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Breaking the silence In the past two years, six UA students have committed suicide. One mother shares the pain in hopes of preventing more deaths. BY BRITTNY MEJIA The Daily Wildcat

There are days when Liz Campbell hides in the back room of the building where she works in Scottsdale, Ariz., when she can’t handle being out on the floor. On those days, the thoughts of her daughter’s suicide overwhelm her and force her to take a few minutes to collect herself. “I’m not sure that you ever really heal from it. You just simply learn not to let it dominate your life,” Liz Campbell said. “It will never go away.” When her daughter Caitlin Campbell chose to attend the UA in 2010, she went without her close-knit group of friends, who were heading off to Arizona State University. She made a new group of friends in Tucson and was involved in a theater group. However, about two years after she arrived, a friend at the university killed herself. Less than a year later, Caitlin Campbell walked into the desert and took her own life.

Student suicides

Of the 18 reported student deaths in 2012, four of them were suicides, according to the Dean of Students Office. In 2013 the number decreased, with two suicides out of 15 reported student deaths. While the Dean of Students Office tries to track the cause of death for all students, sometimes families do not wish to disclose or there is a lack of information, said Kendal Washington White, assistant vice president for student affairs and dean of students, which could mean the number of suicides is higher. When the Dean of Students Office is notified of a student’s death, staff will try to learn as much about the student as possible and notify key individuals and departments, such as instructors, Residence Life and the necessary academic departments. Staff will also work with Counseling and Psychological Services to provide support to peers of the deceased student and will contact parents of the student to offer support with administrative issues, such as packing and moving items out of a residence hall and closing out the student’s records. The office also conducts follow-up with those impacted to provide continued support, White said. “We try to do as much as we can to support the family members of the deceased student, but also to provide support for the university community,” White said. When Caitlin Campbell killed herself in January 2013, Liz Campbell said her family was assigned an advocate who collected her daughter’s records. The advocate also went to each of her professors to inform them of what had happened. The school also reached out to Caitlin Campbell’s younger sister, Kiri Campbell, a freshman at the time, to let her know she could take the semester off from classes if she needed to. “The people at the U of A were fabulous,” Liz Campbell said. “It was incredibly well orchestrated and made it so easy for us. They were really very good and just very kind and understanding.” White said the most important goal of the Dean of Students Office is to provide students with help. The office allows for campus members to report concerns about a student with a phone call or via an online


of 18 student deaths in 2012 were suicides

form on its website. From there, staff can reach out to the student in question either over email or on the phone to provide support. “Being part of a community means we watch out for each other and care for each other,” White said. “It doesn’t matter what your role is on campus — if you see something, say something.” Liz Campbell said she wasn’t sure what the outcome would have been if her daughter had received more intervention and outreach efforts. “I just don’t know if that would have had an impact on her or not,” Liz Campbell said. “But if it only impacts one student, I would be good with that.”

Suicide prevention outreach

At the UA, there are a wide variety of suicide prevention efforts, including media campaigns and communication training for students, staff and faculty, as well as programs to help students de-stress. The Question, Persuade, Refer training provides background on college students and suicides and includes interactive role playing where participants can practice what they’ve learned. Since 2009, about 1,000 students, staff and faculty have been trained through the program. “Through this training, we’re not trying to ask people to be mental health clinicians,” said David Salafsky, director of Health Promotion and Preventive Services. “We’re just asking people to be curious about getting the skills so that they can raise these issues, and how to communicate effectively to try and get someone help.” In addition to the training, students can also seek help


of 15 student deaths in 2013 were suicides

through CAPS, which provides treatment for anxiety, depression, relationship difficulties, family problems and other issues. “We care about this. … Suicide is a highly preventable problem,” director of CAPS Marian Binder said. “Most of the time people do not want to die, they are just looking for a way out of a painful problem. If we give them hope, we can help them see other alternatives.” Before Caitlin Campbell came to the UA, she had seen a psychologist, psychiatrist and counselors and tried acupuncture and a holistic approach. Liz Campbell said her daughter was open to trying these things because she knew “there was something off.” Liz Campbell said that although Caitlin Campbell visited counselors in Tucson, she did not seek out any help at the university, which she believes was because her daughter wanted to be known for her academics and not for having mental health issues. Salafsky said one of the most significant issues Campus Health Service staff is facing is trying to help students who don’t want to be connected with mental health issues.


Suicide is the


cause of death among college students

Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Page 2


Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich




Today’s Birthday (02/19/14). Disciplined efforts bring success wherever applied this year. Creativity bubbles with inspired magic, especially until August. Put your heart into it, and career leaps ahead. Balance this work with downtime, relaxation and healthy practices. Find joy in simple pleasures. Summer and autumn get especially romantic. Build partnership and family teamwork through listening and communication. Grow love in your garden. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Talk over a possible purchase with someone you love. Don’t put your money down yet. You can get farther faster now. Small, disciplined steps can have big impact. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — Be respectful and don’t hold a grudge, or you’ll be hurting yourself. It’s okay not to make changes yet. Caring for others is your motivation.


Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Take it slow. Get set to change romantic direction. Avoid provoking jealousies. Simplify matters. Wait to see what develops. Prioritize health.


BARBARA DO LEFT and Robert Do (right), owners of Spring Nails on University Boulevard, sit outside on Tuesday afternoon and enjoy the weather.


Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — It’s not a good idea to spend now. Figure out your next move. Begin a new money-making venture. Track sales closely. Support a loved one emotionally, rather than financially.


> > >

President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the executive order that allowed the military to send Japanese-Americans to internment camps.

1976 President Gerald R. Ford’s Proclamation 4417 rescinds the executive order that allowed Japanese-Americans being sent to internment camps.


Elephants are the only mammals that cannot jump.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) - Today is an 8 - Set long-range goals. Work in private. Don’t get cocky or make expensive promises. Map the pitfalls. Do the extra credit problems. Leave the past in the past.

Redheads may go extinct by the year 2060, according to National Geographic.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — A roadblock slows the action. Think it over. A conflict of interests needs to get worked out. Rest up for it. Advance quickly after that. Consider all options.

The moonwalk was around for about 50 years before Michael Jackson made it famous. Cats don’t meow to communicate with others; they only meow to get the attention of humans.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — The work pace picks up; postpone travel. It’s difficult to reach an agreement and could get intense. Don’t be stopped by past failures. List obvious problem areas. Discuss priorities and responsibilities. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Listen to your partner’s ideas carefully. Hold back your criticism and avoid a conflict. Postpone a financial discussion. Use your own good judgment on how to proceed. Provide leadership. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — It’s not a good time to travel or start new projects. Make sure you know what’s required before committing. Consult a respected elder. Rest and recharge.

Tomorrow’s Question: Do you think it’s important for the U.S. to do well in the Olympics?

Vote online at and see the results in tomorrow’s paper




Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Give kind words, not expensive treats. Begin a new work project. An important document arrives. Take action for home or family. Don’t give in to a friend’s complaints. It works out.

Charles Stanford-Jones Math and physics senior

Q: If you could have any superpower in the world, what would it be? A: I guess to be able to teleport around. That would be cool. Like Nightcrawler.

Q: What would be the main benefit of teleporting? A: I would get around quickly and go wherever I want to. I could be anywhere and then back in two seconds and it would be OK.

