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FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014 • VOL. 107, ISSUE 121 • DAILYWILDCAT.COM/WEEKEND

CARDIAC CATS MAKE ELITE EIGHT GAME DAY — 19

INSIDE

YOUTUBE CELEB JENNA MARBLES VISITS UA FRIDAY NIGHT COMMUNITY - 10

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KATIE MURPHY, a finance senior, watches the close 70-64 victory for Arizona against San Diego during the Sweet Sixteen with anticipation at Frog & Firkin on Thursday.


Film

friday, MArch 28, 2014 • page 2 TWITTER.COM/dailywildcat

Film fest offers taste of Mexican cinema

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when appendicitis lands her in a hospital. In the hospital, Claudia meets Martha and eventually comes to live with her close-knit family. This will be the U.S. premiere of director Claudia Sainte-Luce’s film of family and connections.

chelsey wade

hen she arrived in Tucson years ago, Vicky Westover wondered what type of film festival would work best for the new region she would be living in. As director of the UA Hanson Film Institute, Westover organized the first Mexican film festival of contemporary directors in Tucson in 2005. The Institute, in collaboration with UA Film and Television, will show seven films this weekend for the Ninth Annual Tucson Cine Mexico Film Festival. Westover said the festival aims to show the best in contemporary Mexican cinema while keeping a balance of subjects, directors and genres. The films will be shown in Spanish with English subtitles. “The last 12 years [have] seen this amazing film talent come out of Mexico,” Westover said. “The festival began right at the time where people were starting to pay attention to Mexican cinema in a new golden age for Mexico.”

“La Jaula de Oro / The Golden Dream” — Friday at 7 p.m.

This drama that won the Audience Award at the 2013 Morelia International Film Festival is about three teenagers traveling to begin a different life. Director Diego Quemada-Díez tells a story of misadventures and encounters across the 1,200 mile journey from the slums of Guatemala, through Mexico and into the U.S.

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

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

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

“Somos Mari Pepa / We are Mari Pepa” — Sunday at 4 p.m. A coming-of-age drama by establishing director Samuel Kishi tells the story of Alex, who has recently moved to Guadalajara for the summer. He attempts to juggle earning money, winning the battle of the bands and finding companionship in a girlfriend.

“Club Sandwich” — Sunday at 6 p.m.

steve Nguyen/The Daily Wildcat

The ninth annual Tucson Cine Mexico Film Festival will be hosted at Harkins Theatres. Films will be shown in Spanish with English subtitles.

“Heli” — Friday at 9 p.m.

Director Amat Escalante won the prize for Best Director at the 2013 Cannes International Film Festival for his intense portrayal of drug violence in Mexico. The story is centered on a man who faces violent consequences when he steals drugs to finance his recent elopement.

lead actor Gonzalo Vega will be present for the screening, the only one that will take place at Fox Tucson Theatre. Successful character Herman Noble fakes a company bankruptcy in order to teach his three spoiled children a life lesson. This film holds the spot for number one box office hit in Mexican history.

“Nosotros Los Nobles / We are the Nobles” — Saturday at 7:30 p.m.

“Los Insólitos Peces Gato / The Amazing Catfish” — Sunday at 2 p.m.

This comedy film is a unique part of the festival because director Gary Alazarki and

This story is told from the perspective of a single mom about her 15-year-old son Hector’s first relationship with a girl his age, Jazmin. Director Fernando Eimbcke won Best Director at the 2013 San Sebastian Film Festival for the film’s deadpan comedy. “It’s a real collaborative effort, and a real labor of love,” Westover said. Doors open an hour in advance of the screening. All films will be shown at Harkins Theatres with the exception of “Nosotros Los Nobles,” which will be presented at Fox Tucson Theatre.

— Follow Chelsey Wade @DailyWildcat

A drama about a lonely supermarket worker, Claudia, whose story changes

THE DAILY WILDCAT

Editor in Chief Sarah Precup

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News Reporters Madison Brodsky Stephanie Casanova Elizabeth Eaton Adriana Espinosa Meghan Fernandez Jordan Fowler Brittny Mejia Katya Mendoza Marissa Mezzatesta Lauren Niday Hannah Plotkin Sports Reporters Mark Armao Nicole Cousins Fernando Galvan Tyler Keckeisen Roberto Payne Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Rose Aly Valenzuela Matt Wall

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Opinions Editor Katelyn Kennon

Logan Rogers Brittany Rudolph Kasey Shores Shelby Thomas Photographers Cecilia Alvarez Tyler Baker Shane Bekian Kimberly Cain Carlos Herrera Michaela Kane Rebecca Noble Steve Nguyen Grace Pierson Keenan Turner Science Reporters Amanda Bahe Julie Huynh Michaela Kane Michelle Kostuk Dara Sam Farhadi

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Accounting Christina Kim Samantha Motowski Jacqueline Mwangi Alex Park

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

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4 • wildcat weekend

film • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

Animated film maintains light tone despite bittersweet plot

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alex guyton

cclaimed Japanese animation director Hayao Miyazaki has crafted another fine film. Substituting a turbulent Japan circa World War II for fantastical realms, “The Wind Rises” is an exquisite portrait of a man and a country who bring each other both great happiness and great tragedy. “The Wind Rises” (or, in its original Japanese, “Kaze Tachinu”) takes a path divergent from the majority of films that come out of Studio Ghibli, the studio co-founded by Miyazaki. While classics like “Spirited Away” and “My Neighbor Totoro” (both of which were directed by Miyazaki) are steeped in fantasy, this film has a slightly more realistic subject. It is the fictionalized biography of Jiro Horikoshi (voiced by Hideaki Anno), the engineer who designed the infamous Ja p a n e s e “Zero” fighter aircraft used in World War II. Lush greens and blues make up Jiro’s world at its most positive and inspiring. Verdant, vast fields of grass, open skies and fantastical flying machines populate his dreams, a reflection of his innocence and pure intentions to create a beautiful airplane. However, as Caproni, a famed Italian aeronautical engineer who Jiro interacts with in his dreams,

says: “Airplanes are beautiful, cursed dreams, waiting for the sky to swallow them up.” Peppered throughout the story are omens that Jiro’s lofty dreams will spiral into nightmares. Flaming planes and rubble intrude on the pastoral beauty, a cacophony of reds and blacks. You can feel the world change in this movie. The 1930s and ’40s were volatile decades for the world, and for no country more than Japan. On Jiro’s train ride back to Tokyo after a holiday, the Great Kanto Earthquake of 1923 hits, leveling the nearby city and setting it aflame. It is in that disaster that he first meets the woman who will become the great love of his life, Naoko (Miori Takimoto). As Jiro begins his work as an engineer, Germany and Japan are uncomfortable bedmates in the production of military-grade planes. Japan still uses cattle to move its prototype planes onto the testing field, while Germany has already crafted full metal behemoths. An engineer asks what the planes will be used for and one quips that it will be used to bomb A m e r i c a , which will more than likely not end well. “Japan will blow up,” is repeated more than once in the film. These types of foreshadowing are strewn throughout. As hindsight allows the viewer and filmmaker crystal clear perception, there is the unshakeable knowledge

“you can feel the world change in this movie. the 1930s and ’40s were volatile decades for the world, and for no country more than japan.”

