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WILDCATS LOSE 6 STRAIGHT

SPORTS - 7

SAFETY FAIR ASSISTS UA COMMUNITY

NEWS - 2

FRANCO MAKES ‘SPRING BREAKSERS’

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

MONDAY, MARCH 25, 2013

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 122

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Gunman scare raises safety concerns The call came from a third-party operator to the University of Arizona Police Department at 4:52 p.m. indicating that there was a man with a gun strapped to his chest and carrying a rifle, said Sgt. Joe Bermudez, a spokesman for UAPD. The caller also said a shooting in the Administration building had occurred. UAPD and Tucson Police Department officers began securing the area and sent out the first of a series of alerts via text message and email just after 5 p.m. The first alert went out

BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat

After police shut down several areas on campus Friday in response to a 911 call about a gunman reportedly seen in the Administration building, some members of the UA community are examining emergency response procedures. The 911 call prompted the lockdown and evacuation of the Administration building. Officers also evacuated the Student Union Memorial Center, the Modern Languages building and the UA Mall.

through the UAlert system around the same time police arrived in the area, said Joel Hauff, interim director of Arizona Student Unions. Police officers instructed everyone inside the union to leave, he added. Campus police can do a “global lock” for facilities that are managed electronically, Hauff said, and UAPD was able to lock down all the doors within the student union via the computer system. However, when the building went into lockdown, the

GUNMAN, 3

TYLER BAKER/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

POLICE CONVERGE on the Student Union Memorial Center on Friday in response to a 911 call about a man reportedly seen in the Adminstration building carrying a rifle. Despite several hours of searching, no gunman was found.

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People who have been raped are people we know well. They are not nameless, faceless people. They are ourselves, our sisters, our moms, our grandmas and our daughters.” NEWS — 5

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JAY GUILLEN, LEFT, A BUSINESS JUNIOR, celebrates at O’Malley’s on Saturday afternoon as the UA men’s basketball team beats Harvard by 71-54 in the NCAA tournament. The victory means the Wildcats to move on to the Sweet Sixteen, in which they’ll play Ohio State on Thursday.

Documentary tells sexual assault stories SHELBY THOMAS Arizona Daily Wildcat

A new documentary, screening on the UA campus, will provide insight into the experiences of eight women who were sexually assaulted. On Tuesday, Jennifer Baumgardner will host a screening of her new documentary, “It Was Rape.” After the viewing, Baumgardner will host a discussion with audience members. In the United States, someone is sexually assaulted every two minutes, and 54 percent of these cases are not reported to the police, according to the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network. In 2008, Baumgardner came up with the idea to

The film screening was coordinated and create a documentary that would bring attention to rape and provide those who were raped with sponsored by the UA Oasis Program, the Wingspan Anti-Violence Program, the a voice. Rape has always been Women’s Resource Center an issue that Baumgardner has If you go: and Feminists Organized to followed as a feminist, she said. Resist, Create and Empower. “I’m really interested in topics When: March 26 Sarah Bahnson, the antithat you’re not allowed to talk Where: Modern Languages violence program advocate about,” Baumgardner said. “Rape building, room 350 and educator at Wingspan, is a very common experience that When: 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Southern Arizona’s lesbian, is misunderstood and silenced. gay, bisexual and transgender We don’t get that many chances community center, met to hear from people who have been victimized so this film allows us to hear their Baumgardner at Soapbox Inc.’s Feminist Boot stories. But it’s kind of more than that, it’s getting DOCUMENTARY, 5 to see their lives.”

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Parking and Transportation Services is planning to alter the parking permit sign-up process, parking rates and lot designations this upcoming year, to keep up with inflating costs, construction and to lower congestion on campus. “We had a lot of people who would go check the closest lot, find there wasn’t a spot, go to the next closest and check that there wasn’t a spot there, so we were creating a situation where people were just driving around quite a bit,” said David Heineking, director of PTS. To lower congestion and parking frustration, Zone One parking areas, south of Speedway Boulevard, and near the center of campus, will become “lot specific parking areas,” according to Heineking. Following this change, drivers will need a permit to park in these designated areas. This decision came after PTS heard feedback from numerous people, who said they don’t leave campus during the day, for fear of losing their parking spot, Heineking said. Ryan Teefy, a communication freshman, said he doesn’t have a permit but he understands this concern, even though he parks off-campus. “I can’t leave all day or else I lose my spot,” Teefy said. Teefy also said he believes a way to improve parking on campus would be to remove permit parking from several side streets off-campus, allowing for less restrictions on where people can leave their cars. For faculty who park on campus, employees on payroll deduction with parking permits must reregister this year for a permit, as opposed to automatic renewal, which has been done for several years. This is to help update employee contact information. In addition to re-registering, a “majority” of permits will increase by $1 per month compared to this year. “We try to do things very frugally so that we’re not passing on a whole lot of costs as much as

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2 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Monday, March 25, 2013

Safety Fair aids Tucson community Alison Dorf Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA students reached out to the Tucson community on Saturday, providing free health screenings and information, while gaining real-world medical experience. At the annual El Rio Neighborhood Center Health and Safety Fair, low-income residents of Tucson could take advantage of a free health evaluation performed by UA students, which they otherwise may not have been able to afford. The health screenings ranged from asthma and cholesterol, to hearing, vision and diabetes. Students were able to apply lessons learned in the classroom to real-life situations. “Applying what we learn in class is a big thing,” said Bradley Bingham, a pharmacy graduate student. “I really enjoy interacting with the patients … it’s one thing to learn something in class … but it’s another thing to actually be able to practice it and demonstrate it.” Bingham spent his time at the fair evaluating patients for asthma. Using a small device known as a Peak Flow Meter, he was able to measure a patient’s peak expiratory flow rate. Each individual has a goal of how much volume of air they should expire, depending on their height and age, he said. If patients blew in the yellow or green range, they were OK, but if they blew in the red range, they were written a referral to a doctor. “This isn’t a diagnosis, it’s just a

Matthew Fulton/arizona Daily Wildcat

Dharti Bhakta, a pharmacy graduate student, performs a blood screening on a patient to check for diabetes at the El Rio Neighborhood Center Health and Safety Fair on Saturday. Students from the College of Pharmacy and the College of Speech, Language and Hearing Sciences provided several kinds of free health screenings to the public.

reference for them [patients] to go talk to their physician about seeking possible medical attention,” Bingham said. “A lot of the patients, they’re coming here to figure out what’s wrong with them, or to see if they do have any of these predispositions.” Along with the College of Pharmacy, several students from the College of

Speech, Language and Hearing Sciences also volunteered their services. “Hearing loss … is kind of underrecognized in the community,” said Curtis Vanture, an audiology graduate student. “A lot of people have hearing loss but don’t realize it … so we feel that being out here is a great way to kind of spread awareness.”

In order to test for hearing loss, audiology students used portable audiometers, which allowed them to play a series of pitches into a patient’s ear and assess what pitches they were able to hear. If certain pitches were missed, it could be an indication that they may be missing different speech sounds. “It’s not a thorough evaluation … but we’re able to get a good sense of if they have normal hearing versus if they have a hearing loss,” Vanture said. “The ability to get out into the community and test people and let them know what their hearing status is, I think is a great opportunity.” James Dean, a senior lecturer and pediatric audiologist in the College of Speech, Language, and Hearing Sciences, said the most rewarding thing for him was to see students showing empathy and working well with patients. “Already today we’ve had a very diverse population come through, and to see the students adapt to that makes me feel … like they’re going to be very confident, caring people when they graduate,” Dean said. Pharmacy graduate student and coordinator of the fair Clarissa Sema said she thought the fair was a good way for students to give back to the community and use the skills they’ve developed in the classroom. “A lot of members of the community don’t know what screenings we can do as students … so that’s always really important to offer that service, especially to community members who don’t necessarily have the ability to see a doctor on a regular basis.”