Q: Where would you teleport to first? A: I guess to class as quickly as possible.

Q: If you could have teleported when you were 5 years old, what would you have done? A: I probably would have gone to space, or something like that. But I probably would have died, so I guess it is good I didn’t have it!

Q: Why to class? A: *laughs* That is what I am thinking about right now.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 9 — Make plans and establish the rules. An agreement could be elusive, with a communications breakdown. A great idea on paper doesn’t work in practice. Let your partner do the talking. Listen for the gold.


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 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.


Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Keep track of spending, as it could provoke controversy or a domestic disagreement. Organize your infrastructure. Handle overdue tasks, and clean house. Manage your work well and an authority approves.

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Assistant News Editor Jazmine Foster-Hall

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News • Wednesday, February 19, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 3

Career Expo brings work, internship openings to campus UA Enactus, which is short for Entrepreneurial Action and Us, is a group on campus that The UA Enactus club is holding dedicates itself to building a a Career Expo in the Student community of student, academic Union Memorial Center to help and business leaders who are students find jobs or internships committed to using the power of entrepreneurial action to for the summer. The annual Career Expo improve the quality of life and is hosted by UA Enactus in standard of living for people in partnership with Career Services. need. Svoboda said there are about Companies participating in the fair include retail stores such as 30 members participating in the Kohl’s, Forever 21 and PetSmart, events UA Enactus is working car rental services such as on this year. The projects UA Enterprise Rent-A-Car and Enactus works on vary from GEICO and even big corporations supporting financial education, to food drives, to refugee such as Walmart and Target. “Coming to the Career Expo, it projects, to garden and nutrition, helps … because you might get all with a goal of giving back to a job or a summer internship, the community. Weigand said the group also but it also helps our club and it helps your community,” said partners with local businesses Brittany Svoboda, an economics and larger corporations that the organization senior and co-president of UA support Enactus. “It works three-fold to worldwide. “What we do not only help is try find ways you and help the Our recruiters to … solve any corporations that really love of the issues we we’re meeting to see people are seeing in with, but it also our community helps the Tucson who come in a way that is community as from diverse s u s t a i n a b l e ,” well.” backgrounds. Weigand said. “So M a r i l y n — Marilyn Weigand, we can set up a Weigand, a secretary of UA Enactus system … putting physiology junior together a project and secretary of that will, over a the UA Enactus club, said she’s hoping to see a couple of years, solve the issue large turnout of students at the in a way where we can step back event, which is open to all majors. and the community members “We’d really like to see a good can take it over.” UA Enactus will host a food representation from as many majors as possible,” Weigand drive at the Walmart at El Con said. “Our recruiters really love Center on Saturday, a project to see people who come from that members said they hope will diverse backgrounds, as far as help find a sustainable way to what they’re studying, because create lasting hunger relief in the they’re not looking for just one community. The club will host the Career kind of ‘cookie-cutter’ student.” After Jan. 15, employers could Expo in the third-floor ballroom expect to pay between $200 and of the student union today from $550 for a space, depending on 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., in partnership whether they were a nonprofit with Career Services. organization, governmentrelated or a corporation. The money employers pay for a space at the Career Expo goes to — Follow Katya Mendoza support UA Enactus. @katya_nadine

BY katya mendoza The Daily Wildcat

Mcclatchy tribune

At his Stratford, N.J., home, Army veteran Sgt. T.J. Homan cares for “Lil B,” (left), the dog he brought back from Afghanistan, and another dog, Lucy (right), that he adopted.

Dogs help veterans adjust to life after war he said. She didn’t bark, she didn’t yelp, she didn’t need to relieve herself. When the Army 307th Military Every day, Lil B greets him with a Police Company pulled up to a wagging tail when he gets home from police station in the Shinwar district work. And when he’s feeling down, of Afghanistan in October 2011, a she throws a toy in his lap. little white-and-brown spotted dog “She really does know if there’s appeared. something wrong,” he said. The soldiers, especially Sgt. T.J. The two still sleep together every Homan, began caring for the stray. night, with Lil B on guard duty at the The soldiers named her “Lil B,” short foot of the bed. “B has to sleep with for Little Beethoven because she me,” he said, “otherwise she cries.” looked like a Saint Bernard. Lil B Lil B is doing some adjusting herself. eventually bonded with the 27-yearLoud noises and confined spaces old Homan. The pup slept in his cot, scare her, as does going snuggling with Homan down steps. and sometimes stealing A few months ago, The pup slept in his cot, snuggling with a boot during the night. Homan adopted Lucy, Homan and sometimes stealing a boot “Whatever she a black schnauzerduring the night. did, she was real poodle mix, to keep rehabilitating,” Homan Lil B company. It’s said. “She reminded us helping. that there’s other stuff James Serpell, director of the Center On Homan’s return to Fort Dix on out there other than the war.” Jan. 27, 2012, Lil B, who had arrived a for the Interactions of Animals and When the time came for the squad few months earlier, was there to meet Society at University of Pennsylvania to return to Fort Dix in New Jersey, School of Veterinary Medicine, said him. Homan told his sister he wanted “I was in my uniform still, she people’s relationships with their pets to bring Lil B with him. His sister smelled me, and she just fell right at help regulate stress levels. stumbled upon the Philadelphia“People under distress seek out my knees, pushed her whole body based nonprofit No Dog Gets Left attachments and bonds with others,” against me,” he said. Behind, which eventually brought the Adjusting to life at home has been he said. “There’s safety in numbers. pup home. difficult for the former soldier, who A dog is definitely an object of Since its founding in 2010, No Dog now lives in Stratford, N.J., and works attachment in that situation.” Gets Left Behind has raised more than In August, the Defense Department as a corrections officer in Fort Dix. He $70,000 and has brought at least 15 doesn’t like to talk about the things gave No Dog Gets Left Behind the dogs from Afghanistan and Iraq to the that trouble him. When they do, he Seven Seals award, an honor given United States. to individuals and organizations turns to Lil B. The family-run charity, led On one particularly bad night, Lil B that demonstrate support for service by Trish Gohl, 52, raises money stayed by his side for 19 hours straight, members. for transportation and makes arrangements for quarantines, medication and airfare, and for local people to drive the dog to a transit facility. It costs about $4,500 to bring over a dog from a combat zone, she said. Gohl, a consultant and project manager who lives in Philadelphia with her husband and dog, got the idea in 2009. That year, after her dog died and her nephew was deployed to Afghanistan, she watched the Military Channel documentary “No Dog Left Behind” and a mission was born.

mcclatchy tribune


from page 1

“I think things have gotten better with reducing the stigma around mental health and health seeking, but we still have a ways to go,” he said. “We still know that stigma exists and it prevents people who … need help from reaching out and coming to that first counseling appointment.”