Studio Ghibli

in the back of your mind that there is only one way this all ends. Though Jiro simply wants to create beauty with aircraft as the medium, his ultimate design, which finds humble beginnings when he observes the smooth curve of a mackerel bone, creates arguably the most wellknown fighter plane from World War II. Tragedy befalls Jiro in more way than one. Somehow, though, the film maintains a light tone. As in all Studio Ghibli films, there’s a colorful cast of supporting characters and a good amount of light humor. Sometimes the dialogue can be unintentionally obtuse and therefore unintentionally humorous, but perhaps that’s partly due to translation and the differences between Japan and U.S. culture. There are some lackadaisical lulls in the story, but that’s part of the pleasure. We are allowed to observe little slices of life, like a couple falling in love at a picturesque mountain

resort. This lightness of tone juxtaposed against impending destruction is best reflected in the words of French poet Paul Valéry, which the film references many times and also receives its name from. “Le vent se lève ! … Il faut tenter de vivre!” or, in English, “The wind is rising, we must attempt to live!”

A-

Grade:

*Note: The reviewer watched the subtitled version, and not the dubbed version with an American voice cast.

— Follow Alex Guyton @TDWildcatFilm


MUSIC

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014 • PAGE 5 TWITTER.COM/DAILYWILDCAT

Mixtape dethroned Mac is back,

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trades boyhood for Salad Days

CHRISTIANNA SILVA

hen you take the road to fame, you either win or you die trying. For the “Game of Thrones” series, a lack of minority actors seems to be preventing victory. In an attempt to attract a more well-rounded audience, HBO released a mixtape called Catch The Throne that features artists of color. There is almost no racial diversity in the first two seasons of the television series, and by the third, the only diverse characters are portrayed as a massive, uncivilized group of slaves happy to receive guidance from a white leader. The show seems to be stuck in an era before the American civil rights movement, casting mostly white or white-passing lead characters. However, the mixtape apparently aims to mend these minority issues. According to an article in The Wall Street Journal, “The goal is to reach out to the show’s urban, ‘multicultural’ audience, a demographic that includes African-Americans and Latinos, and help capture more viewers.” The mixtape tracks revolve around the plot lines and characters of the show, and features artists such as Big Boi and Common. The score to the “Game of Thrones” show is undeniably brilliant, and Catch The Throne uses that to its advantage, sprinkling orchestral melodies throughout each song. The mixtape utilizes George R. R. Martin’s quotes from the show to add depth to the songs, creating an interesting aura for listeners. As the songs begin, the cheesiness only partially distracts the listeners, due to the fact that the tone is primarily set by the classical music and quotes of the show. Throughout each track, rappers begin inserting plot-lines-turned-rhyme, turning the semi-awkward tune into a full-on mess. Most “Game of Thrones” fans would agree that the Khaleesi dragon puns, such as Bodega Bamz’s “spit fire like Khaleesi,” are jokes only true fans can appreciate. While the musical aspects are intriguing, the absolute absurdity of Catch The Throne is overwhelming and usually results in uncomfortable

SHANNON KURLANDER

M CAPTURED TRACKS

ac DeMarco is back with an ideal sleepy afternoon soundtrack Salad Days. DeMarco proves once again that he has perfected the cool effortlessness that fans have fallen in love with. Salad Days, his third full-length album, which is scheduled to drop Tuesday, exemplifies DeMarco’s boy-next-door appeal. Tracks like “Blue Boy” are played with a sense of intimacy, as if casually for a friend in his room. Salad Days is heavy with mellow tracks like “Brother” and “Go Easy”, which are sure to put you to sleep, and this time that is not an insult. Think of this as your dreamy background for a midday nap. Thematically, DeMarco acknowledges his fading boyhood and cynicism toward approaching adulthood, yet manages to brush it off lightly with an endearing quality. The album’s opening line sets up its tone: “As I’m getting older chip up on my shoulder, rolling through life to roll over and die.” Perhaps this newfound maturity and drowsy sound are a result of his tireless touring. Comparatively speaking, Salad Days is no standout like II, which projected him to stardom. “My Kind of Woman” or “Ode to Viceroy” are nowhere to be found, but there is a collective feeling of comfort

giggles from listeners. The “Game of Thrones” books are well written, and the show does not disappoint. For a series with so much talent and such a wide fanbase, anything that attempts to ride on its tailcoats will probably be built up more than it deserves. In Catch The Throne’s case, it’s really nothing more than a great disappointment — both musically and as an attempt at inclusivity. “Our multicultural audiences are a very important part of our subscribers, and we don’t want to take them for granted,” Lucinda Martinez, HBO’s senior vice president for multicultural marketing, told The Wall Street Journal. If HBO really is trying to attract minority viewers, perhaps it should try something else — for example, including them in leading and varied roles in the show. For now, only next season will tell how HBO responds to the discussions of diversity launched by “Game of Thrones.” — Follow Christianna Silva @dailywildcat

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and connection in the new LP. DeMarco trades some of his trademark playfulness in return for being “one of us.” But ladies, don’t worry, Macky did not trade in his romanticism. There are still tender love ballads like “Let My Baby Stay,” with the lyrics “I was made to love her, been working at it half of my life.” In addition, DeMarco also reveals daring tracks like “Chamber of Reflection” and “Passing Out Pieces,” in which he incorporates an unfamiliar dreamy-psychedelic sound unlike his acoustic II niche. Salad Days showcases a lethargic DeMarco but is still a strong addition to his engaging catalog.

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FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

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lifestyle

friday, MArch 28, 2014 • page 7 TWITTER.COM/dailywildcat

‘Second Son’ comes close to first

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Torsten Ward

et me start off by saying that “Infamous 2” was one of the first games I ever earned a platinum trophy in because I just couldn’t stop playing it. I may not have put as many hours into it as I have games like “Skyrim” or “Far Cry 3,” but I vacuumed up the content it had to offer quicker than a Dyson. The same can be said about my experience with “Infamous: Second Son.” The third installment of Sucker Punch’s “Infamous” series starts off with paint cans set to full-auto in the hands of our new hero (or antihero), Delsin Rowe. This charming, denim-wearing punk-rock delinquent has a mischievous but cultured past. However, the real star of the show is Delsin’s “conduit” powers. His recently realized ability to absorb other conduits’ powers quickly earns him the capability to bend smoke at his will. This is where the fun begins.

And it’s never looked better. “Second Son”’s Seattle setting is as flawless as it is gorgeous. The lighting alone is something to marvel at, and each and every explosion and environmental texture is beautiful. It might be safe to say that offline lag is a thing of the past, whether that can be attributed to Sucker Punch’s programmers or the PlayStation 4’s raw processing power. I don’t care as long as I get to keep blowing up everything around me in seamless, stunning HD.