Graduate students enjoy Family Fun Day Ryan Revock Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Graduate and Professional Student Appreciation Week kicked off on campus Sunday afternoon with Family Fun Day. The event was a collaborative effort between international students at the UA and the Graduate and Professional Student Council. There were bagged lunches, henna tattoos, a beanbag toss, lawn darts, a jumping castle and assorted board games. “The Family Fun Day turned out quite OK,” said Kevin Chau, the GPSC events director. “A lot of people were having fun — ­ people doing face paint, henna, playing games, kids enjoying themselves in the jumping castle. So I think it [Family Fun Day] was pretty good. It could have been better, but like every event, we can always improve on it, so I am pretty happy with what is going on so far.” The event also gave attendees the

opportunity to grab informational sheets on child and family care, as well as another sheet for “planning tips” for children’s activities in the summer. The International Student Services provided several volunteers for the event, said Noelle Sallaz, an international student adviser. One of the volunteers was Samina Yasmin, an international student from Pakistan who is pursuing her doctorate in second language acquisition and teaching. Yasmin provided free henna tattoos. “I love it [showing people Pakistani culture] because when you are in your own culture, you don’t care a lot about it, but when you just step out of it, you feel the need of it,” Yasmin said. “You need your identity and the moment I stepped out of my country, came to America, I loved everything about it, but I somehow felt away from my identity and my culture.

So that is why I loved to do it and that is the reason I contacted ISS for just giving me something that I can represent my country and my culture in a good way.” Some attendees said the event was a good way to connect with graduate students. “I … like to bring my son here because my son can have a great time. He can enjoy the company. He can see how the other graduate students are,” said Jianhua Hilgaertner, a graduate student studying biostatistics and agriculture and resource economics. “I also brought my homework and lectures here so I can do some homework while he is playing with other graduate students. This is very helpful, especially on weekends.” The next event for Graduate and Professional Student Appreciation Week is today and is called “Geeks who Drink,” a trivia style game at Trident Grill from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.

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News• Monday, March 25, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 3

Community Chatter

time of the call, said he waited in an office and called UAPD to report his location. When Orr received the text to evacuate, he and five people exited. “You just don’t know. Every noise could be the police clearing the building, it could be a man with a rifle or it could be a random noise,” Orr said. “You just don’t know.” The search ended at about 8:05 p.m., Bermudez said. Officers did not find a gunman or any signs of a shooting. Around that time, a team of student union staff were allowed to enter the food court side of the building and turn off any fryers or ovens that had been left on during the evacuation, Hauff said. All restrictions were lifted and the student union reopened shortly after 9 p.m., about four hours after the 911 call. Early in the search, authorities said there were multiple 911 calls about a shooter, but later changed the statement to say there had only been one reported sighting of a gunman. UAPD officers declined to say whether or not the call was a hoax, adding that the investigation is ongoing.

GUNMAN FROM PAGE 1

system still allowed people with swipe access to enter using their CatCards, which resulted in some employees showing up for shifts to “card in” after union employees had been evacuated to outside the UA Bookstore, Hauff said. “It’s little things like that that we learn as we go that will allow us to improve the way in which we respond,” Hauff said. “I would imagine in any situation we will always walk away and learn something that we could do a little bit better.” No shots were heard and no unusual activity was seen exiting the Administration building, Bermudez said. Officers searched the Administration building floor by floor and room by room. The TPD Bomb Squad and the Pima County Regional Bomb Squad were called to assist with the search as a precautionary measure, Bermudez said. State Rep. Ethan Orr, who was on the third floor of the Administration building at the

Do you think law enforcement handled the gunman situation Friday appropriately and alerted the campus efficiently?

“I got texts about every 20 minutes or so from the UAlerts telling me what was going on and keeping me updated. I really like it, it keeps me informed. There have been other situations before where they’ve kept us updated then, too.” — Kaitlyn Griffin, chemistry freshman

“I think they handled it well. I don’t have a smartphone, so I don’t get UAlerts on my phone, but I did get emails, about every half an hour or so. I knew to stay away from the area. The entire dorms knew about it and the alerts were warning us to stay in the residence hall or at least away from the area.” — Nadine Peinovich, biology freshman

“I was home by the time I heard about it. I saw the alerts later on the Internet, but I hadn’t looked at my email in some hours. I was impressed they had gotten alerts out quickly, but I was literally gone, eating at home, while that was happening. I guess they handled it OK, I saw the alerts and I was recently impressed with that.” — Vance Holliday, anthropology professor

“I think they could’ve informed us of what was going on better, because there were just a few UAlerts the whole time it was happening. It seemed like the students were talking about it a lot more than the cops, or even just campus officials. — Matt Blatnick, pre-business freshman

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OPINIONS Monday, March 25, 2013 • Page 4

Editor: Dan Desrochers • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3192

twitter.com/wildcatopinions

Decisions on fees belong to students DAN DESROCHERS Arizona Daily Wildcat

S

tudents should have a voice on campus and on issues that affect them. It’s a simple concept, but it’s under threat with the passing of House Bill 2169. The bill, sponsored by Rep. John Kavanagh (R-Fountain Hills), would prevent Arizona universities from collecting student fees for groups that aren’t recognized as student organizations. The bill would essentially eliminate the Arizona Students’ Association, a statewide student lobbying group that “works to make sure that higher education in Arizona is affordable and accessible,” according to its website. ASA is funded entirely through a $2 per-student, per-semester tuition fee from state universities. The organization first came under fire last fall, when it donated more than $100,000 to the campaign for Proposition 204, which would have extended a onecent sales tax to fund education had it passed in November 2012. Since then, ASA has faced increased scrutiny by students, the Arizona Board of Regents, and now the state Legislature. Kavanagh called the donation to Proposition 204 an abuse of student fees. In an earlier interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Kavanagh said that he sponsored the bill to “prevent people like this student group from abusing” it. But what exactly qualifies as an abuse of student fee money? You wouldn’t normally think that a student group that lobbies on behalf of education is misusing its budget by supporting a proposition to make education more affordable, right? ASA isn’t a perfect institution and students deserve a say in what their fee money is used for. But that doesn’t mean that ASA should be defunded, especially through a decision by the state Legislature. In 1997 and again in 2008, students voted by a referendum for a student fee to be collected on behalf of ASA. The fee was then approved by the Arizona Board of Regents. Both the students and the regents supported the use of student fees for lobbying purposes. HB 2169 completely disregards the process in which fees are approved or rejected by students and the regents and instead leaves decisions to be made by the state government. The referendum process enables students to actually have a say about where their money goes. In removing the student voice from the issue, the Legislature is only hurting students. If there is a legitimate question of whether or not students want to continue paying a student fee to support ASA, then that question should be raised through the referendum process. If both the students and regents support overturning the fee, then the fee should be overturned. But it shouldn’t be up to Kavanagh to decide what’s an abuse of student fees. It shouldn’t be up to the House to pass a bill that would defund ASA. If a student lobbying group is abusing the money that it gets from students, then it should be disbanded by the students. But students don’t need the Arizona Legislature sticking its nose where it doesn’t belong. — Dan Desrochers is the opinions editor. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @drdesrochers.