Reaching out to classmates

Liz Campbell said she believes prevention efforts can help students feel more supported and more comfortable talking about suicide without fear of recrimination. She added that helping teach students how to recognize and properly address depression is vital. “I think, personally, it’s important to train kids to see the signs of distress,” Liz Campbell said. “Had some of her friends been able to see the symptoms, I think they might have had more impact than professionals. They might have been able to provide a better support, or alert someone … to step in and help.” Liz Campbell said students should ensure that their friends know they’re there to support them and that they have time for them. She said while at the UA, her daughter missed her group of friends from high school. Although she recognizes suicide is a difficult topic, Liz Campbell said, it is necessary to discuss it. “People don’t like to acknowledge it because it’s so awful. The thought of somebody actually being at the point that they would take their own life is horrible,”

she said. “It’s a really fearful topic.” son Jed Satow, a UA student, committed Salafsky said there is a widely spread myth suicide. that discussing suicide will plant the idea Salafsky said the seal is a good indication of committing the act in someone’s head. of what Campus Health Service is trying to However, he said, the opposite has proven to move toward and that staff is committed to be true. addressing these issues. This is the last year “It’s the silence that really can be the most of a three-year suicide prevention grant devastating,” Salafsky said. received from the Substance Pushing students to Abuse and Mental Health ask the difficult question Services Administration Signs to look out for: of whether a friend is and totaling $306,000, — Change in outlook, considering suicide is but Salafsky said staff has different behavior — Thinking/ talking about the main purpose of QPR partnered with the UA death/ hopelessness/ that training, Salafsky said. and Tucson community there’s no way out Because suicide is the to explore how to sustain — Drastic changes in second leading cause of programs created through situations/ major changes in death on college campuses, the grant. life can spark these feelings he said, it’s important Campus Health Service for more people to get will seek another federal involved in combatting the grant down the road, but problem. for now, Salafsky said, staff “I think it comes down to the fact that this will work with the community to promote is a really big issue and there’s no way to have services provided for those struggling with enough counseling staff here to identify all mental health issues. the students who need help,” Salafsky said, Liz Campbell said outreach and suicide “and really we know that the most likely prevention efforts could mean the difference people to notice when somebody needs between life and death. help would be a friend or a coworker or a “To have that in your arsenal, where classmate.” you can talk to someone and recognize it, you could in fact help save their life,” Liz Campbell said. “I know their family would be grateful.” Last month, the UA was recognized with a JedCampus seal of distinction, — Katya Mendoza contributed from the nonprofit organization Jed reporting to this article. Foundation, which is given to colleges with comprehensive programming on the topic of mental health. The Jed Foundation, founded in 2000, was — Follow Brittny Mejia created by Donna and Phil Satow after their @BrittnyAriel

courtesy of the campbell family

Caitlin Campbell committed suicide in January 2013, while a UA student. In that year, there were two suicides total, a decrease from four in 2012.

QPR Suicide Prevention Trainings:

Looking ahead

I’m not sure that you ever really heal from it. ... It will never go away.

— Liz Campbell, mother of former UA student Caitlin Campbell

Feb. 26 from 1-3 p.m. at Campus Health Service March 27 from 2-4 p.m. at Campus Health Service Training gives participants the skills to recognize warning signs, learn how to ask someone if they are thinking about suicide and offer resources. Space is limited. RSVP to Melanie Fleck, outreach specialist, at

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Page 4


Editor: Katelyn Kennon (520) 621-3192

cat Tales

Beantown brashness: Deal with it BYJazmine foster-HAll The Daily Wildcat


came to Arizona for the heat. The program for journalism is good and the sports teams are good and the mascot is good, but at the end of the day I came to Arizona because there’s no way in hell 3 feet of snow will barricade me into my house here, like it does every winter back home. I grew up in Boston, and there’s a certain personality type that comes with that. I’m loud, I have a quick temper and I swear like a sailor — worse than a sailor, actually, because my grandpa was in the Navy and he’s not nearly as profane as I am. Where I grew up, this is all totally normal. If you’re nice to strangers on the street, or even to your friends, you’re probably not from the area. Coming to Arizona was a serious culture shock — not so much for me as for the people around me. Sure, it’s weird to have people smile and hold the door and make friendly conversation. But it’s for Tucsonans it’s probably weirder to be told to fuck off just for acting normally. Arizona is too friendly, too amiable, and I can only imagine how it feels to get hit with a girl like me: A Beantown broad with one eyebrow quirked and a sharp retort at the ready. I’m a novelty. Saying that makes me sound insanely self-important — which, being from Boston, I sort of am. But it’s also the truth. Whenever people hear I’m from back east, they perk right up. I get a lot of people who start excessively using “r” words, as though they are the key to unlocking the thick Bostonian accent that I don’t actually have. On occasion I drop my “r”s, because they just don’t matter anyway, but only when I’m extremely tired do I sound like “Good Will Hunting.” And that’s the funny part: these people have already heard me speak. I’ve been talking to them for a while, but as soon as they hear “I’m from Boston” they expect me to park their car in Harvard Yard, even though I haven’t dropped one goddamn “r” in their presence. One kid even had the audacity to, upon learning of my homeland, point to his blue jeans and say “khakis.” I tried to explain to him that he was actually wearing jeans, and he gave me this confused look and said, “That’s how you say car keys!” First of all, no it isn’t. When pronounced with a Boston accent car keys looks more like “cah keys” than khakis. More importantly, where does this kid get off making fun of my accent? Why is being from Boston so funny? I mean, I get that accents are cool. Any time I hear a British accent I pay a little more attention. Scottish accents make me swoon. I always thought that accents conveyed a sort of sexy foreign allure, that they were attractive because they represented a place I’d never been. But I never expected to be the voice that attracts attention because of the way it pronounces words. It’s wicked irritating. Wicked, that’s another thing. I don’t have the accent, but I have the words — all these little things that no one out here says. Frappes, candlepin bowling, bubblers and wicked, which is the absolute worst. Any time I say wicked, someone snickers. It’s so funny to everyone except for me. It’s like I’m saying nonsense words, just letters strung together with no meaning. Wicked. Even my best friend here laughs when I say wicked. She can’t help herself, and she’s a great friend, but it’s just wicked annoying. I came to Arizona for the heat, and I became a novelty, a foreigner in my own country, because I say things differently than the people around here. How absurd is that? My words are wrong, my accent is strange, I talk funny. Here’s something to consider. Massachusetts was founded more than 200 years before anyone gave a shit about Arizona. If my state didn’t exist, you wouldn’t exist. So maybe, just maybe, I’m not the weird one. I’m from Boston and you talk funny. — Jazmine Foster-Hall is the assistant news editor. Follow her @Jazz_Foster.

Apropos of Nothing

Mr. Rodman goes straight to N. Korea, skips Washington BY Logan Rogers The Daily Wildcat


ormer NBA star Dennis Rodman recently took his talents to an unlikely location: the nation of North Korea, better known for its totalitarian dictatorship than its basketball. Most people probably wouldn’t consider North Korea a good vacation spot, but Rodman has always marched to the beat of a different drummer — apparently, the same drummer as the more than 1 million active members of the North Korean army. In the 1990s, Rodman was wellknown by basketball fans for being one of the best rebounders in the NBA. But he was also well-known by non-basketball fans for having crazy multi-colored hairstyles, dating Madonna and getting suspended from games for antics like head-butting a referee. Rodman loved drawing attention to himself, but since retiring in 2000, the media has been ignoring him despite his classy attempts at breaking into acting, reality TV and professional wrestling. Then Rodman schemed up another way to shock people —