The Story

“Second Son”’s narrative is arguably the weakest point of the game. Not only is the story predictable, it’s a cookie-cutter replica of previous “Infamous” games. We’ve seen it all before: A woman with powers of her own is leader of the Department of Unified Protection, a military-like organization out to demonize and capture all known conduits. Delsin fights back and rescues said conduits, only to end up fighting one in the end over the future of their own kind. This second-rate story could have at least I don’t care who you are or where you’re from — everyone, at some point, has wondered been split up into two differing narratives based what life would be like with superpowers. on each specific karma path, but regardless of These fantasies come to life in “Second Son” what you choose, the result is the same. The karma system isn’t as fleshed-out as it in ways you’ve probably never imagined. Being able to control elements like smoke and neon could be, either. The choices you make are so put you behind the wheel of an unstoppable, blatantly black and white that they practically power-hungry gaming machine. Effortlessly cease to require any real thought. Want to be good? Pick blue. Want gliding from rooftop to to rain fire upon the city rooftop and charging up and watch it burn with the walls of skyscrapers a smile? Pick red. It’s is empowering. Never that simple. before have I played “inFAMOUS: Second Son” The next generation a game with such a system: PlayStation 4 of gaming has promised spectacular sense of advancement in freedom and movement. Publisher: Sony Computer both gameplay and But that’s not to say Entertainment storytelling. “Second that each of Delsin’s Developer: Sucker Punch Son”’s gameplay powers are alike. Using Productions keeps that promise, the four elements you but its narrative Release Date: March 21 come to obtain makes falls very short. That you feel like some sort Price: $59.99 being said, its script of hipster Avatar. Where is incredible. Despite smoke is intangible disappointingly and explosive, neon is stereotypical fluid and elusive. These same attributes apply to the offensive aspect characters, the dialogue between them is witty of Delsin’s abilities. Firing smoke missiles from and well-written. As cliche as it is, the dynamic your hands and turning your enemies to ash between Delsin and his do-good police officer is a total contrast to neon’s precise lasers and brother helps to establish Delsin as a character and adds a fair bit of humor to the mix. devastatingly quick melee attacks. These opposing powers are further enriched by the game’s karma system. Good karma allows the player more control of their actions, The reason “Second Son”’s story was but sacrifices evil karma’s raw destructive arguably the worst aspect of the game is power. Subduing live enemies feels clean and because it’s rivaled by the lack of content it has tidy, but admit it: Part of you is always going to to offer. Each of Seattle’s dozen or so districts want to unleash hell upon all who stand before has the same five or six objectives to complete. you, enemy or not. Think “Assassin’s Creed” ­— the first one. That’s

The Gameplay

Game Info

The Content

Sucker Punch Productions

how repetitive “Second Son”’s content is. While it’s still fun to go destroy security cameras and capture secret agents with awesome superpowers, the size of this game along with the quality of the gameplay forces me to be critical of how little there really is to do. The number of possibilities for subplots based either upon supporting characters, Delsin’s past or additional conduits are plentiful, but “Second Son” fails to deliver on all accounts. Limited editions of the game include two short DLC missions, one of which uses second-screen technology cleverly and is mostly effective. However, I would argue that content like this should have been included in the game to start with, given how minimal “Second Son”’s variety of content is.

The Verdict I wanted to love “Second Son,” and it turns out that I do. But it isn’t the PlayStationexclusive powerhouse I wanted it to be. As fun

as it is to fly around a detailed Seattle with an arsenal of incredible powers at your fingertips, the lack of things to do with these powers is unfortunate. What could have been the posterchild for next-gen consoles ends up being nothing more or less than a great game with even greater potential. “Infamous: Second Son” is a must-play for any PS4 owners or fans of the original series. This game is a blast and a great way to spend a couple dozen hours. But the fun stops there, as the content ceases to satisfy. However, just as “Infamous” laid the foundation for the incredible improvement that was “Infamous 2,” “Second” Son has set the stage for a possible knockout followup. It’s too early to tell if a sequel is in the works, but I certainly hope “Infamous”’ reign as one of the most fun series out there doesn’t end any time soon. — Follow Torsten Ward @torstenward


8 • WILDCAT WEEKEND

LIFESTYLE • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

Must-add filler courses to put in your shopping cart ASHLEY REID Wait, registration for fall classes is already happening? Even though it’s mid-spring, it’s time to start planning for the upcoming semester. It’s that time of the semester when students wake up at 6 a.m. just to hover over the “enroll” button on UAccess to ensure a fantastic schedule. No need to scour the course catalog for awesome classes or rely on RateMyProfessors.com, because we did that for you. Here are our top five favorite general education and elective classes offered at the UA.

Agricultural Education Main 295B, Heritage and Traditions of the University of Arizona

Spoiler alert: singing “Bear Down Arizona” is an essential lesson in this course. The content of the class is based on events, people and heritage of the university. By the end of the semester, you will be able to shout all sorts of Arizona facts from the top of “A” Mountain. It’s pretty much like going on an Arizona Ambassadors tour for every class. Wilbur would approve of adding this to your enrollment shopping cart.

Russian & Slavic Studies 315, Werewolves and Vampires: Slavic Folklore in our Culture

Move over Bella, Edward, Jacob and friends. This class is the hipster version of “Twilight”; it talks about how vampires and werewolves were cool in

Slavic culture way before modern times. Not to mention the course is interwoven with Slavic studies, which isn’t something the average person is exposed to every day in Arizona. You just never know when you’ll need to impress someone with your knowledge of Russian and Slavic folklore.

Music Main 231, Jazz History

Diversity emphasis, Tier 2 Arts credit and all that jazz. The class covers famous jazz artists and gives students a general understanding of musical concepts. Learn how to identify the masterful tunes of Duke Ellington and the raspy voice of Louis Armstrong for a grade. Jay Gatsby would be proud.

History of the U of A Vam p Wer ires & ewol ves

Dance 100

Jaz Histo z ry

Dance 100, Looking at Dance

You don’t have to be a dancer to enjoy this class. This course examines the importance of dance in society and discusses ballet, modern dance, movie and show dancing. No tutus or ballet shoes required. — Follow Ashley Reid @ashleyefrances

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LIFESTYLE • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

WILDCAT WEEKEND • 9

H e y, Bark eep!

James Owen

Thunder Canyon Brewery ALEX GUYTON/THE DAILY WILDCAT

Friday

What’s your least favorite drink to make? Not a big fan of crazy off-the-wall shots, like “alien secretion” or something like that. Half the time I’ve got to look them up. Regions have so many different names for so many different shots. Kind of the off-the-wall, weirdo party shots are my least favorite to make. Most memorable customer? I had an older gentleman that used to come in everyday and we would kind of talk. His wife was actually … suffering from Alzheimer’s disease and he was here and every day it was like some “Notebook” stuff. He’d go and talk to his wife and he’d have to reintroduce himself everyday, so over the course of two years I built a friendship up with this guy. We just kind of talked a lot. I was going through a hard financial time and he ended up giving me a $5 bill that I still carry around. It was from the ’20s or ’30s. He basically would always talk to me about finance. He gave this to me, it’s 1934, and he told me, ‘Put it in your wallet and if you ever spend it, then you have to change something about your

life.’ Ever since that happened to me, like this last year I bought a house, it just totally changed my life. It was just this weird little thing. Weird, strangest thing you’ve seen go down at the bar? One time I had a group of people come in and we’re pretty calm, like our atmosphere is pretty calm usually most of the time. A girl looked at me, she was with a bunch of her friends on a bachelorette party or something. She was like, “I want to jump right over this bar and dance with you right now.” I didn’t think anything of it and I turned back around and there’s this girl, she’s a little bit bigger than I am, she had jumped over the bar and basically just grabbed me and started swinging me around. I was like, “You can’t be back here, y’know, it’s not OK.” How long have you been bartending? This will be my fourth year. Thunder Canyon the whole time. … Great place to work, and I serve the owner everyday. He comes in, sits down and has a meal. He’s the brew master and everything, too. What’s a drinking trend that you’d like to see go away? Fireball. … I’m a whiskey man, and I’m so upset that somebody has the gall to put cinnamon in my whiskey.

COMPILED BY ALEX GUYTON

Calendar

Water and the Arab-Israeli Peace Process

When: 3:30 p.m. Where: Harvill building, Room 404 Aaron Wolf of Oregon State University will present a talk, sponsored by The Center for Middle Eastern Studies, Institute of the Environment.

“A Portrait of Bach as Organist”

What’s your favorite drink to make? An old-fashioned. It’s like the first cocktail I learned how to make. It’s just kind of a standard, and when someone pulls it off and does it really well, it actually makes all the difference in the world. You can have a bad one all the time.