EDITORIAL

Public records open to everyone

I

t seems like every couple of months, the Arizona Daily Wildcat newsroom receives a phone call about its Police Beat section. Usually, the caller is someone who has recognized himself or herself in a Police Beat brief and, understandably, hopes to have the Police Beat entry unpublished. Occasionally, the caller is also someone who thinks that threatening to sue is the most persuasive course of action. More often than not, he or she ends up disappointed by the conversation. That’s not the intent, of course. It isn’t the Daily Wildcat’s goal to make every person featured in Police Beat feel bad about whatever they did Friday night. However, everything that runs in the newspaper is the result of a deliberate editorial decision, including the stories in Police Beat. We keep publishing the stories, as we are well within the bounds of our journalistic obligations and our legal right to do so. Like the fine print at the bottom of each Police Beat section reads, the section is compiled each day from police reports filed by the University of Arizona Police Department. These reports are all public records, open and available for reading by the Daily Wildcat staff and anyone else, including you. Our First Amendment freedoms, which guarantee our right to make our own editorial decisions and publish content without fear of something like a lawsuit filed by some kid’s mom’s lawyer, are just the cherry on the sundae.

Legally then, there is no invasion of privacy found vomiting outside one of the residence when the Wildcat prints accounts based on halls is not something that the freshman is police reports. legally entitled to. Instead, omitting names The ethics of it can be a bit fuzzier. We in Police Beat is a courtesy extended by the recognize that just because information Wildcat’s editorial policy. is public doesn’t mean it always has to be But it isn’t our job to shield readers from published. In Police Beat and any other uncomfortable topics, and no one will check story, the reporter and editors must weigh to make sure whatever happens in Police Beat the story’s subject’s right was cool with the subject’s to privacy against the parents. It isn’t the Daily story’s news value. So before you get into a That regard for other drunken shouting match Wildcat’s goal to people’s privacy is why overheard by a UAPD officer, make every person the Daily Wildcat rarely consider this: Once the publishes names in the report is written and filed, the featured in Police Police Beat section. is accessible. It Beat feel bad about information In the same way the isn’t private, and it’s free to Wildcat and pretty much any reporter and the general whatever they did all other media outlets public. Friday night. refuse to print the names If you recognize yourself in of sexual assault victims, a Police Beat story, regardless the decision to leave of whether or not your name names out of Police is in it, no number of angry Beat is an ethical one made not with the law phone calls and threats to sue will intimidate in mind, but out of respect to the people the Daily Wildcat into retracting the involved. information. It was already available anyway. After all, it’s not like anyone on staff genuinely believes that one minor-in— Editorials are determined by the Daily possession citation you received when you Wildcat editorial board and written by one were 19 should be the first result when your of its members. They are Dan Desrochers, name is Googled. Kristina Bui, K.C. Libman and Sarah Precup. But here’s the rub: The editorial decisions They can be reached at made by Wildcat editors are only made by letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or members of the Wildcat. on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions. Omitting the name of some freshman

Your views

ONLINE COMMENTS

In response to “Immigration reform does not mean ending deportation” (By David Weissman, March 20): “People who pay such little respect to the legitimate framework of immigration should be deported.” What is “legitimate” about this framework, built on the genocide of Recently, the University of Arizona Hillel Foundation conducted its Native Americans, the enslavement of Native Americans, and forced annual 24-hour vigil in remembrance of the Holocaust. This effort is immigration of people from Africa and other lands for the purpose of designed to increase tolerance and understand oppression. slavery? In a lovely piece NPR produced focusing on the Jews who perished What is “legitimate” about the U.S. and other Western entities in the Holocaust, I noted a glaring absence of reference to others who colonizing Central and South American nations, politically (for also were brutalized, tortured and murdered during this atrocity. example via assassinations, coups, and government takeovers) and As a Jew, I have heard about the Jewish victims of the Holocaust economically, and then implementing laws there, making living ever since I can remember, but less often do I hear about the nearly conditions unbearable for the poor and forcing residents of these 6 million others, including the Romanies (Gypsies), the disabled, countries to seek refuge in the United States in hopes of finding a more mentally ill, homosexual and transsexual people, Slavics, Soviets and livable lifestyle, and then forcing them out of the U.S.? In case you’re other political dissidents, i.e., anyone who Hitler did not consider wondering which Latin American countries the U.S. has militarily pure Aryans, who he systemically murdered. intervened, here’s a list of a few: Guatemala, Panama, Nicaragua, Chile, In an effort to broaden the understanding of the many who were Dominican Republic, Cuba, Honduras, Haiti, Costa Rica, Uruguay, obliterated during this tragic historical period, I urge the Hillel Grenada, Bolivia, El Salvador, Mexico and Venezuela. Foundation in its annual event to add to its list of names they read, “This country is built on immigrants — legal ones.” Oh really? Is that the names of other, non-Jewish victims who also perished at Hitler’s right? That’s news to me — in what history book did you read that the hands. Native Americans who were here before us gave us legal permission to Many of these same groups of individuals continue to be victimized take over each and every square foot of what is now the U.S.? by prejudice, ignorance and intolerance. Honoring those others who “When people think they can enter this country illegally, without died would serve to further the understanding of oppression and repercussions, it is an insult to those who go through legal channels increase tolerance for people whose differences make them special to live here.” Yes, especially when you come here illegally and then and important and worthy of protection in today’s society, as well as rape, murder, and enslave the native inhabitants. That is, indeed, quite to remember those who died in a time not so long ago. an insult. And then you further go on to establish your own “antiimmigration” laws and call it “legitimate.” — Vicki Gotkin, senior university attorney for the Office of the General Counsel — Joe

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

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 | 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 the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information. 

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


News • Monday, March 25, 2013

Parking from page 1

we can help it,” Heineking said. This slight increase goes toward helping PTS pay for maintenance, gas and other repairs. The added money will also go toward PTS services such as CatTran, Zimride and Car Share, among others, according to

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 5

Heineking. Zimride is a service that enables students to organize carpools or find rides from others traveling to a location. Car Share is a service that enables members of the campus community to rent cars at an hourly rate. “We try to provide as many options as possible for all the different varieties of people that are on campus,”

said Bill Davidson, manager of public information and marketing for PTS. “It fits basically everyone’s budget and lifestyle.” To find more information on services and methods of alternative transportation from PTS visit parking.arizona.edu.

DOCUMENTARY from page 1

PHOTO Courtesy of Morea Steinhauer, assistant producer

Jennifer Baumgardner speaks at a private screening of her documentary “It Was Rape” in New York City in December 2012. Baumgardner will screen her documentary on the UA campus Tuesday.