out on a limb and just say it: I’m becoming besties with one of the not a huge fan of the government most infamous dictators in the of North Korea. It’s just not doing world. an awesome job for its people. In his most recent trip to North North Koreans don’t get to vote, Korea in January, Rodman paid but many are probably too busy tribute to dictator Kim Jong Un at worrying about the food shortages a government-sponsored birthday to complain much. People who do party (you don’t want to know criticize the government can unite what happens to you if you fail to with over 100,000 other concerned show up to that party). Rodman citizens — in prison. has even described Kim as a “very I don’t think good guy” and anything Rodman “my friend” does will change in interviews [Nothing] the fact that North with American Rodman does Korea is a messed-up journalists. will change place right now. But Rodman has the fact that maybe I’m wrong always reveled about all this. Maybe in his rebellious North Korea is Rodman is right image, even a messed-up in trying to blaze a calling his place. trail of “basketball autobiography diplomacy.” Sports “Bad As I Wanna can change the world Be.” But Kim and tear down iron Jong Un is so curtains. If you don’t bad, he makes believe me, just watch one of my everything Rodman’s done seem favorite documentaries: “Rocky like innocent mischief. IV.” Ken Burns did a great job with Kim’s regime is known for that one. torture, executions and forced Maybe Rodman’s efforts will labor camps for political prisoners. eventually lead Kim Jong Un to Kim had his own uncle executed give up his nuclear programs, as a potential threat to his power release political prisoners, hold in December 2013. Rodman may free elections and peacefully have been known as a dirty player, transfer power. Maybe Kim will but it’s not like he ever tried to assassinate Scottie Pippen in order give a tearful speech about the greatness of democracy and to get more playing time. human rights, apologize for his I usually avoid making oppressive government and step controversial political statements down as leader of North Korea. in this column, but I’m going to go

Maybe Rodman will win the Nobel Peace Prize. It’s theoretically possible … but it’s less likely to happen than Tucson getting 10 feet of snow next week. Dictators like Kim almost never step down unless they’re forced to. Is it possible that Kim knows once people stop being afraid of him, they will be free to express their annoyances? Kim has given millions of people great reasons to be very, very annoyed. Many Americans have criticized Rodman for going to North Korea, but Rodman and Kim have given each other a lot of great publicity. North Korea seems to be working out well for Rodman — maybe he should stay there for good. Then again, a story broke that Rodman has checked into an alcohol rehabilitation center. So maybe professional help is what he really needs, because excessive drinking can lead to questionable decisions. Like, to name a random example, leading a crowd of North Koreans in singing “Happy Birthday” to the dictator who oppresses them. Disclaimer: As a general rule, nothing in Logan Rogers’s columns should be taken seriously. But the government of North Korea is a — Logan Rogers is a second year law student. Follow him @DailyWildcat.

Pulse of the Pac From “No-reward holidays: Should we care?” by the Editorial Board If a holiday doesn’t mean we get a day off school or work, or that people are going to give us presents or candy or an excuse to drink and party [hardy], most of us don’t even care anymore. Observation of religious holidays that don’t include traditional giftgiving tends to fall by the wayside for most of us once we’re out of the aura of parental influence. And those are the days we’ve had pounded into our heads as holy days since our skulls were still soft. If we’re forgetting those days, do national holidays we’ve never associated with anything even stand a chance? Monday was Presidents Day. Some people probably knew that. Some people probably cared. Most of us in the newsroom were more worried about upcoming midterms and didn’t realize the day was a national holiday. The Daily Barometer Oregon State University

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

From “Injecting lies” by Michelle Chan Some fear the illness and others fear the needle... One survey in the Los Angeles County area concluded that nearly half of the parents of children under the age of 18 with autism spectrum disorders discontinued healthy vaccination practices due to the belief that such procedures led to developmental disorders, according to the American Association of Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities. Parents who fail to provide their children with vaccinations also fail to provide protection against seriously debilitating or life-threatening diseases that may lead to infant mortality or permanent disability. Although their actions may originate from genuine concern for the developmental safety of their children, parents put their children at risk for some dangerous consequences. The Daily Evergreen Washington State University

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From “Veterans’ PTSD deserves more attention than unjust U.S. wars” by Rose Jones U.S. victims of violence are suffering from PTSD in historic proportions. This forges a conundrum that will only stop when the wars stop. It is time to let foreign countries fight their own battles and make special interests warlords who have exploited our military for profit fend for themselves. … While our country’s leaders are pouring trillions into unnecessary wars, weapons and congressional special interest projects, we are ripe with internal violence from veterans who are suffering from a dangerous epidemic of PTSD. We need to begin healing our country’s physically and mentally wounded. The Daily Utah Chronicle University of Utah

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Sorry for party hopping

A UA student was transported to the University of Arizona Medical Center for extreme intoxication on Feb. 9 at 3:30 a.m. A University of Arizona Police Department officer responded to a report of a drunk student at Likins Residence Hall. When the officer arrived, University Emergency Medical Services was already checking the student’s vital signs. The student’s roommate told the officer that the student had started drinking at the Delta Chi fraternity house, then gone to the Kappa Sigma fraternity house. She said the student was drinking hard liquor, maybe whiskey or vodka, and had about five shots. The roommate told the officer the student got home at around 3 a.m. and started vomiting. The roommate called the on-call resident assistant for help. The Tucson Fire Department took the student to UAMC for extreme intoxication. The officer followed up with the student at the hospital and told her she would be diverted to the Dean of Students Office.

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She wasn’t lying

A UA student was transported to UAMC for stomach pains on Feb. 12 at around 2:12 a.m. A UAPD officer reported to Coronado Residence Hall in reference to a student who was laying on her bathroom floor throwing up and complaining about food poisoning. UA EMS and TFD also assessed the student. The student showed no signs of alcohol consumption and told the TFD she wanted to be taken to UAMC. The student said she was at her sorority house for a dinner with her sorority sisters and began feeling sick when she got back to her room. She said she went to the bathroom and started throwing up and couldn’t stop. The student was taken to UAMC.


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Just passing through

A non-UA affiliated man was arrested for two outstanding warrants from the Tucson Police Department on Feb. 12 at 2:48 p.m. A UAPD officer noticed the man digging through a trash bin outside the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity house. The man told the officer he had never been told not to dig in trash before and he was just passing through. A warrants check on the man showed two confirmed TPD warrants. The officer put the man in handcuffs and searched him. He had a large, machete-like knife strapped to his bicycle. The man was taken to Pima County Jail and booked for the warrants. His bicycle and knife were placed in safekeeping. The officer warned the man not to return to campus to look through trash or he could get an exclusionary order.



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19 FEB 2014


CAMPUS EVENTS Career Expo 2014. Student Union Memorial Center, North Ballroom. 10am3pm. This student-run career fair, in conjunction with UA Career Services, provides opportunities to network with companies and to meet recruiters. Dress in professional attire and bring several copies of an up–to-date resume. UA Public Art Tour. UA Museum of Art, 1031 N.Olive Road. 10am-11:30am. Docents from the UA Museum of Art will like this tour of distinct works located on the UA main campus. B i o s c i e n c e s To a s t m a s t e r s . Wednesdays: Medical Research Building Room 102 Thursdays: Thomas W. Keating Bioresearch (BIO5) Room 103. Noon to 1pm every other Wednesday. This club provides a comfortable environment to practice speaking and leadership skills. ‘Mars Madness’ Special Collections Exhibit. Special Collections, 1510 E.