Saturday

Camp Cooper 50th Anniversary Kickoff & Food Truck Roundup When: 5-8 p.m. Where: Cooper Center for Environmental Learning Food, live music, animal demonstrations and a campfire. The Cooper Center for Environmental Learning, also known as Camp Cooper, is a partnership of the UA College of Education and Tucson Unified School District.

When: 7 p.m. Where: UA School of Music, Holsclaw Hall Tickets: $10 general admission, $7 UA employees and seniors 55+, $5 students The Roy A. Johnson Memorial Organ Series at the UA presents faculty artist Stephen Keyl. The program will include the Toccata, Adagio and Fugue in C (BWV 564) and the Fantasia and Fugue in G minor. Keyl is a UA School of Music faculty member and director of music at St. Alban’s Episcopal Church in Tucson.

Tucson Plant Exchange

Wine tasting

When: 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Where: Catalina State Park Educational and historical attractions based on archeology in the Sonoran Desert.

When: 6-8 p.m. Where: Maynards Market & Kitchen Tickets: $45 Taste a series of wines of Spain at Maynard’s downtown.

When: 11:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Where: Maker House Bring your own seeds, pots, soil or plants to swap, trade and share. Maker House will offer beer and coffee specials and samples of Ecuadorian Guayusa, which is a caffeinated holly tree similar to Yerba Mate.

Arizona Archaeology Expo


COMMUNITY

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014 • PAGE 10 TWITTER.COM/DAILYWILDCAT

YouTube celebrity comes to campus

E

TAYLOR ARMOSINO

ntertainer and YouTube sensation Jenna Marbles will answer questions about how she turned her dream into a reality on Friday in the Student Union Memorial Center. Marbles is known for phrases like, “As weird and awful and terrible as it may seem to be yourself sometimes, it will always reward you.” “You and me, microwave, till death do us part.” “You might as well get some cats and call it quits.” Her real name is Jenna Mourey — Marbles is her dog, and the inspiration for her pseudonym. From the comfort of her bedroom, she has created an empire. Marbles has more than 13 million YouTube subscribers, 1.9 million Facebook fans, nearly 2.7 million Instagram followers and more than 3.28

MARBLES, 11

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT

MEMBERS of the Wildcat Events Board gather around a cardboard cutout of YouTube star Jenna Marbles in the San Pedro room in the Student Union Memorial Center. Marbles will speak in the student union on Friday.

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community • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

marbles from page 10

million followers on Twitter. She uploads a new video every Wednesday, a day she dubbed #SexualWednesday. She has capitalized on the popularity of social media, and thus serves as an inspiration for millions of fans looking to strike gold on the Internet. In this medium where success proves difficult for a lot of people, Marbles has built an ever-growing online brand for herself. “Students should be excited to come out and see her because she is an inspiration,” Wildcat Events Board member Kevin Mauerman said. “She has worked hard to achieve the success she has in life, and she is going to share her insights with students. In addition, she is very funny.” The Wildcat Events Board, the largest event planning board on campus, is hosting Marbles. The board plans and hosts dozens of events throughout the year, bringing in speakers and comedians as well as also holding concerts and interactive events like open mic nights and ice skating. To promote Marbles’ visit, the board hosted an Instagram contest using the hashtag #UAJennaMarbles, with the winners receiving two tickets to meet Marbles after the main event. Board members said they expect Friday’s event to be one of the larger events of the semester, as Marbles has a large following of college-aged viewers. “In her videos, Jenna talks about everyday issues in a comical manner that college-aged students can relate to,” Mauerman said. As of Thursday evening, more than 1,700 guests RSVP’d to the event on Facebook. One of them is Austin Pyrek, a chemical engineering junior who is a huge fan of Marble’s videos. “I think my favorite videos are ‘What Disney Movies Taught Me’ and ‘How To Avoid Talking To People You Don’t Want To Talk To,’” Pyrek said. “Her videos are just hilarious. I really like her videos. ... I think everybody does.” By views, Marble’s most popular video is “How to trick people into thinking you’re good looking,” which has been watched by more than 56.6 million people. Her least popular video — from 3 years ago — still has nearly 369.5 thousand views, a number that most YouTubers would be ecstatic about. “She is just very upbeat, relatable and funny,” Pyrek said. “I can’t wait to see her in person.” — Follow Taylor Armosino @tarmosino

IF YOU GO

What: An Evening with Jenna Marbles When: 7 p.m. on Friday (doors at 6:30 p.m.) Where: Student Union Memorial Center Cost: Free for students

wildcat weekend • 11


12 • wildcat weekend

wildcat weekend • 13 carlos herrera/ The Daily Wildcat

artists set up their displays at the Tucson Museum of Art for the Spring Artisan Market on Thursday.

Artisan crafts windows of opportunity UA alumna Sandra Montgomery preserves memory, history through her use of window frames as canvases for her Southwestern inspired art carlos herrera/The Daily Wildcat

(TOP) Sandra Montgomery will be at the Spring Artisan Market at the Tucson Museum of Art on Saturday. Montgomery creates her artwork by painting on old recycled windows and canvas. (RIGHT) Sandra Montgomery and her husband, Rich, set up their display.

S

Daniel Burkart

andra Montgomery finds inspiration for her art in the majestic desert and mountains of the Southwest. From flowers to native wildlife, her paintings encompass the life of the region. But the medium on which her art is painted is less conventional than her subjects and has a more unique past than your average roll of canvas. A 1940s house in the desert of Tucson might hold what she’s looking for. Or even a 1921 barn on the plains of North Dakota. A simple dilapidated shed in Mexico from the 1950s might do just as well. Montgomery describes her practice as caught between fine art and a craft. This is because she uses a simple beat-up sash window for her canvas, with the size, shape and wear and tear of the frames adding to the work just as much as the paintings she creates. The quest to find these old windows can often be a challenge. “Old wood sash windows are hard to find in Tucson and surrounding areas,” Montgomery said. “We have

leveled most old houses to make room for new housing, or a business plaza.” Montgomery said she loves telling the history of a window when she sells it. People often ask her where she finds the old windows, and she said she constantly has friends and relatives on the lookout for old windows around town. “A friend will call and say, ‘Sandra, I saw a stack of old windows at Stone and Grant!’” she said. “I get down there to see if I can salvage anything.” Once she locates her windows, the work that goes into preparing them requires replacing glass, excessive caulking and tedious sanding. And that’s before the actual painting begins. A self-taught artist from Yuma and a graduate of the UA, Montgomery became finely in tune with the natural beauty of the landscape around her. Starting her business in 2003 by mixing her passions of painting and gardening, she began simply by painting the desert and the flowers in her garden. Since then, her business has expanded. Customers contact her from as far off as Chicago, placing

permanent acrylic paint, giving an custom orders for lakes, horses, authentic touch of life to each still cityscapes and more to be shipped life or landscape. It’s said we should out to them. She prides herself on not judge a book by its not having lost cover; perhaps here it’s a window yet acceptable to judge a through mail picture by its frame. orders. Montgomery said After her father one of the best parts of was awarded her work is meeting the a homestead people she shows her in Yuma in work to, and she will the late 1940s, have an opportunity Montgomery to do just that this became weekend at the Spring accustomed Artisan Market at the to wide-open Tucson Museum of Art. spaces. She Live music, food and came to view children’s activities the window as will add to the festive a harbinger of — Sandra Montgomery, light and fresh UA alumna, artist atmosphere, along with a beer and wine air, and in her garden. The artists’ work, viewers get booths will contain a the feeling they wide variety of work: glass, jewelry, are in fact looking out into a vibrant, paintings, clay, fabric, photos and colorful world. much more. Each picture is framed by history, Montgomery pointed out that even gleaned through the scuffs, chips, a small window is still fairly large, markings and weatherworn wood so transporting them to shows is a of each vintage sash. A lifetime of challenge. She usually has no more use surrounds the carefully applied