Camp in the winter of 2012. Since then, she and a sense of unity. “It is important to hear survivors’ stories,” has followed the progress of the “It Was Rape” project, Bahnson said, and she came up with McKendry said. “This film is a tremendous tool to help people understand the issue of sexual the idea to hold a screening at the UA. “It is important to provide a safe venue for assault and to build empathy for survivors and survivor stories to happen. Sometimes survivors also to prevent violence on campus. Perhaps have the misfortune of being re-traumatized by people in the audience who have experienced the support networks that they have because sexual assault will feel some community and they don’t always know how to react,” Bahnson understand that they are not alone.” Kathe Young, a psychologist for Oasis, also said said. “In being able to tell their story and having their friends and loved ones educated on she knows firsthand the effects that sexual assault supportive ways to help them, it will be an asset can have on an individual and acknowledged the insight this documentary will provide. to our community.” “It is so important to raise awareness and When Baumgardner first announced that she was producing a film about sexual assault, have voices of survivors heard because this she said she was immediately approached by is still such a misunderstood and stigmatized area,” Young said. “Often, a number of survivors, each survivors feel judged or with a story to tell. blamed for the violence “I’ve never had to talk I don’t want the they have experienced, so about the experience, the audience to walk away hopefully, an event like this circumstances around it, feeling totally defeated will help create empathy and how it impacted my life and so the hardest and understanding in the for more than 40 minutes part was making [the campus community.” in a therapy session, so film] so that it was Baumgardner said she speaking about it for five empowering, but I feel hopes the documentary hours was a much different like I did. will make the audience feel experience,” said Wagatwe, —Jennifer Baumgardner, connected with each of the a New Jersey woman whose documentarian women. story is featured in the “I think their stories documentary. She requested are really shocking but at the same time, we her last name not be used. “It was especially different knowing it have all heard these stories if we have ever is intended for an audience in the context talked to a friend who has had an experience,” of a video instead of confiding in a friend, Baumgardner said. “People who have been raped are people we know well. They are not professional or police officer,” Wagatwe said. Having never before revealed such a nameless, faceless people. They are ourselves, vulnerable chapter of her life to the public eye, our sisters, our moms, our grandmas and our Wagatwe said she recognized the impact that daughters.” It was challenging to portray the stories in an this documentary made on her. “A big aspect of my experience was not being uplifting way, but Baumgarnder is proud of the believed and, sort of, punished for coming out final result, she said. “I was asking people to tell me about one and reporting. Now, I am able to overcome of the most horrible things that have ever that,” Wagatwe added. The Oasis Program at the UA works to prevent happened to them and the aftermath, which and respond to sexual assault and relationship was often worse, and really getting them to violence through outreach and counseling. relive the experience,” Baumgardner said. “I Megan McKendry, the violence prevention don’t want the audience to walk away feeling specialist with the Oasis Program, said she totally defeated and so the hardest part was thinks the film has the potential to connect with making [the film] so that it was empowering, students and provide them with information but I feel like I did.”

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answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships From acupuncture to x-ray, Campus Health is your “one-stop shop” for all of your health needs. Bursar anything all year long and it will show up as “Student Health Charge” on your statement.

Q

How effective are nuva rings? Can I have sex without a condom if I have one?

A. The NuvaRing® is a transparent, flexible, plastic ring slightly larger than a rubber band. It is inserted in the vagina and is left in place for 3 weeks, during which time it releases a low dose of hormones that are absorbed into the vaginal wall. The NuvaRing® is 91-99.7% effective in preventing pregnancy. Like other hormonal birth control options, it works by preventing ovulation (the ovaries do not release an egg) and thickening cervical mucus (sperm have a more difficult time entering the uterus). The NuvaRing® is convenient; it does not need to be taken daily. It doesn’t need to be fitted by a doctor and you can insert it yourself. These are seen as

Q

advantages by some people. Using a NuvaRing® (or any other hormonal birth control method) will not protect you against sexually transmitted infections (STIs) or HIV. If you and your partner have not been tested for STIs and/or are not in a monogamous relationship, you can reduce your risk of STIs and unplanned pregnancy by using a condom in addition to a contraceptive method. Interested in using the NuvaRing® or learning about other birth control options? Call 520-621-9202 and make an appointment with the Women’s Health Department at Campus Health.

Where can you buy bulk condoms? How many, how much for?

A. Buy 100 condoms for only $14.99 on campus at the Campus Health Pharmacy. That’s 15 cents a condom, what a deal!

SCAN THIS FOR MORE SEXTALK!

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The CHS Travel Clinic can provide your necessary vaccinations. Students, Faculty & Staff welcome!

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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.

Appointments: 621-9202 • www.health.arizona.edu


6•

Monday, March 25, 2013

Police Beat MAXWELL J. MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

To catch a thief

A UA student was arrested on charges of robbery after attempting to steal a laptop from McClelland Hall at 2:28 p.m. on March 20. The owner of the computer, another student, left his laptop in the back of his classroom to charge and moved several rows up for his class. During the class, he saw the first student take his computer and charger, and then yelled, “That guy stole my laptop.” The laptop owner chased the student outside of the building and tackled him, before reaching into his pocket and saying, “Do you want to get stabbed?” As they struggled, the MacBook Pro fell out from under the student’s shirt. The laptop owner held the first student down until police arrived. Upon their arrival, University of Arizona Police Department officers observed the two men on the ground fighting, with the laptop owner holding the first student in a headlock. Both men were then identified. When police asked the student accused of stealing the laptop to turn around, he slipped out of an officer’s grip and ran eastbound on Helen Street. Police officers pursued him for a block and a half before tackling and handcuffing him. UAPD officers then questioned the men, both of whom were scratched-up from their scuffle. The owner’s laptop and charger were then returned to him and photos of both the stolen items and scratches were taken and submitted to evidence. The first student was taken to Pima County Jail.

Dude, where’s my car?

A non-UA affiliated woman reported a car theft in progress involving a “crack head” in Main Gate Parking Garage the afternoon of March 20. When returning to her car from work, she noticed the driver’s side door was ajar and, as she got closer, she found a man sitting in the driver’s seat. He told the woman he owned a similar car before exiting and running down a southwest stairwell toward Euclid Avenue. The woman immediately contacted UAPD, and described the suspect as a tall, thin, white man who appeared to be a “crack head.” UAPD officers then examined the woman’s car. Police found a screwdriver inside the car, which the woman said wasn’t hers. However, no signs of forcible entry were detected on the car. Photos of the car were taken and the screwdriver was turned into evidence.

THE

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

DAILY

WILD

CAT WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED. DAILY.

Campus Events Information Session on Marketing Minor for Non-Business Majors The Eller Department of Marketing offers a minor for non-business majors! You’re in college to get a good job; you need to be able to differentiate yourself and stand out. This minor can be completed over one summer and will give you the skills to communicate effectively, market a product (or yourself), reach your targets and transform your passion into profit. Plus you could add No. 14-ranked Eller to your resume! It’s not too late to apply for this upcoming summer cohort. Come for more information and pizza. March 25, 5 p.m. - 6 p.m. Student Union Memorial Center Ventana Room “On Our Own Time” Employee Art Show The University of Arizona Staff Advisory Council presents “On Our Own Time,” the third annual National Arts Program Staff Art Exhibit from March 18 through April 6 in the Gallery of the Student Union Memorial Center. March 18 to April 6, All Day. Student Union Memorial Center, Gallery

March 25

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Campus Events

Weekly Writing Workshop - ‘Incorporating Quotations and Paraphases’ Victoria Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Incorporating Quotations and Paraphases.” This lecture is part of a semester-long series of free workshops held every Monday. March 25, 4 p.m. - 5 p.m. Social Sciences 206 Exhibit - ‘50 Years: Civil Rights in Arizona from 1963 to Today’ On Aug. 28, 1963, thousands of people were drawn to the National Mall to be part of what would become a historic event: the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. On a national level, the march spurred the passing of important civil rights legislation. Special Collections’ newest exhibition reviews how, 50 years later, the fight for civil rights has affected local Tucson communities. A companion exhibition focusing on national civil rights issues is also on display. Highlights of the exhibit include national civil rights legislative documents from the Morris K. and Stewart L. Udall Collections, documents from the Tucson Council

for Civic Unity archive detailing the council’s effort to end discrimination and segregation in Tucson and Arizona, and photographs and papers from civil rights groups and individuals representing the African American, Native American, Asian American, LGBTQ, and Mexican American communities of Tucson. An audio kiosk playing songs from the civil rights era is also part of the exhibition. Special Collections is open Monday-Friday. Please view the gallery hours to plan your visit. January 15, 2013 to August 30, 2013. 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. UA Main Library Special Collections.