University Blvd. This exhibit features a variety of material associated with Ray Bradbury, the famous science fiction author of ‘Fahrenheit 451’ as well as photos of Mars. This exhibit is open 9am-6pm and runs until August 1st. Exhibit-‘Curtis Reframed: The Arizona Volume.’ Arizona State Museum, 1013 E. University Blvd. Open 10am to 5pm. This exhibit runs through July 1, 2015 and features photographs of Native peoples at the start of the 20th century by Edward S. Curtis. $5 for adults, free to students.

TUCSON EVENTS Geronimo Exhibit. 949 E. 2nd Street. Open Mon– Sat from 11 am– 4pm. Discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rifle Geronimo surrendered to

TUCSON EVENTS Indian Agent John Clum, and more at Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona History Museum. DeGrazia-‘Pure Abstracts’. DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun. 6300 N. Swan. This rare collection of abstract work by Ted DeGrazia was produced in the 1950’s but has never been exhibited until now. Open 10am-4pm. Traffic Light series by Susan Rider. TIA Main Gallery, 7250 S. Tucson Blvd. This series of paintings by Susan Rider will be shown at the Tucson International Airport Main Gallery through April 30th. Cost: free. Butterfly Magic at Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Open daily 9:30am-3pm. This exhibit features butterflies from 11 different countries. Cost is $13 for adults, $7.50 for children. Compiled by Katherine Fournier

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

Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Page 6



Editor: James Kelley (520) 621-2956


Utes are formidable foe at home



FRESHMAN FORWARD Aaron Gordan plays defense on Jordan Loveridge during Arizona’s 65-56 win over Utah on Jan. 26. Loveridge has recorded six double-doubles this season, and the Utes are 12-3 when he scores five or more field goals. The Wildcats face Utah in Salt Lake City tonight. The Utes are 16-1 at home this season.



ISU MESSES WITH TEXAS No. 17 Iowa State 85 No. 19 Texas 76







4 10















Arizona softball has six run rule wins in nine games so far in 2014. In 59 games in 2013, the Wildcats beat opponents by the mercy rule only eight times. Arizona is 9-0 and No. 14 after starting the season unranked.

The Daily Wildcat

The No. 4-ranked Arizona men’s basketball team will attempt to recover in Salt Lake City when the Wildcats take on Utah on Wednesday evening at the Huntsman Center. Head coach Sean Miller is expecting the matchup to be a challenging one, especially considering Arizona is fresh off a loss against ASU and struggling to forge a consistent offensive identity. “When we go to Utah, is it going to be hard? No question,” Miller said. “[Utah head coach] Larry Krystkowiak and his staff have really done a great job, especially when you consider where their program was a couple years ago. It’s amazing.” The Utes were 6-25 in 201112 and 15-18 in 2012-13. This is Krystkowiak’s third season. Utah has won 16 of its 17 home games this year and has beaten opponents by an average of 23 points per contest at Huntsman this season. While Utah leads the all-time series with Arizona 28-26, the Wildcats have claimed eight straight victories over the Utes and 11 of the

past 12 decisions. Utah is ranked offensive rebounds than the Utes fifth in shooting with 49.9 percent despite being limited to 3-for-14 accuracy from the field. Junior guard (21.4 percent) shooting from beyond Delon Wright leads the Pac-12 and the perimeter and 40 percent overall. Miller said a couple of possessions ranks 13th in the nation with a 59.2 “here or there” have cost Utes wins. field goal percentage. “They’re just not a competitive “Utah’s a great team,” starting team; there’s center Kaleb not a lot of Ta r c z e w s k i ARIZONA VS. UTAH difference said. “We sort between Utah of struggled and really any against them team in our initially last c o n f e re n c e,” time. They run Miller said. “We quite a few Game time: 8 p.m. know we’re defenses, but Channel: Fox Sports 1 going to be in we’ll be a little for a heck of a more prepared University of Utah game.” for it this time. Team Nickname: Utes Obviously, we Location: Salt Lake City are going to be Who to watch Enrollment: 30,858 going into a out for: Founded: 1850 pretty hostile J o r d a n environment.” Loveridge — In the sophomore Wildcats’ last contest with the Utes, forward — #21 Arizona overcame a double-digit — 6-foot-6, 210 pounds deficit in the first half to defeat Utah — Averaging 15.6 points and 7.6 65-56. The deciding factor was the rebounds per game Wildcats’ ability to efficiently clear Loveridge currently ranks ninth the offensive glass and their stellar in the conference in rebounding, defense. The Wildcats had 11 more and 12th in scoring and has posted


It’s a walk-off: Wildcats win 14-inning marathon

six double-doubles this year. Utah is 12-3 this season when Loveridge makes five or more field goals. Last time against Arizona, Loveridge totaled 13 points on 4-for14 shooting, five rebounds, a steal and an assist. Delon Wright — junior guard — #55 — 6-foot-5, 178 pounds — Averaging 16.2 points, 6.8 rebounds and 5.5 assists per game In Utah’s last matchup against the Wildcats, Wright scored 19 points and compiled six boards, four assists, three steals and a block. However, Arizona did a good job holding him to 5-for-12 shooting from the floor and forcing him to convert free throw attempts. Wright leads the league in steals with 3.1 per contest and is ranked sixth in scoring and blocks (33).

Prediction: No. 4 Arizona hangs on to defeat Utah 72-67

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17


Rich Rod should be more flexible BY TYLER KECKEISEN The Daily Wildcat

Arizona got off to a slow start defensively and offensively. Troupe was on the mound the first two innings and allowed six runs in his debut as a starter. “The hardest thing is, you [have to] find who the right guys are and sometimes that’s painful,” Lopez said. Troupe had a difficult time getting the last out during the top of the second inning, and sophomore Cody Moffett was called in to relieve him. Arizona’s defense made a quick turnaround and Moffett recorded four strikeouts by the time the top of the fourth inning came around. Moffett finished with six strikeouts and allowed two hits on 53 pitches in 4.1 innings before junior Nathan Bannister replaced him. “I was just trying to hold them down, let our team come back in the game, just throw strikes, that’s all I had to do,” Moffett said. “I think I threw a pretty good slider or cutter today and kept the

Arizona football hosted junior day last weekend and offered a handful of scholarships. Reportedly, no players committed, but those that pledge early will play a vital role in securing a strong 2015 class. Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez said getting early commits is part of encouraging more players to become Wildcats. “When our [big time] guys committed, they were in,” Rodriguez said about two early commits, Cameron Denson and Trevor Wood, from the 2014 class. “And I think what happened was that they all talk to each other and they told their friends, ‘Hey, I’m committed and I’m in so why don’t you come join us?’” But the third-year coach, who has been coaching for two seasons and signed the 28th best class in the nation according to Rivals, doesn’t like when recruits aren’t solid commits. “There have been guys who have been committed to us who visited somewhere else, and [we’ve said,] ‘Go ahead, you’re no longer committed to us,’” Rodriguez said at a press conference on National Signing Day. “That’s kind of the deal. I keep reminding the guys that it’s our scholarship that we hand out, not theirs. It’s not like lottery tickets; they have earned it but it’s still ours.” Cornerback Naijiel Hale was a three-star recruit who tested the



TWEET TO NOTE @ZonaZooOfficial named best in Pac-12 football, then RichRod and Miller named best Pac-12 coaching duo. Pretty good week. #BearDown —@GR8SalmonsGhost, John Button Salmon

On Monday, ESPN named ZonaZoo the best football student section in the Pac-12. On Tuesday, Athlon Sports named Sean Miller and Rich Rodriguez the best coach tandem in the Pac-12. Follow us on Twitter

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FRESHMAN AUSTIN Schnabel (left) and sophomore Nathan Bannister (right) run to celebrate Arizona’s 8-7 win against Utah Valley on Tuesday. Junior Tyler Krause’s walk-off double won the game in the bottom of the 14th inning..