“A friend will call and say, ‘Sandra, I saw a stack of old windows at Stone and Grant!’ I get down there to see if I can salvage anything.”

than eight at a show, though she does have a portfolio book of her paintings to allow viewers a glance into her world. Even after over a decade of her window-painting excursions, Montgomery still remains vigilant in her artistic pursuit for the best. “Every artist continues to learn and change,” Montgomery said. “I stay open to other artists’ work, their style, color use, just to hone my own eye. Plus I’ll take a class now and again to experience something new.” Thanks to Montgomery, a barn window that braved the harsh North Dakota winters season after season can have the image of its endurance forever painted onto it. Or a young boy who would look out each morning through the front window into his mother’s prized garden can regain a treasured glimpse of his youth. For Montgomery, she sees no end in sight to her windows into the soul. “Until I can’t find any more windows, I continue on,” she said. — Follow Daniel Burkart @DailyWildcat

IF YOU GO

WHAT: Spring Artisan Festival WHERE: Tucson Museum of Art WHEN: Saturday COST: Free


14 • wildcat weekend

community • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

Teaching poetry to younger generations

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Courtesy of the UA Poetry Center

At Family Days, a Saturday open house at the Poetry Center, is composed of games, reading and activities led by UA honors students. This weekend’s Family Day will focus on how varied mediums of communication can change language.

poetry can connect students with history, as well as to show how it can be used in everyday he University of Arizona Poetry life. The challenge for the honors students is Center and UA honors students from to create a variety of lesson plans that engage the College of Humanities know that students of a wide range of ages, Minor said. This weekend’s event will center on teaching can be the best way to learn. The Poetry Center holds “Family communication and how the medium used Day” one Saturday each month. The to communicate can complicate language and can become poetry, she community outreach added. event is designed to be One topic at the enjoyable for everyone event will discuss how from kindergartners the use of typewriter to high schoolers. This or an antiquated mode is one of the many of communication can opportunities for honors — Sarah Minor, change what work is students to interact with UA Poetry Center,Interim Education produced. Hands-on an audience of various Programs Coordinator activities and workshops ages to explore poetry for the visitors to engage and teaching methods in will include storytelling, bookmaking and in a group environment. The bonus of sharing the varieties of language movement. The events delve into how teachers can push and poetry through these outreach programs is that the honors students are learning through students to learn through play. The setup has teaching others, rather than simply sitting in a families working together and exploring the ideas and projects as a group. classroom, organizers said. “Introducing poetry as a way of “There’s something about teaching in understanding another subject, or another front of a group that you just can’t learn in a classroom, exactly,” said Sarah Minor, the human who is writing, or as a way to bring an interim education programs coordinator at the art form into your life that you weren’t familiar with really does affect people a lot,” Minor said. Poetry Center. The program is a purposeful exploration “I see poetry sort of making the past more real.” of the process of teaching and learning, underlining awareness through opportunities for hands-on learning. Its goal is not to — Follow Andrea Thomas popularize poetry, but rather to show how @act3033

T

Andrea Thomas

“I see poetry sort of making the past more real.”


community • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

wildcat weekend • 15

Honorable O’Connor talks in Tucson

I

Kevin Reagan

t was 84 years ago this week that Ada Mae Day traveled 200 miles east to El Paso and gave birth to a baby girl named Sandra. Fifty-one years later, that baby grew up to become the first woman appointed to the U.S. Supreme Court. The journey in between and after contained its fair share of obstacles, some of which Sandra Day O’Connor is expected to share in an interview with retired Arizona Supreme Court Chief Justice Stanley Feldman this Sunday night at the Fox Tucson Theatre. In what is expected to be the first of many free events hosted by the Sunday Evening Forum, O’Connor is joining Feldman in an open discussion of her 24-year tenure on the U.S. Supreme Court and on the current climate of our nation’s judiciary system. “She was a really great jurist who understood how to compromise and bring people together to make good changes,” said Anne Hameroff, a retired lawyer and board member of the Sunday Evening Forum. Hameroff said that topics such as women in law, judiciary independence and the presence of media in courtrooms will likely be discussed during the interview. Since former President Ronald Reagan appointed O’Connor to the Court in 1981, she’s been a crucial swing vote in a number of high-profile cases concerning abortion, religious freedom, capital punishment and the presidential election of former President George W. Bush. O’Connor disregarded her lifelong ties to the Republican Party by siding with her more liberal-minded colleagues on numerous occasions. McClatchy Tribune The 2003 case of Grutter v. Bollinger had O’Connor tipping the majority in favor of the Retired U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor celebrated her 84th birthday on Wednesday. O’Connor will share in an interview with retired Arizona University of Michigan’s Law School in its Supreme Court Chief Justice Stanley Feldman this Sunday night at the Fox Tucson Theatre. fight to use a student’s race as a factor in their of sexual discrimination. After graduating in While working as a state senator in the on Sunday night by a man who apparently admissions process. Although, O’Connor the top 10 percent of her class from Stanford early 1970s, O’Connor voted against an shares a similar philosophy. remained loyal to her conservative allies, Law School in 1952, her only job offer appropriations bill designed to expand the “He’s a very idealistic person,” Hameroff like Justices Clarence Thomas and Antonin was for a secretarial position with the Los UA’s football stadium. According to an article said of retired state Justice Stanley Feldman, Scalia, for about 90 percent of her voting Angeles firm Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher. This published in the Phoenix Gazette, O’Connor “but also a pragmatist.” decisions made up Hameroff spent her first year out of law didn’t stop the objected to an antiabortion provision added to 1997. future Supreme to the bill, as she found it to be irrelevant to school clerking for Feldman in the early “They were 1990s. Court Justice rest of the bill’s legislation. all difficult,” Feldman is the recipient of the Lifetime Shortly after voting against this bill, from serving her O’Connor said community, as O’Connor left the Legislature in 1974. She Achievement Award from the James E. Rogers when asked what after marrying then worked as a judge in the Maricopa College of Law, which has a courtroom her most difficult her husband County Superior Court and the Arizona Court named in his honor, and the National Center decision was while John and settling of Appeals. At the time of her appointment to for Victims of Crime Partners in Justice serving on the down in Phoenix, the Supreme Court, she was the first justice Award. Court. O’Connor and Feldman’s chat will was with prior state legislature experience to be — Anne Hameroff, O’Connor One of also address submitted questions from board member of the Sunday Evening Forum elected to the state confirmed in 32 years. O’Connor ’s Since O’Connor left the Supreme Court the audience. Tickets to the event will be Senate. earliest decisions, “While I think I in 2006, President Barack Obama has distributed at 4 p.m. on Sunday, and there Mississippi served as an effective legislator, I was never appointed two other women to fill vacant are approximately 900 free seats available to University for Women v. Hogan, showed the ‘one of the boys,’” O’Connor said in her 2003 seats. Along with Justice Ruth Ginsburg, the public. The doors to the theater will close justice’s commitment to defending gender book “The Majesty of the Law.” Obama’s appointments of Sonia Sotomayor at 6:25 p.m. equality when she voted in the majority of O’Connor holds the additional and Elena Kagan mark the most women to 5-4 to prevent the state’s nursing school from achievement of being the first woman to serve on the Court simultaneously. refusing the admittance of men. Always defined by her pragmatic sense be chosen as majority leader in a state — Follow Kevin Reagan O’Connor has experienced her fair share Legislature. of the law, O’Connor will be interviewed @KevinReaganUA

“she was a really good jurist who understood how to compromise and bring people together to make good changes.”