Tucson

Democrats of Greater Tucson Meet every Monday except holidays for luncheon and speakers. All you can eat buffet is $8.50 per person. Visitors welcome. Dragon’s View Asian Restaurant 400 N Bonita Ave. 11:30am-1pm. Team Trivia at Sky Bar This trivia night gives you an excuse to talk about “The Simpsons.” (As if you needed one.) Teams can be any size

Tucson Events

and the questions touch on history, current events, sports, pop culture and much much more. Winners get free gift certificates to everyone’s favorite grease house, Brooklyn Pizza Company. Plus, it’s happy hour all day! Sky Bar 536 N. Fourth Ave. Event Phone Number: 520-622-4300 http://www.skybartucson.com/ Wicked the Musical The story of Wicked tells the story of the Wicked Witch of the West when she was simple called Elphaba. Before Dorothy arrived, she was a misunderstood witch at magic school who was teased because of her green skin. She formed an unlikely friendship with the popular Glinda, but their friendship is threatened when Elphaba discovers corruption in the school and government. Tucson Convention Center, March 20-April 7. Various show times and prices, check online at the TCC’s website. Buy tickets online at Ticketmaster.com Madaras Spring Art Show March 17- April 15. 3001 E. Skyline Dr. (at Campbell) Show on display through Apr 15. Admission free. 520-615-3001

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


sports

Monday, March 25, 2013 • Page 7

Editor: Cameron Moon • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956

twitter.com/wildcatsports

getting crafty Ohio State guard Aaron Craft presents problems for Arizona’s backcourt

zack rosenblatt Arizona Daily Wildcat

A

fter Arizona beat down on Harvard 74-51 to advance to the Sweet Sixteen, the Wildcats didn’t know whom they’d be facing in Thursday’s regional semifinal in Los Angeles. It would either be 10-seed Iowa State, or 2-seed Ohio State. Still, assistant coach James Whitford couldn’t help talking about OSU point guard Aaron Craft. “They have a great point guard in Aaron Craft,” Whitford said. “He’s not a great scorer, but he gets everyone involved. He plays really hard, he’s a great competitor, he hustles, he’s a great passer and he really runs their team.” Craft gave some credence to Whitford’s early scouting report on Sunday afternoon. He scored 18 points with six assists, but it was a last-second, game-winning 3-pointer that carried the Buckeyes into a matchup with the Wildcats. It was OSU’s 10th straight win, and will mark its fourth straight appearance in the Sweet Sixteen. “The moment is definitely bigger than me,” Craft

tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat

HEAD COACH Sean Miller addresses the media after Saturday’s win over Harvard. Ohio State coach Thad Matta called the Wildcats “the best team on the West Coast after the Buckeyes beat Iowa State Sunday.

said in a post-game press conference. “As a team, we did a great job down the stretch finding a way to hold on. It just happened to be in my hands at the end of the game.” On 18 occasions, Craft scored less than 10 points. “I think we know I’m a defensive guy,” Craft said. “So I think I’m in the backyard three, two, one, taking a charge, or something like that.” That’s the kind of player who can prove to be a thorn in Mark Lyons’ side on Thursday. A frustrated Lyons is one that starts forcing up contested shots and turning the ball over, so the matchup is certainly one to watch. Against former Wildcat Lamont “Momo” Jones and Iona in Friday’s second round matchup, Craft was a pest. He had six steals, Iona had 19 turnovers and the Buckeyes won 95-70. “He’s the best defensive player in the Big 10 and one of the best in the country,” Whitford said. If Lyons can play like he did in Arizona’s first two tournament games — he had a career-high 27 points against Harvard, 23 against Belmont in the second round — Arizona should be OK. “He’s just on right now,” Kevin Parrom said of Lyons. “He’s taking his shots and they’re going in.” Here are a few more storylines to follow during Thursday’s game at Staples Center:

Old friends

Get ready for the onslaught of stories about Thad Matta and Sean Miller. The two are close friends — Miller reportedly texted Matta on Saturday night, “I’ll be waiting for you in LA.” Matta and Miller coached alongside each other as assistants on Herb Sendek’s staff at Miami (in Ohio) in 1994-95. After that, Miller went to Pittsburgh and North Caroline State as an assistant while Matta relocated to Butler as an assistant and head coach for five years. In 2001, Matta was hired as head coach at Xavier and hired Miller as the Musketeer’s first-ever associate head coach. When Matta left Xavier for Ohio State in 2004, Miller replaced him as head honcho and the rest is history. Matta had this to say about Miller and Arizona in a postgame interview with CBS Sports: “I know this: I know we’re playing the best team on the West Coast in Arizona. “Sean and I go way back, I’ve seen them play all year long and they are the best team on the West

basketball, 8

tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat

SENIOR POINT GUARD Mark Lyons goes for a steal in Saturday’s win over Harvard. Lyons will have to deal with Ohio State’s Aaron Craft when the Wildcats play the Buckeyes on Thursday.

Baseball drops sixth straight Softball gets first

win over ranked foe james kelley Arizona Daily Wildcat

tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat

SECOND BASEMAN Trent Gilbert hits a ball toward third base against USF. Gilbert and the Wildcats are still winless in Pac-12 play after being swept for the second weekend in a row by Oregon.

luke della Arizona Daily

It’s lonely at the bottom, and following Arizona’s second consecutive three-game sweep, the Wildcats are currently sitting all alone in last place of the Pac12 baseball standings. Arizona (15-11, 0-6 Pac-12) dropped its sixth consecutive game Sunday afternoon, as No. 12 Oregon (18-6, 5-1) hung on to beat the Wildcats 7-6 at PK Park, despite a late ninth-inning rally by Arizona. “It just seemed like we were a couple hits shy,” second baseman Trent Gilbert said. “We just got to execute the little things better.” Leaving runners on base has been a common theme for the Wildcats ever since they began conference play six games ago. Entering Sunday’s matchup, Arizona was the second ranked offense in the conference, but still was only 8-40 (.200) with runners in scoring position. Sunday, the Wildcats had similar problems prior to the ninthinning rally. Between the first and eighth innings, Arizona left seven runners on base, five of whom were left in scoring position. The Wildcats scored three runs between those eight innings but never saw the lead as Arizona’s pitching staff struggled to keep the Ducks offense off the board. Sunday starter, freshman Cody Moffett (2-2), earned his second consecutive loss after only pitching two complete innings.