It took Arizona baseball nine pitching rotations and five extra innings to win the first game of a two-game series against Utah Valley on Tuesday night. “It was good win, I thought,” head coach Andy Lopez said. “It was really good to see us battle back after a rough outing by [junior] Mathew Troupe.” Pinch hitter Tyler Krause got the walk-off hit to end the game in the 14th inning in his first at-bat of the season. “Luckily I got my shot and see who called me up and I took advantage of a good pitch and I drove it,” Krause said. Krause said his teammates kept him ready. “You have to stay with your teammates in the dugout, they keep you up,” Krause said. “It’s definitely harder to be in the dugout than [be] on the field, and you just have to stay focused, and luckily I was focused tonight. It feels great.”

Sports • Wednesday, February 19, 2014


hitters off-balance.” Arizona trailed by as many as six runs before coming back. Sophomore Zach Gibbons got the offense started in the bottom of the fifth, and sophomore Cody Ramer followed. Gibbons came around in the bottom of the seventh inning to do it again with a sacrifice fly to tie the game 7-7. “We had a lot of poor at-bats up to that,” Lopez said. Junior Tyler Parmenter shut the Wolverines down in the top of the 9th inning. Arizona wasn’t able to score in the bottom of the ninth and


the game went to extra innings, when freshman utility player Bobby Dalbec moved from first base to the hill and pitched for Arizona. Dalbec had a strikeout and allowed one hit and no runs. Lopez said the offense finished the game strong and looked different from the start of the game. “It was good to see Krause go deep, good to all of us,” Lopez said. Arizona will host Utah Valley today at 1 p.m. to wrap up the series and Tyler Crawford will be the starting pitcher.


— Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal


Mama called a USC player the night before and told the player FROM PAGE 6 he was going to BYU. Smith called Mama two days before Signing coach’s policy with an official visit to Day and told him he was going to Washington and later paid the price Oregon. On top of that, Dixon wrote when his scholarship was dropped. Hale was obviously having second UCLA on his cleats for the Army All-American Bowl, but during the thoughts after committing last July, game, he announced he was going and in light of how often recruits to USC. switch, Rodriguez should allow the How do you explain that? commit to visit other schools and Get this, according to SB Nation, assure his pledge. three-star running back Dacorious Some of these 17- and 18-year-old Law faxed three intents to three kids are not mature enough to make different schools. This was after their own decisions. They get a lot he hosted a ceremony at Ole Miss of advice before making the biggest announcing his commitment, but decision of their life: to officially sign also faxed a letter to East Mississippi with a school. Community College due to concerns Uncertainty hampered recruits that he would on Signing Day and, not qualify. Utah to paraphrase Bill was the third It’s our Cosby, kids say and school he sent do the darndest scholarship a letter of intent things. that we hand to and where he According to out, not theirs. wanted to go, Yahoo Sports, fiveIt’s not like but his parents star defensive end were not in favor lottery tickets. Malik McDowell of the decision. was going to sign — Rich Rodriguez, High school with Michigan State, head coach players are but has yet to sign indecisive, as his letter of intent Arizona found due to his mother’s disagreement. out last month. If a recruit is younger than 18, they Five–star cornerback Jalen need a parent or guardian to make Tabor, the 10th rated player in the it official. nation, verbally committed to the Four-star quarterback Treon Wildcats in early January on national Harris was a Florida State commit, television during the Army Allbut at a school ceremony elected to American Bowl, but later that week go to Florida instead. flipped his pledge to Florida. Three blue-chip recruits, Damien Mama, John “Juju” Smith and Bryce Dixon all signed with USC on Signing Day, but according to Rivals, all were — Follow Tyler Keckeisen facing indecision prior to faxing the @tyler_keckeisen letter.


ARIZONA HOCKEY was selected to play in the ACHA Men’s Division I National Championships for the first time since 2006.


The Arizona hockey team was selected to participate in the American Collegiate Hockey Association Division I National Championships, its first appearance since the 2005-06 season. Arizona was selected as the 15th seed and is scheduled to play the No. 18 seed, Illinois. Arizona softball is 9-0 after sweeping every opponent in the Hillenbrand Invitational: Grand Canyon, New Mexico, Tennessee State and then No. 4 Alabama. Arizona beat the Crimson Tide twice, including one by the mercy rule, the Wildcats’ first run rule over a top-10 team in four years. Arizona’s baseball team won its first series of the season for the 20th consecutive season. The Wildcats faced Kent State during the weekend and was able to win Sunday game to close and win the series. The U.S. Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association named senior distance runner Lawi Lalang Men’s National Athlete of the Week. Lalang has had a record-breaking performance for three straight years at the NYRR Millrose Games at The Armory in New York, N.Y. Arizona track and field associate head coach James Li said he is proud of Lalang.


NCAA MEN’S BASKETBALL referees have had a rough week. The Pac-12 and ACC admitted their officials made mistakes.

Pac-12 and Atlantic Coast Conference officials admitted their errors a little too late. Pac-12 officials said that ASU’s Jahii Carson should have received a technical foul for hanging on the rim during the Sun Devils’ upset of Arizona on Friday. Then on Saturday during the Maryland-Duke game, the officials didn’t call a jump ball, allowing Duke to receive consecutive possessions. The Arizona basketball team has been struggling offensively. During the last game the Wildcats played against ASU, junior guard T.J. McConnell had six turnovers while Arizona shot 35.9 percent overall and ASU shot 40 percent. The Arizona women’s basketball team is at the bottom of the Pac-12 conference after winning only one conference game. Arizona defeated ASU on Feb. 9 and has not won another conference game. The NCAA has no problem with attendance numbers for college football games. However, athletic directors and marketers are concerned with the way numbers are dropping when it comes to students attending the games. ESPN reporter Darren Rovell used Arizona’s student section being empty during the first half of the UA’s upset against Oregon on Nov. 23 as an example. — Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal

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red roBiN tucSoN Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! retail SaleS aSSociate needed for tuxedo store. Tempo‑ rary and permanent positions avail‑ able. Temporary position ends in May 10. P/T 12‑20 hrs/wk. Pay starts at $10/hr. Must be available to work on weekends. Apply in per‑ son at 2435 E. Broadway or email your resume to tophattuxes@g‑ No phone calls please. telemarketiNG PRINTER SUPPLIES earN $1,000+ Weekly. apply today, Start tomorroW! *No Experi‑ ence Necessary *Paid Training *Bonus On Every Deal *Guaran‑ teed Hourly Rate *Close Deals & Move Up! *Medical & Dental daily caSh BoNuSeS $300 Sign‑On Bonus CALL NOW! 520‑ 323‑0802