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classifieds • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

wildcat weekend • 17

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new custom two & tHree bedroom apts. www.cHerryparkstudios.com at 222 s. cHerry aVe. Just a HaLF miLe From campus! $1100$1950/mo. caLL (520)349-6736 For personaL tour.


18 • wildcat weekend

5bed/ 4batH. swimming pool, 2 fireplaces, huge master and living room. Sabino Canyon/ Tanque Verde. Available July 1st. $1900. 271-0913. beautiFuLLy FurnisHed 4bedroom home. 2rooms available now for immediate move in. 2.5 miles from campus. Wi-Fi, security system and cable included. $450 plus utilities or $525 for the Master Suit. Call Laura 609-6213 bike to campus IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.caliberco.com 520-790-0776 brand new 3bd houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UA. 520-906-6135 grant/ mountain 4bd 2ba, w/d, all appliances, hardwood floors, fireplace, big walled yard, storage, security alarm. Lease + deposit. $1380/mo. Available June. (520)275-2546 HaVe a Large GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520-3985738 to view any of these homes. House For rent. 4BD/ 2BA. 1st & Grant. ALL utilities included. Private gate w/plenty of parking. Furnished. Ideal for group or friend. $495/ room. Available June. 271-0913.

classifieds • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

newLy buiLt 4bed/ 3bath. huge backyard, mountain and city views, Escalante/ Houghton, rent $1900. 271-0913. remodeLed House. 4bdrm/ 2bath. All appliances, washer/ dryer. Air conditioning. Private, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard. Available after August. 1227 N. Tucson Blvd. $2200. Call Gloria 885-5292 or 841-2871. spacious 5bedroom 3batH, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Private parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520-398-5738 spectacuLar 3bedroom, 3batH, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520-398-5738 VerycooLHouse.com Now renting for winter semester. 5bd, 4bd, 2bd available. Call or text 520-419-3787 or email verycoolhouse@gmail.com for a list of our available homes or to schedule a tour. waLk to campus, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.caliberco.com 520-790-0776 waLk to uoFa. 2bdrm/1bath. Hardwood floors, fireplace, washer/ dryer, off-street parking. $950/mo. $950 deposit. Call or text Samantha, 217-358-1688.

ArizonA Daily

Wildcat EVENT CALENDAR CAMPUS EVENTS IT Cats Toastmasters Friday 8:45AM 10AM. Computer Center Rm 116. Learn how to become a competent communicator by honing your communication skills. Attend a meeting as a guest to see what all the fuss is about. Come join in the fun! Farmer’s Market Friday 10AM-2PM. College of Medicine Patio, University Campus. Every Friday, come discover the freshest local foods, produce, plants, jams, coffees, baked goods and more! Support out local farms! Camp Cooper 50th Anniversary Kickoff & Food Truck Roundup! Saturday 5PM8PM. Cooper Center for Environmental Learning, 5403 W. Trails End Road. Fabulous food, live music, animal demonstrations, a cozy campfire and more! Camp Cooper is a partnership of the UA College of Education and Tucson Unified School District. UA Men’s Baseball vs. Oregon State Saturday 4PM. University of Arizona Baseball

open House - marcH 24 12:30-5:30p.m. HISTORIC HAROLD BELL WRIGHT ESTATES. Classic 4,036SqFt Burnt Adobe Home 3BR/3BA includes a charming 509SqFt 1BR/1BA guesthouse, 5 car garage, workshop, & is favorably positioned on just over 1/2 acre among an oasis of lush landscape that creates privacy, serenity & adds beauty to this already unique property! Natural light flows in from large picture windows & French doors that lead into a true gourmet kitchen. Inviting backyard w/a sparkling pool/spa, covered patio, & lush vegetation is great for outdoor entertaining. Large private lots, beautiful homes, mountain views, community park, convenient location. MLS #21404360. Jennie Jantz, Realtor, Russ Lyon Sotheby’s International Realty 1725 E. Skyline Drive Suite 141 Tucson, AZ 85718 (520)609-0490.

room to rent in a 3/2 house with 2 other UA students. Close to CatTran & Mountain Ave. bike path. Private backyard and community pool. $495/mo. Call 9094089

Ft. LoweLL/ country cLub 2BR/1BA. Large kitchen, W/D included, enclosed patio, parking, Community pool, playground. $775/mo. Lease. Security deposit 297-0054

L and b enterprises. scooter sales and repair. We fix Chinese scooters! 2107 W. Wetmore Rd. Call Buzz Reece 3905600.

1 FurnisHed room witH private bath & entrance. Walk to UofA/ UMC. NO kitchen, but refrigerator & microwave, 19” cable TV. Utilities, internet included. NO smoking. $400 monthly + deposit. Tim 520-795-1499. timaz2000@cox.net.

EVENTS

all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY

FRIDAY

MAR. 28

SUNDAY

MAR. 30

CAMPUS EVENTS

CAMPUS EVENTS

TUCSON EVENTS

Stadium. Come watch our Wildcats beat Oregon State in their road to victory. Bear Down!

Curly, a handsome cowboy, and Laurey, a winsome farm girl, who fall in love.

Egyptian Sand, Abstract Art, Psychometry, Sea shells, Rocks,Tarot Cards, Sparkle and Tea Readings $20 donation/15 minute reading. All proceeds go to the Church We have Church Services every Sunday 2pm & Thursday 7:30pm.

UA Men’s Tennis vs. Stanford Sunday 10AM. University of Arizona Tennis Courts. Come watch our Wildcats beat Stanford in our road to victory. Go Cats! Southern Arizona Race for the Cure KicksOff on UA Mall Sunday 7AM-11AM. UA Mall. It is the Susan G. Komen Foundation Southern Arizona’s major fundraiser, with money raised going toward lifesaving breast health programs here in our community. To register, call 520-319-0155 “Oklahoma!” Friday 7:30PM-9:45PM. Marroney Theatre 1025 N. Olive Road. $31 Regular, $29 Senior/Military/UA Employee, $21 Student, $20 Preview. Set in a Western Indian territory just after the turn of the century, the high-spirited rivalry between the local farmers and cowboys features

TUCSON EVENTS Huge Flea Market Friday 7:00AM-2PM. Christ Presbyterian Church 6565 E. Broadway. Furniture, clothing, household/decorator items, books, crafts, linens, tools, antiques & collectibles, jewelry, a canoe and much more!!! Great bargains!!! Carnival of Illusion: An Evening of OldWorld Magic Friday 6PM-7:30PM. Doubletree Hotel 445 S. Alvernon Way. $26 seniors, $29 general admission, $40 front row. Carnival of Illusion is an evening of old-world magic in the style of classic entertainers such as Buster Keaton, Mae West and Harry Houdini. Must be 13 years or older.  Psychic Fair Saturday 1PM- 4PM. Church of Mankind 1231 S. Van Buren Ave. Variety of readings offered: Spiritual One on One,