Oregon left fielder Brett Thomas Gilbert said. “So we need to led off the third inning with a execute things like bunts and single, which prompted head moving runners over better.” Arizona executed the squeeze coach Andy Lopez to replace the freshman with sophomore lefty play in fourth inning but that would be all, as the following Tyler Crawford. In his fourth career start, batter, Scott Kingery grounded Moffett went a career low 2.0 out to end the inning. The Wildcats added two more innings. He only gave up three hits, but showed poor command runs in the top of the sixth inning of location. On 53 pitches, to cut the deficit to 6-3. However, Moffett faced a total of 10 batters Oregon increased its lead to 7-3 in the bottom and gave up of the inning after two earned It just seemed Cunningham gave runs. like we were a up a triple and RBI C r a w f o r d ’s sacrifice fly. day wasn’t couple hits shy. In its final at-bats, much better, as We just got to trailing with two the relief pitcher execute the little outs and7-3 a runner on also faced 10 things better. first base, Arizona batters, but in ­ would mount a slight just one inning. — Trent Gilbert, comeback against the Crawford gave UA second baseman Ducks’ All-American up two hits, closer Jimmie Sherfy. three walks and The Wildcats struck for three three earned runs. From the fourth inning on, runs on three hits against Sherfy, Oregon saw four different Ari- but, in the end fell, just one run zona relief pitchers who gave up short. Freshman Zach Gibbons two more earned runs. Stephen grounded out to third to end the Manthei, Augey Bill, Nick Cun- game with Gilbert, the tying run, ningham and Mathew Troupe standing on second. “We were just one hit away,” finished out the final five innings. The Ducks controlled most Gilbert said. “Every game in this of Sunday’s game behind their series felt that way.” Arizona is now the only Pacfreshman Sunday starter Cole Irvin (4-1) who went 5.1 innings 12 team yet to win a conference and gave up three runs, two of game. It will get another shot next weekend, when it returns which were earned. The Wildcats’ first run came to Hi Corbett Field to host Utah in the fourth inning, trailing (10-10, 1-4). “Lopez always tells us not to 2-0 when catcher Riley Moore dropped down a squeeze bunt panic,” Gilbert said. “There are plenty of conference games left. with Gilbert on third. “We’re not a team that’s going We just need to find our identity to consistently hit doubles,” on offense.”

Arizona softball won its first game over a ranked team on Sunday, after almost getting run-ruled on Saturday. The No. 16 Arizona softball team (219, 1-1 Pac-12) evened the three-game conference opening series with No. 17 Washington (23-8, 1-1) with a 7-4 win at Hillenbrand Stadium. “I think it was really important for us,” sophomore catcher Chelsea Goodacre said. “I mean we’re in Pac-12 play now, it’s really important, we lost [Saturday], but we need to come back and prove to ourselves that we can beat a really good team.” The Wildcats and Huskies will wrap up the series at 7 p.m. in Arizona’s Pac12 Network debut. UA legend Jennie Finch will be an announcer. Up until Sunday’s win, Arizona had been 0-7 against ranked teams. “Yeah, it is nice, I’ve heard the press say that we haven’t beaten a ranked team yet,” Goodacre said. “But that didn’t really matter to us, it was all about every game we’re going to win and this time we finally proved to ourselves that we can put it all together.” Junior Shelby Babcock (9-3) threw a complete game and despite a pitcher warming up in the bullpen three times, got out of numerous jams. She gave up 10 hits, four walks and three runs and struck out two. “I thought Babcock did a good job today,” head coach Mike Candrea said. “She’s kind of finding herself and trying to slow things down and breathe a little bit and she’s got a good routine going right now and I thought she threw with a little more movement, which is good.” Goodacre put Arizona ahead 2-0 with a no out two RBI double in the first inning. She was stranded though. Washington threatened in the second, but Babcock got out of a one out, two runners in scoring position scare. In the third inning, the Huskies scored on a suicide squeeze even though the bunt appeared foul and then, in an error by the UA, responded in the home half of the third when junior utility player Kelsey Rodriguez drove in two with a single. Then it looked like freshman second baseman Mandie Perez had an RBI, but her bloop knock was ruled foul. The Wildcats stranded runners at the corners. Washington tied it at 4-4 with a two out, two-run homer in the fourth.

tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat

FRESHMAN SECOND baseman Mandie Perez hit her third home run of the year in Sunday’s win over Washington.

Then in the fifth, Arizona responded with a solo home run by Chelsea Goodacre, her 12th, and a two out, tworun dinger by Perez. “Then we got some big hits, I thought that was the key,” Candrea said. “You know, Mandie’s home run was huge and we finally did what we need to do.” On Saturday night, the Wildcats matched the Huskies’ eight hits, but stranded nine runners and lost 7-1. Half of the UA’s hits were for extra bases. UW sophomore infielder Kimberlee Souza hit two home runs and drove in four runs. Goodacre, Arizona’s home run leader, hit a solo homer in the sixth inning. Goodacre leads the Wildcats in batting average hitting .419 and RBI with 36. “I think it’s just I’ve been having a good plan at the plate, good approach, and I’m playing a little bit more free than putting more pressure on myself,” Goodacre said. Freshman Nancy Bowling (4-4) struck out six, but allowed seven runs on seven hits and five walks in 4.2 innings of work. The Huskies scored three runs in the second and four runs in the fifth inning. “[Saturday] night we had eight walks, you can’t win too many games when you’re giving up that many free bases,” Candrea said. Junior Estela Piñon (7-2) pitched the final 2.1 innings in relief and stopped the bleeding. She did not allow a run on one hit and four walks. Sophomore first baseman/outfielder Hallie Wilson and freshman third baseman Lauren Young each had two hits.


8 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Monday, March 25, 2013

Scrimmage shows Denker’s growth

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FILE PHOTO

ARIZONA QUARTERBACK B.J. Denker rushes for a first down in last season’s win over Colorado. Denker “executed pretty well” in Saturday’s intrasquad scrimmage.

KYLE JOHNSON Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona football held its first spring scrimmage Saturday, and the 90-minute structured practice showcased a budding relationship between quarterback B.J. Denker and wide receiver Johnny Jackson. As the offense and defense went head-tohead in various points on the field, Denker continually targeted the quick Jackson as he found space in the seams of the Wildcats’ defensive sets. “He had a great day today, he came to play,” Denker said about Jackson. “On a couple of those touchdowns in the red zone, he saw the defense doing one thing and I saw it [too]. He was in the right place and I threw the ball on time.” Jackson, a former walk-on, didn’t have huge stats his freshman season, making 25 receptions for 187 yards and one score. The 5-foot-10 speed receiver showed a similar impact as a possession guy in the UA’s midseason loss to Stanford. He caught 10 balls for 75 yards before leaving late in the third quarter with an ankle injury. Head coach Rich Rodriguez said the playcalling allowed Jackson to find all of the space in the gaps, but added that Jackson is a really good player. In Denker’s only career start, a 56-31 win against Colorado last year, the two didn’t have quite the same chemistry. Jackson had one catch for -4 yards and Denker only threw the ball 14 times as the offense relied on a record-breaking day from running back Ka’Deem Carey. Saturday was a different story, as Denker hit Jackson with the ball constantly, helping to create a rhythm that Denker said makes the game almost simple. “It’s pitch and catch. It’s like stealing candy from a baby,” Denker said. “It’s really easy, I was really happy with [Jackson’s] performance.” Now that quarterback Matt Scott is waiting for the NFL Draft, Denker has a chance to make the combination with Jackson count

on the real stage. Denker, a junior college transfer from Cerritos College, made six appearances last year in backup duty, including the start against Colorado. But, with true freshman Anu Solomon on his way in and transfer Jesse Scroggins recovering from foot surgery, the quarterback competition has yet to heat up. When it’s all said and done, Denker might end up back in his relief role next year, as there are some questions about his passing abilities. But at least in the first scrimmage, the mobile quarterback showed he has the ability to make accurate, short passes on a consistent basis. “B.J. is usually a guy who likes to run it and whatnot, but he was definitely spreading the ball around to his receivers,” Jackson said. “He did a great job of being patient, standing in the pocket and waiting for everybody to get open.” With seven practices down and seven to go before the spring game on April 13, Rodriguez said the team isn’t where it needs to be physically. But, they are in better shape than last season, just the strength of the team could be an issue. “It was a little bit ragged at times,” Rodriguez said about the scrimmage. “I thought there were some good moments, B.J. executed pretty well. Defensively, we didn’t play as well as we’d been practicing in the other practices.” Denker was making the correct reads and seeing the field well, which Rodriguez said was impressive. The upcoming senior was also very vocal. He could be heard calling out plays, giving words of encouragement and celebrating after scores. Given Denker’s outgoing personality, his constant chatter wasn’t surprising. “With the quarterback [position], you’re assumed the leader,” Denker said. “I want to be a vocal leader and get these guys going. Especially when we’re competing against the defense, talk a little smack and have some fun. I just wanted to be vocal so they’d know I’m confident in them and they’re confident in me.”