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!!!! utilitieS paid. SuBlet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 !!!!!!! 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 appoint‑ ment 751‑4363/ 409‑3010 ***SeriouS houSiNG for Serious Students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated proper‑ ties very close to campus. Stu‑ dios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 ‑ $1875. www.universityapart‑ with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520‑ 906‑7215. **4BlockS to uofa. 1Bdrm-$595 2Bdrm-$895 central air, hardwood floors, W/d. No pets. available June or august. 520-743-2060 1Bdrm furNiShed at Univer‑ sity Arms 1515 E. 10th St. Clean quiet, green, clearwave wifi. Lease to May 15, 2014 @$550/mo and to August 1 @$490/mo. Year lease $500/mo. 3blocks to campus 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑ 3Bd/ 1Ba uNit, water paid, Close to the UofA. Covered park‑ ing, $950 if paid early, APL 747‑ 4747 3Bd/ 2Ba, ac, water pd, off st. parking, Euclid/ Speedway, $880 if paid early APL 747‑4747. larGe StudioS 6BlockS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977‑4106 loW Summer/ fall rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished $400/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $500/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $550/mo. Free wi‑fi, Uni‑ versity Arms Apartments. 3 blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 623‑0474. www.ashton‑ quiet 1/1 aptS for rent. $450‑ 500/mo. Located 2miles from cam‑ pus. 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



8 • 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.

Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 N. 7th ave. Speedway/ Stone.

**4BlockS to uofa 2Bdrm, 1200sq.ft., a/c, W/d, dishwasher, granite counters, covered parking. No pets. available June or august. 520-743-2060 1Bd/ 1Ba Near UMC. Air‑condi‑ tioning, carport, newer appliances, carpet, covered porch, & private yard. Only $595/mo. Available Au‑ gust 1. 1416 E. Adams. 520‑240‑ 2615 2Bd/ 1Ba adamS/ Tyndall. Pri‑ vate yard, off‑street parking, A/C walk to UofA. $850/mo. $800 de‑ posit. w/d, newer kitchen. Avail‑ able June 1. 843 E. Adams #2. 520‑240‑2615 2Br, 1Bath from $770/mo‑RE‑ SERVE NOW for Summer/Fall 2014–Super Convenient Central Location just 3 minutes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, lush landscaping, carports, Check out the website: http://www.‑‑prop‑ erties‑pima.php Call 747‑9331 to see one today!

Studio aNd oNe bedrooms as low as $550*! Urban highrise apart‑ ments downtown! Call 520‑777‑ 5771 or visit www.herbertliving.‑ com for more info.

!!! family oWNed & operated. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <> !!!! 6BlockS from ua. Avail‑ able August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 751‑4363 or 409‑3010. !!!! availaBle NoW- 2Bedroom, 1Bath from $830/month. Unique, secluded, super conve‑ nient, 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.universityrental‑‑pima.php !!!! StyliSh houSeS reServiNG NOW FOR SUMMER/FALL 2014. Studios, 1,2,5 & 6 Bed‑ rooms. $425 to $3650 depending on Plan & location. http://www.Uni‑ Wash‑ er/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑ 747‑9331 to see one today! !!!!! 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 !!!!! 6Bdrm 6Bath home. $1895/ month. Just a few blocks from campus. 3 car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all granite coun‑ ters, large outside balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric Discount. Monitored security sys‑ tem. 884‑1505 www.MyUo‑ *Special is for imme‑ diate 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.

!!!!! a very special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. 520.333.4125 or !!!!! reServe NoW for Summer/fall 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2400/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, pri‑ vate backyard, plus more. Web‑ site: http://www.universityrentalinfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Pets wel‑ come. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day. !!!!! 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.Presti‑ AND then call 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to tour and lease one of these lux‑ ury homes for August 2014! !!!!!! WWW.myuofareNtal. com Reserve now for August 2014‑ 2,3,&4 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 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. http://www.‑‑prop‑ erties‑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 condition‑ ing. Call now before it’s gone! 520‑398‑5738 !!!luxury 3 aNd 4 Bedroom Homes available August 2014. Cash special $500. Contact 520‑ 954‑7686 or www.uofarental‑ 3Bedroom, 2full BathS, AZ room, big back yard, 5 miles from campus, quiet neighborhood, 2 car garage, fully furnished $950.00 month. Call Scott 602‑677‑1211 4Bedroom 2Bath @lester and Warren. 1647 e. lester. Walk to umc.carpeted bedrooms. tiled kitchen, dining 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 bedroom) 520.404.8954. Bike to campuS IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520‑790‑0776 have a larGe GROUP??? FRAT OR SORORITY?? We cur‑ rently have a VERY LARGE HOME with 7++ bedrooms avail‑ able for August 2014!! Just blocks from Campus on Adams, near the Streetcar too!! Call now to sched‑ ule a viewing. 520‑398‑5738 preleaSiNG 1Bdrm houSe a/c, tile throughout, fenced yard, pets ok $400 ALSO PRELEASING SAM HUGES 1Bdrm House $650 REDI 520‑623‑5710 preleaSiNG 2Bdrm 1mile from campus House wood floors, bonus room, fenced yard $795 ALSO GREAT LOCATION! 2Bdrm 2ba House a/c, carport, fenced yard, w/d hkup, tile floors, pets ok $825 REDI 520‑623‑5710

preleaSiNG Walk to CAM‑ PUS 4Bdrm 2Ba House a/c, wash‑ er/dryer, fenced yard $1600 ALSO PRELEASING 4Bdrm 2Bath House a/c, washer/dryer, Pool, Alarm, washer/dryer $2400 REDI 520‑623‑5710 preleaSiNG Walk to UofA 3Bdrm House a/c, wood floors, car‑ port, walled yard $895 ALSO 2Blocks from UofA 3Bdrm 2Ba Completely Remodeled, fenced yard, pets ok, a/c $1195 REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 SpaciouS 5Bedroom 3Bath, 2Story homes avail. For August 2014. Short distance to hop on the Cat Tran! Prices starting at $400 per person. W/D, Ice cold A/C, Call NOW to view any of these homes. 520‑245‑5604 StyliSh 4Bedroom homeS available for August 2014, starting at $400 per person! Be right by the New streetcar, or on the Cat Tran. Please call 520‑398‑5738 for more information - 3 & 4 bedroom houses, 2014 school year. Walk/bike to campus. Newer, high quality, AC, wash‑ er/dryer, granite, stainless steel. Walk to campuS, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520‑790‑0776 Walk to uofa + umc!! 2Bd/1Ba + BoNuS room houSe at liNdeN/WarreN $950/ moNth. call Sierra at (520)270-4437

uofa StudeNt SeekiNG room‑ mate. Lrg 3Bd/2Ba Townhouse. Utilities shared & internet paid. W/D, minutes from UofA. Pool & parking included. $360/mo. Text/ call 520‑269‑8157.

luxury Student living! Safe! fully furnished! level apartment building. master bedroom with private bath. 42” t.v., bed, desk, couch, washer/dryer, stainless steel kitchen and balcony. rooftop pool, Wifi, computer room, parking garage and 24hour security. Nothing to worry about at $945/ month. please contact kelly at for further details. desperate!!! if rented will include a $100.00 chipotle and visa giftcard.

arizoNa elite cleaNerShouse cleaning & landscaping ser‑ vices. Free Estimates. We are li‑ censed, bonded and insured. Call 520‑207‑9699 Ballet/moderN drop-iN dance classes for non‑dance ma‑ jors at professional southside stu‑ dio. Call for schedule and costs 520‑298‑7738 l aNd B eNterpriSeS. Scooter sales and repair. We fix Chinese scooters! 2107 W. Wet‑ more Rd. Call Buzz Reece 390‑ 5600.