Tucson Irish Jam Session Sunday 4PM6:30PM. Auld Dubliner Pub 800 E. University. Some of Tucson’s best musicians play Irish traditional music on banjo, guitar, flute, accordion, concertina, bodhran, Irish whistle, and hammer dulcimer, and more at this rousing and authentic jam. No cover charge. Fun for everyone! Israeli Style Self Defense Class Sunday 5PM6PM. Wildcat Crossfit 300 S. Park Ave. Learn about the unique Israeli defense system of Krav Maga during this introductory class. Basic physical techniques will be taught. Registration required. Ages 16 and older. Space is limited. For more info, call 520-396-4864. Compiled by: Anna Yeltchev

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


GAME DAY

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014 • PAGE 19 TWITTER.COM/WILDCATSPORTS

COMEBACK CATS

Arizona overcame aggressive San Diego State to win 70-64, earning Arizona’s 10th Elite Eight appearance, its second in the last four years LUKE DELLA ANAHEIM, Calif. — Nick Johnson scored 15 out of the Wildcats’ last 16 points to beat San Diego State 70-64 in the Sweet Sixteen at the Honda Center on Thursday night. But Johnson, the Pac-12 Conference’s Player of the Year, was just 2:44 away from going home and being held scoreless in Arizona’s most tightly contested game of the season. “That was the most physical, hard-fought game of the season for us,” Arizona head coach Sean Miller said. “San Diego State really set the tone on how the game was going to be played.” Though Johnson’s final 14 points — nine of which came at the free throw line — were the key to the game in the box score, it was the physical play by the Wildcats’ junior point guard T.J. McConnell that eventually ignited Johnson to go on that final offensive run. McConnell, who had to dive to the ground to secure the steal, then passed it to an open sophomore guard Gabe York, who found Johnson streaking to the hoop for his first points of the game. “That was the play of the game,” York said. Johnson finished with 15 points on 2-for-12 shooting from the field, but he made all 10 free throws he took. “Coach, the whole coaching staff, all the team, they’re great with keeping me up,” Johnson said. “When I hit one shot, it just started to feel a little better.” Johnson’s struggles only aggravated what was already a frustrating night for the Wildcats as whole. From the opening possession, the Aztecs’ defense pressured Arizona with a full-court press. The overwhelming pressure screwed with Arizona’s tempo and allowed SDSU to be the

BASKETBALL, 20

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ELITE EIGHT COVERAGE FROM ANAHEIM

TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT

ARIZONA FRESHMAN FORWARD Aaron Gordon completes an alley-oop after receiving a pass from Arizona sophomore guard Gabe York during the second half of Arizona’s 70-64 victory against SDSU at the Honda Center in Anaheim, Calif., on Thursday. Arizona advances to play Wisconsin in the NCAA Tournament Elite Eight on Saturday.

SCORE CENTER ARCHIE MOVES ON (11) Dayton 82 (10) Stanford 72

FLORIDA SURVIVES (1) Florida 79 (4) UCLA 68

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20 • WILDCAT WEEKEND

GAME DAY • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

Soccer faces professional squad The Portland Thorns won the 2013 NWSL title by beating the Western New Arizona soccer will play against the York Flash 2-0. They are lead by head coach Paul Riley. reigning National Women’s Soccer League champions, the Portland Thorns, in Tucson Riley’s team includes some of the most recognizable women’s soccer players in on Friday. The Wildcats will open their spring the world. His roster features U.S. Women’s schedule against the star-studded Thorns at 7 National Team forward Alex Morgan and p.m. at the North Stadium of the Kino Sports Canada Women’s National Team forward Christine Sinclair. Due to an injury, Morgan Complex. will not play in Friday’s “We are excited about the game. opportunity for the Tucson Sinclair said she is community to see soccer excited to play her first at a high level,” UA head game in the Old Pueblo coach Tony Amato said. and delighted to be a role “Hopefully, we gain some model for female soccer fans to come and support us players here in Tucson. throughout the year.” “When I was younger Last fall, Amato took over I didn’t have the luxury the program and led the — Christine Sinclair, to watch professional Wildcats to a 9-7-4 record in Portland Thorns forward women’s soccer,” Sinclair his first season. said. “I only looked up to Of Arizona’s two games in male athletes. I think it is Tucson this spring semester, this will be the only game played at Kino, and a unique opportunity that they get to watch some of their idols play.” the only game against a professional team. Arizona’s other spring game in Tucson, at “We want to keep creating an elite environment so our its usual home, Murphey Field at Mulcahy players have an elite experience, Stadium, will be against New Mexico on Amato said, “and we keep working at Sunday at 11 a.m. The Thorns will also play ASU on Sunday that every day so they will give us an elite at 2 p.m. performance.” Tickets are $10 for non-seat backs and $15 for seat backs. Wildcat fans are encouraged to — Follow Daniela Vizcarra sit in the official seating section, which is 106. @vizcarra_dw

DANIELA VIZCARRA

“I THINK IT IS A UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY … TO WATCH SOME OF THEIR IDOLS PLAY.”

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/THE DAILY WILDCAT

JUNIOR KAITLYN LOPEZ (5) and senior Gabby Kaufman (1) celebrate a victory for the Arizona women’s soccer team, which will play against the Portland Thorns on Friday.

WHAT TO WATCH Friday

Arizona men’s tennis vs. California — 1:30 p.m., LaNelle Robson Tennis Center Arizona softball at ASU — 5 p.m., Pac-12 Networks Arizona soccer vs. Portland Thorns — 7 p.m., North Stadium at Kino Sports Complex Arizona baseball vs. Oregon State — 7:30 p.m., Hi Corbett Field, Pac-12 Networks

Saturday

Arizona baseball vs. Oregon State — 4 p.m., Hi Corbett Field, Pac-12 Networks NCAA Tournament: Arizona men’s basketball vs. Wisconsin — 5:49 p.m., TBS Arizona softball at ASU — 7 p.m., Pac-12 Networks

Sunday

Arizona soccer vs. New Mexico — 11 a.m., Murphey Field at Mulcahy Stadium Arizona men’s tennis vs. Stanford — 11 a.m., LaNelle Robson Tennis Center Arizona baseball vs. Oregon State — noon, Pac-12 Networks Arizona softball at ASU — 7 p.m., Pac-12 Networks —Compiled by Roberto Payne

TYLER BAKER/THE DAILY WILDCAT

BASKETBALL

FROM PAGE 19

aggressor for most of the game. “The aggressor wins in basketball all the time, no matter what” Arizona freshman forward Rondae Hollis-Jefferson said. “Our coaches tell us to keep poised and keep playing hard and eventually they’ll break.” The Wildcats maintained ball control throughout most of the game and only had eight turnovers in the entire game. But as a team Arizona couldn’t find the bottom of the net. It made just 10 of its 27 shot attempts in the first half. The pressure by SDSU wasn’t just on defense, but also offense. Aztec big man Josh Davis thrashed Arizona with six rebounds in the first 10 minutes of Thursday’s game. “It kind of stunned us a little bit how hard they were rebounding at the beginning,” Johnson said. But the Aztecs finished the game with 18 second-chance points, after getting an offensive rebound. Davis finished the game with 14 rebounds, six of which were offensive. “When you give someone so many second chance points it’s hard to contain a team,”

Arizona sophomore center Kaleb Tarczewski said. “[Davis] is quick, crafty and he’s strong— he’s a great basketball player.” But Arizona stuck to their game plan and stuck to their leader. They kept attacking SDSU on offense and defense and kept giving Johnson the opportunity to score until eventually SDSU broke. “We definitely notice when a team is tired,” Hollis-Jefferson said. “When they’re huffing and puffing, they have their hands on their hips or head — that’s when it’s time to go in for the kill.” Arizona hung on throughout the game and climbed its way back by matching SDSU’s intensity. After McConnell’s steal with 2:44 left in the game, the Aztecs could no longer hang on and could no longer contain Johnson. “The beginning of the game, giving up that many second shots, you don’t get to this level without having that toughness and resolve that we have,” Miller said. “Finding a way, being tough-minded and almost willing our way to the finish line.”