TRACK AND FIELD BRIEF

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Arizona gets 2 wins at ASU SCARLETT MCCOURT Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Arizona track and field team sent about 10 athletes to compete in the ASU Invitational this weekend. In her season debut, senior thrower Alyssa Hasslen claimed a victory in the women’s shot put with a throw of 54 feet, 10 inches. The women’s team dominated the shot put competition, as sophomore Baillie Gibson took second place with a toss of 53 feet, 10.5 inches. Junior Omotayo Talabi followed in third place, with a mark of 51feet, 5 inches. The victories continued for the women throwers when Gibson placed first in the discus throw with her mark of 178 feet, 3 inches. Taylor Freeman earned third place with his throw of 175 feet, 3 inches. For the men’s team, senior Kevin Jani earned a runnerup finish in the 800-meter run with his time of 1:52.84. In the 3,000-meter steeplechase competition, freshman Thomas Valente posted a personal best mark of 9:32.31. The Wildcats will go on to compete at the Stanford Invitational this weekend in Palo Alto, Calif.

BASKETBALL FROM PAGE 7

Coast,” he continued. “Now we gotta go out there and see what we can do.”

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If his performance this season is any indication, you can’t stop OSU’s DeShaun Thomas. He’s a 6-foot-7 forward and Ohio State’s best shooter, scorer and rebounder. He gets 19.6 points per game, 6.1 rebounds and 2.0 3-pointers per game, and has only scored less than 15 points three times this year — in 35 games. In the Buckeyes’ seven losses, he scored 20.7 points per game and he’s had seven games with 24 points or more. You get the picture. At 6-foot-7 Solomon Hill is the best bet to matchup with Thomas on defense, with maybe a little 6-foot-8 Brandon Ashley or the 6-foot-6 Kevin Parrom mixed in. Double teaming isn’t completely out of the question, as OSU has no other players scoring 10 points per game, and two with nine or more (Craft, guard Lenzelle Smith). — Zack Rosenblatt is a journalism senior. He can be reached at sports@wildcat.ariozna.edu or via Twitter at @ZackBlatt.

Jerrett to play in LA Freshman forward Grant Jerrett injured himself in Thursday’s win over Belmont, but a UA spokesman reported Sunday that Jerrett’s X-ray was negative. Jerrett is likely to play against Ohio State on Thursday in the Sweet Sixteen at Staples Center in Los Angeles.


Classifieds • Monday, March 25, 2013

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Arizona Daily Wildcat Editor in Chief Applications are now available for editor in chief of the Arizona Summer Wildcat for this summer and of the Arizona Daily Wildcat for fall 2013. Candidates may apply for either summer or fall OR both. Candidates must be UA students (grad or undergrad) and should possess the requisite journalism experience and organizational skills to lead one of the largest college newsrooms in the country. To apply, pick up a complete job description and application from the Student Media business office, 101 Park Student Union. Completed applications are due by 4 p.m. April 5. The editor in chief is selected by the Student Media Board, http:// wc.arizona.edu/azmedia/mediaboard.html. Candidates are strongly encouraged to discuss their interest with Mark Woodhams, Wildcat adviser, phone 621-3408, woodhams@email. arizona.edu, before applying.

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3Bed 2Bath On Tyndall &Lee. 14ft ceilings, granite counters, new home, walk to campus. $1775/mo. See floor plan and pictures at www.uofadigs.com Available June 1. Call John (520)429‑0396

3Br/ 3Ba, 3Bd/ 2Ba extra nice homes avail. june 1st. all appli‑ ances included. walk, bike, or cattran to campus. http://www.uofa4rent.com 520‑834‑6915, 577‑1310, 907‑ 2072 4Bd/ 2Ba. Beautiful remod‑ eled 2car garage. Must see. Avail‑ able August 1. $2200/mo. 1227 N Tucson Blvd between Helen/ Ma‑ bel. 885‑5292 or 841‑2871. 4Bedroom 2Bath. 1620 n fre‑ mont. 5.5 blocks north of Speedway. carpeted bed‑ rooms. tiled kitchen, living room, and bathrooms. dish‑ washer/ fridge/ Stove/ washer/ dryer. walled back yard. Sun deck. living room great for en‑ tertaining. a/c. lots of park‑ ing. walk to class. www.uo‑ faarearentalhomes.com 520‑ 404‑8954 4BedrOOm 3Bath Beautiful home. Spacious floorplan, W/D., microwave, dishwasher, storage, wood floors, ceramic tile and car‑ peted bedrooms. Security bars on doors/windows. VERY close to campus. 520‑398‑5738 4BedrOOm Partially fur‑ niShed, care‑free lawn, large backyard, 1 & 3/4 bath, pets ok, 3mins to UofA, W/D hookup. 303 E Linden Street. $900/mo. 1st & Last months rent plus $300 de‑ posit, Available April 1st. 882‑ 2819. Lease. 5BedrOOm hOme fOr lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private parking. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑398‑5738 a very cOOl house‑ 5th Street, Available now, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays: water, landscap‑ ing, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, huge lot, bocci ball/ horse shoe court, large patio, flatscreen. 2car garage/off‑street parking for 2 additional cars. $2400. New pool, 2012. Call 419‑ 3787. a very cOOl house‑ E Exeter Dr., Available August, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, land‑ scaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. 2car garage/ 2car carport, off‑street parking for 8 cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419‑3787. aaa aPPealinG 5BedrOOm 3Bath Home, 7blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appli‑ ances, including washer and dryer, dishwasher and microwave. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520‑245‑5604 aweSOme 3Bed/ 3Bath houses located within short biking or walking distance from Campus, available for August 2013. Large bedrooms, closets, great open floorplan, ideal for roommates. Please call 520‑398‑5738 to view this home Beautiful 4Bd muSt see! Re‑ modeled. Hardwood floors, re‑ cently repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885‑5292.2040 E Spring. Corner of Spring& Olsen $2100/mo. Brand new Beautiful house at 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bathroom, must see! $575 per room. Call Gloria 520‑885‑5292 clOSe camPuS tOP quality. 5BD 2BA $250/person. 3BD 3BA $575/person. 5BD 4BA $575/per‑ son. 5BD 5BA $600. 248‑1688 huGe 7BedrOOm hOme lo‑ cated blocks within Campus. Very close to Frats/ Sororities. Large kitchen, separate dining, plenty of free parking, fenced side yard for B.B.Q’s! Avail. August 2013. HURRY! This home won’t be avail‑ able for long!!! 520‑245‑5604


10 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Classifieds • Monday, March 25, 2013

very cOOl hOuSe‑ 9th Street Available August, 2BDRM/ 1BA w/bonus room $1050/mo. Land‑ lord pays water, landscaping and trash. Hardwood flrs, flatscreen television, clean, historic, walk to UofA, off‑street parking for 4cars. Call 419‑3787.

very cOOl hOuSe‑ helen (tucson & Speedway), Available August, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basket‑ ball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419‑ 3787.