BraNd NeW 60S with flip‑flop hubs and all aluminum compo‑ nents $225. 26‑inch men and wom‑ en’s beach cruisers $170. 619‑990‑ 7218

Download KAMP’s newest cutting edge, space age Android app TODAY! A Guide to Religious Services Spring 2014 First United Methodist Church of Tucson A community of welcome to ALL people. Services Sunday 10 a.m. 915 E. 4th Street | (520) 622-6481 | Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) Sunday Worship 7:45 a.m. & 10:00 a.m. Bible Class 9:00 a.m. 830 N. First Ave. | (520) 623-6633 |

L.D.S. Church-Institute of Religion Sundays 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m.; Class M–F (520) 623-4204 |

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry Student Bible Study and discussion Sundays 7:00 p.m. 830 N. First Avenue | (520) 623-5088 |

Lutheran Campus Ministry - ECLA 6 p.m. Wednesday dinner/vespers 10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship @Campus Christian Center

Zen Desert Sangha: Zen Buddhist Meditation 3226 N. Martin Ave. | 520-319-6260 |

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

Comics â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, February 19, 2014

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Casa EspaĂąa / Casa Royale Apartments 1725 North Park Avenue| (520) 622-8503

Prices starting from as low as $299! 3 and 4 bedrooms available *Restrictions apply, prices, specials, lease terms subject to change at any time

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Page 10


Editor: Tatiana Tomich (520) 621-3106

Dubstep pioneers drop into Rialto stuff like that, but it’s become a mix of different genres,” said Alexa Rosenblum, a sophomore studying Wobble bass and heavy drops will molecular and cellular biology who shake the foundations of the Rialto is also the RPM music director for Theatre on Friday. John Dadzie, KAMP. Subgenres for electronic music better known as DJ/producer 12th Planet, comes to the Rialto are notorious for somehow evading on Feb. 21, headlining the bass exact definition. Rolling Stone music- oriented Smog City North magazine labeled 12th Planet as American Tour 2014. 12th Planet the “Los Angeles dubstep god,” will be accompanied by supporting yet Rosenblum characterizes 12th artists, including Protohype and Planets’ tracks as “definitely electro house” with some “dubstep thrown Antiserum, from SMOG Records. 12th Planet and SMOG Records, in.” UA alumnus Jason Sikorsky, a the label he founded, were largely responsible for popularizing the 2013 graduate in Film and Video electronic dance music subgenre Production, serves as an events coordinator known as dubstep for Tucsonin the U.S. It’s just going to based Specto EDM really be a lot of bass Ent e r t a i n m e nt . started to gain music, and trap, Specto was steam around 2007 the company and 2008. Out of the and D’n’B, so it responsible for myriad of different should be a lot bringing popular s u b g e n re s, of fun. trance producer progressive house —Jason Sikorsky, Paul Oakenfold and trance were UA alum to the Rialto in the most popular at November 2013, the start of this new as well. wave of electronic music. Sikorsky also spoke to the variety Then, in 2010, a lesser-known style here in the States crossed the that will be seen come Friday night. “It’s just going to be a lot of bass pond from its birthplace in the UK: Enter dubstep. It outright exploded music, and trap, and D’n’B [drums in 2010, with Blow Your Head - and bass], so it should be a lot of Diplo Presents: Dubstep, which fun,” Sikorsky said. However, it doesn’t seem to actually had a remix from 12th Planet, and a little-known producer have mattered what category named Skrillex released the album 12th Planets’ tracks fall under, as Rosenblum feels the artist has Scary Monsters and Nice Sprites. That concludes the brief history continued to make a name for lesson — but where does dubstep himself. “I think that he’s making it stand now? “I think that it’s become more bigger,” Rosenblum said. “I’ve kind popular at music festivals and of seen him blow up over the past BY ALEX GUYTON

The Daily Wildcat


DUBSTEP ORGINATED in the United Kingdom, but remained little-known in the U.S. until it hit the American music scene in 2010. DJ, electronic producer and dubstep pioneer 12th Plant comes to the Rialto Theatre on Friday.

couple of years.” Speaking of blowing up, the whole of electronic dance music has blown up over the past few years. You’d be hard-pressed to find a mainstream pop song that doesn’t have a little electronic DNA in it. Heck, Daft Punk, one of the most recognizable acts in electronic, claimed Album of the Year at the Grammys a couple of

Who. What. Wear. Chad Yu Family studies and human development junior

weeks ago. This new popularity, however, has led to saturation in the scene. What was once niche has become mainstream. “I expect to see a lot of electronic music lovers at the show, but I think that also it’s a lot of people who just want to go and party,” Rosenblum said. Come Friday, one of the pioneers

of dubstep will be here in Tucson. This may be a chance to convince more luminaries of the dance world to stop over in the “Dirty T” and play a set. “It’s fun to bring in music into Tucson and try to stimulate the — Follow Alex Guyton @TDWildcatFilm

Mady Adler pre-nursing freshman Q: What are you wearing today? A: A black and white tribal print midi-dress with wine-colored Steve Madden cut-out booties. Who is your style icon? I pull a lot of inspiration from Nasty Gal and their models, TopShop models, and my little sister is a model, so I go off of that a lot.

Q: Tell me about your outfit right now. A: I’m wearing a short-sleeved shirt with skull print on it, jeans and brown boots.

Describe your style: I’m more casual and boho-chic.

Who do you pull inspiration from for your daily outfits? I like to look at magazines and people walking around campus.

What’s your favorite article of clothing in your closet? Your go-to piece. My new Steve Madden booties that I’m wearing now. They’re burgundy, they got cutouts and buckles and I’m obsessed!

Now that the weather is warming up, what are you looking forward to wear most? Collared short-sleeved shirts, like the one I am wearing right now. They still look nice and it’s not too hot to wear, but still dressy.

How often do you wear them? All the time! I try and pair them with everything.

What is your favorite article of clothing in your closet right now? These brown Calvin Klein boots that I am wearing now, and they go with a lot of things in my closet.

What’s one trend you foresee becoming huge for this season? I don’t know, but for me I’ll be wearing a lot of midi-skirts, the ones that go past the knee, with a slit on the side.

What is one trend that guys should look out for this season? Colored shorts like Chubbies are coming in hot.

Where do you find yourself shopping the most for clothes? The website Asos has a lot of cute things that I like.

Where do you like to shop for clothes the most? Nordstrom online — I like to shop for shoes or accessories, like rings and sunglasses.

What’s an easy way to dress up any outfit? Accessories. I’m really into rings, cute watches and sunglasses. All those things can dress up even an outfit for the gym.


— compiled by Rosie de Queljoe


You are not alone. SUVA students are different, creative and challenge the status quo. Call today to learn more about a university that’s as unique as you are. 520.325.0123 BA Interior Design, Illustration, Graphic Design, Landscape Architecture, Animation, Advertising & Marketing BFA Fine Arts, Photography MFA Painting and Drawing, Photography, Motion Arts

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In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Breaking the silence: mother shares pain to prevent future suicides, Beantown brashness: Deal with it,...