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$3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling positions at Campus HealthUpgrading 45 public computers in the Student Union Memorial CenterIncreased availability of legal advice for studentsCrisis and safety programs Increased seating through shade awnings in both Unions $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon Cafe, More student employment opportunities, Student employment opportunities across campusIncreased counseling $3 Saavy Students, Extended hours for: Safe Ride and Canyon

sq feet

are yOu lOOkinG for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600

walk tO camPuS, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776

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SPaciOuS, clean 2Bd, 1BA w/ HUGE yard. Speedway & Swan near shopping, dining & UofA. W/D 1year lease, rent discount available. $700/mo 520‑955‑9589

very cOOl hOuSe‑ caddie St. 2BDRM/ 1BA house w/2car cov‑ ered carport, off‑street parking for 4cars. $900/mo. Walk to UofA. Call Debbie 419‑3787

Campbell

luXuriOuS 4Bd 3Ba, 2050sq.ft, 18” tile, tons of upgrades, all appli‑ ances, only $1590! Available June 1st. Call 9495214294 http://tucson.‑ craigslist.org/apa/3691242577.html

very cOOl hOuSe! 5th St, 4BR, 3BA, 8car park, HOT TUB, fenced yard 1/2acre lot, pets OK, 42” flat TV!, $2350/mo, avail Au‑ gust. Debbie 520‑419‑3787

Mtn. Mountain Ave.

luxury 4Bd 3Ba, river/camp‑ bell, 3story, 2100+sqft, fur‑ nished, rooftop deck w/grill & city/mtn views, hardwood floors, walled yard, wash‑ er/dryer, gated community, pool, fitness ctr, river walk ac‑ cess, grad/med student or pro‑ fessional, dogs ok. $3000/mo. 520‑241‑9494.

1st 1st

kick Back here !!! 5Bedroom 3Bath, Great 2story floorplan just blocks North of Speedway with open living room, breakfast bar, large bedrooms and walk in clos‑ ets. Fenced yard, pet friendly. Mi‑ crowave, DW and W/D included. 520‑398‑5738

31sq feet

Plan C: 3 bedroom 2 bath 14

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Awesome amenities Gated entrance & exit Washer & dryer in each unit Covered parking available Private shuttle to campus 24-hr professional on-site maintenance Private study rooms with internet access Cable package with 4 ESPN and HBO channels Resort-style pool with cabana & Wifi Individual Private bathrooms Ethernet & Wifi access in every room Custom furniture packages available Ceramic tile entry, kitchen, and bath Energy-efficient brand name appliances Clubhouse with big screen

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Comics â&#x20AC;˘ Monday, March 25, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat â&#x20AC;˘ 11

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ARTS & LIFE Monday, March 25, 2013 • Page 12

Editor: K.C. Libman • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3106

twitter.com/wildcatarts

Franco makes ‘Spring Breakers’ FILM REVIEW

WILL HARMON

Arizona Daily Wildcat

COURTESY OF SPRINGBREAKERSMOVIE.COM

Harmony Korine is known for his bizarre screenwriting and art direction, but his end product typically leaves audiences in awe. His latest film, “Spring Breakers,” is no exception. Audiences expecting a party film like “Project X” or “21 & Over” would be shocked to find out that “Spring Breakers” is actually a riveting crime-thriller. Four college students, Faith (Selena Gomez), Brit (Ashley Benson), Candy (Vanessa Hudgens) and Cotty (Rachel Korine), want to go on a spring break vacation, but don’t have enough money. The girls plot to and successfully rob a restaurant. Then the four head down to Florida and eventually meet rapper and drug dealer Alien (James Franco). Franco is the scene-stealer in this film, delivering his lines with quirky comedy that doesn’t reduce what a badass Alien is. What really establishes Franco’s appeal is the fact that, despite the bikini-clad girls everywhere, your attention is always on him. His performance is jawdropping, but a recent story by Grantland.com’s Amos Barshad revealed that rapper Riff Raff

was the first choice for the role. It makes a good deal of sense, too, as Franco’s character looks exactly like Riff Raff — more than likely an intentional decision. It does have a few downfalls though. The first half of the film feels as if it’s just a spring break montage. While it’s great to see Gomez and the other women show off their sexy side, it’s really only captivating when Franco is onscreen. In fact, most of the movie’s problems involve Franco not having nearly enough screen time. Rapper Gucci Mane plays Alien’s rival but comes off as miscast and some of the sloppier moments in the film happen when he is on screen. His interactions with Franco, though, were good enough for him to not be too great a detriment to the film overall. The second half of the film more than makes up for any folly, as the plot takes a turn in an unpredictable direction. One of the best parts of the film is that it is surprising and not generic. The film does feel like two different movies, but the theme remains consistent. In the end, the film takes a little while to get going, but it is a beautiful work of art.

3.5/5

Rants and reflections on ‘WTF’ with Marc Maron ALEX WHELAN Arizona Daily Wildcat

Referred to these days as “The Barbara Walters of Comedy,” comedian Marc Maron manages to live up to such a tall order through his weekly podcast, “WTF,” broadcast from his garage. Maron spends time at the beginning and closing of every show half-assing advertisements from his sponsors and ranting about his own life, but the real heart comes from the interview segments that are often pre-taped and run from Maron’s home studio. “WTF” might sound like a basic format, but at nearly 400 episodes, Maron shows he is far from out of ideas or tactics to getting compelling interviews from anyone. If you can think of a living comedian, either in the alt-world or in Hollywood, chances are Maron has confronted them about the innerworkings of their psyches on his podcast. As is the nature of the interview format, episodes tend to vary in quality depending on the guest. Despite that, there’s almost always some kernel of greatness in any podcast. Perhaps the most isolating thing about “WTF” is the very element that makes it worth it in the first place — Maron as a person. Famously irascible and self-centered, Maron is the kind of comedian whose narcissistic self-reflection borders on genius and it drives why Maron does these interviews in the first place.

T I P S

F O R

As Maron often seems to touch upon in his interviews, talking to other artists is a way for him to sort his own life out, learn more about his own artistic process and figure out why he does what he does on a day to day basis. Sure, there’s going to be jokes and interesting tidbits about the guest that dominate a podcast, but if you’re more of a neurotic intellectual listener, every interview finds Maron rooting deep about his own issues and beliefs in a way that allows you to actually see character development in real time over the course of his discussions. The flip side is that Maron can be obnoxious in his thought processes, often analyzing a situation or even a single phrase the guest might say straight into the ground. As much as Maron is the driving force of his show, he is also its greatest villain, and the podcast rises and falls with his mood on any given day. Despite the possible obstacle of hearing Maron’s sandpaper baritone ranting through your speakers, he truly gives every guest an honest, open shot at interesting and engaging him. When Maron is on, he is on fire. When he’s off, it simply makes for a lame interview. But anyone who is familiar with Maron’s work will tell you, the man hits more than he misses. There is really no linear structure to “WTF,” except in the rare case of a two-part interview — so feel free to just open up

S T A Y I N G

S A F E

COURTESY OF WTFPOD.COM

iTunes, scroll through the episode titles and pick one with a guest who seems interesting. Seeing as they’re essentially just plain and simple interviews, “WTF” episodes translate well in any setting, and don’t require an immense amount of focus to follow the gist of the conversation. Maron is a professional and he knows how to follow through on questions and organize an interview to its maximum potential. “WTF” is probably one of the most low-maintenance podcasts out there to actually sit through.

Do your banking between classes.

Have a pharmacy related question or concern? Call 621-6516, or stop by Campus Health. Our friendly pharmacy staff is here to help.

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Appointments: 621-9202 BURSAR’S ACCOUNT ALWAYS ACCEPTED!

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

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Federally insured by NCUA

March 25, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Gunman scare raises saftey concerns PTS alters parking rates, lot designation Editorial: Publi...