— Follow Luke Della @LukeDella


game day • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

wildcat weekend • 21

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Roberto PaynE Fresh off three wins against Oregon State, the No. 9 Arizona softball team takes to the road for a matchup with its arch-rival, the No. 8 ASU Sun Devils. The Wildcats (28-6, 3-3 Pac-12) used the recent home stand to regroup after losing the first three conference games against UCLA. After scoring four runs over the three-game series with UCLA, Arizona broke out by putting up 36 runs on the scoreboard in the Oregon State series. The 36 runs were the highest Arizona runs scored in a three-game series for the season. The previous high was 35 runs scored in the season opening three-game series against Southern Mississippi. Leading the offensive revival was a bevy of home runs coming from all over the batting order. Junior utility Hallie Wilson hit a home run in each game against Oregon State to go along with her 11 runs batted in throughout the series. Wilson said the team facing ASU this weekend is not the same one that faced UCLA last weekend.

“Since that UCLA series, we’ve had a different mindset,” Wilson said. “We grew and we learned [that] pitching in the Pac-12 is at an entirely different level. We learned our weaknesses and our strengths, and how to counteract.” As the No. 8-ranked team in the nation, the Sun Devils possess a potent combination of offense and pitching that could be trouble for the Wildcats. Leading ASU (305, 4-2) on the mound is the pitching duo of Mackenzie Popescue and Dallas Escobedo. — Hallie Wilson, The duo is a combined junior utlility 28-5 on the season. Arizona head coach Mike Candrea said the Wildcats know what they will be facing and will look to improve upon their last few games. “If we’re moving the ball, if we’re making solid contact, then it’s just a matter of time,” Candrea said. “That’s the key for me.”

“We grew and we learned pitching in the pac-12 is at an entirely different level.”

— Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555

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22 • wildcat weekend

game day • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

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James Farris (36) pitched the entirety of the Arizona baseball team’s 12-1 victory over Washington State on March 14 at Hi Corbett Field. Arizona will turn to its ace to try to end its losing streak.

Rose Valenzuela The Arizona baseball team will look to get back on track when it hosts No. 6 Oregon State this weekend. The Wildcats have won one Pac-12 conference game. Arizona hosts the Beavers on Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday at 4 p.m. and Sunday at noon at Hi Corbett Field. All three games will be broadcast on the Pac-12 Networks. Arizona (11-16, 1-5 Pac-12) was swept by ASU (13-10, 3-3) in Tempe, Ariz., on Wednesday after a rough outing in the sixth inning. Although head coach Andy Lopez and the players have mentioned throughout the season that the reason for their losses is execution of the offense, this time it was defense. On Friday, Arizona ace James Farris (4-1, 3.19 ERA) returns to the mound after facing Washington on March 21. Farris pitched five innings, allowing seven hits and seven

runs with 94 pitches. Arizona lost all three games of last year’s series in Corvallis, Ore. Farris was able to pitch 5.2 innings, allowing six hits and four runs during the second game of the series, when the Beavers defeated the Wildcats 4-3. Oregon State (19-5, 4-2) will face Arizona after losing its last conference series against ASU. The Beavers won the first game of the series, but the Sun Devils were able to take the last two games in Corvallis. The probable starter who will face Arizona today is senior left-handed pitcher Ben Wetzler (4-0, 0.59 ERA). Wetzler pitched 4.2 innings during the last game of the series last year, allowing two hits and only one run on 83 pitches.

— Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal


game day • FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

wildcat weekend • 23

Sand volleyball travels to Phoenix Tyler Keckeisen Arizona sand volleyball looks to end its two-match losing skid when it plays Grand Canyon on Friday at noon, with another match at 2:30 p.m. against Nebraska. Both matches will be held in Phoenix at Grand Canyon University. Arizona (5-2) won a close 3-2 match against Grand Canyon in their first match-up, earlier this month. The Wildcats have yet to play Nebraska this season, but did get a glimpse of how the Cornhuskers perform in pairs competition in Hawaii last weekend. One of Nebraska’s duos finished first overall. After team play ends today, Arizona will get its second opportunity in pairs competition the following day. Arizona head coach Steve Walker said his players can’t get frustrated if success does not happen early on in matches. In the two losses last weekend, Arizona fell behind early and then started to rush the fundamentals.

savannah douglas/The Daily Wildcat

McKenna WITT (21) and Madison Witt (23) won 21-12, 21-12 in Arizona’s 5-0 win over the Green Wave on March 15 at home. The Wildcats will put their undefeated record in Arizona on the line this weekend at Grand Canyon.

“Both Hawaii and USC were able sustain longer rallies, and read us a little bit better,” Walker said. “That caused us to do things that were very uncharacteristic by making

the unforced errors we should not be making. We tried to terminate the rallies way too soon.” The Wildcats also had trouble in the side-out game in the two

losses. Walker said the Wildcats were not in a good position to pass the ball accurately when the serving was more aggressive. “Our players failed to move well

and adjust to the more challenging serves after the ball was contacted off the server’s hand,” Walker said. “From a first contact standpoint, our team was not doing a good job of pushing the ball closer to the net in order to put more pressure on the defense.” Walker said there is a good and bad side of the court in beach volleyball. So when competition heats up again Friday as it did last weekend, Walker wants his players to have more faith in their own skills when dealing with the different “sides.” “When the wind is in your face and coming toward you, that tends to be the good side as you can serve more aggressively,” Walker said. “At times we would be down early and then try to rush things when switching to the bad side. The players were not confident and because of that, the side-out was off, and we would not give ourselves a chance to win late in the game.”

— Follow Tyler Keckeisen @tyler_keckeisen

Track & field heads to ASU Luke Della

jeff wick/The Daily Wildcat

Arizona long jumper Lisanne Hagens competes for the women’s team at the Willie Williams Classic meet Friday night. The Wildcats travel to ASU this weekend.

The Arizona Wildcats men and women’s track and field team heads north to compete in the Arizona State Invitational today and Saturday at Joe Selleh Track at Sun Angel Stadium in Tempe, Ariz. The feature event for the No. 9 Arizona women’s team will be the discus, which will be held on Saturday. Senior Julie Labonté is scheduled to compete at 9 a.m. in the event. Labonté, a Canadian, took 23rd place in the 2012 Summer Olympics in London with a toss of 57-4.25. In the Wildcats’ first outdoor meet of the season at the Willie Williams Classic last weekend, Labonté took first place when she posted a mark of 56-0 in the shot put. She also competed in the discus, where she finished in second place. Labonté finish as the runner-

up at the 2013 NCAA Outdoor championships in the discus and she took fifth place in the shot put. Labonté won the Pac-12 Championships in the shot put as well as a runner-up finish in the discus. Also on Saturday, the women’s 1,500-meter race will take place at 11:30 a.m. Arizona senior Elvin Kibet will race with nine other Wildcats. Kibet won the women’s 5K at the Willie Williams Classic. The No. 16 Arizona men’s team will also compete in the invite this weekend. Wildcat junior Mohammad Alhasan will race in the 100-meter sprint. Alhasan finished second in the Willie Williams Classic’s 100-meter and fourth in the 200-meter race. This weekend’s event will also feature ASU, Adams State, Iowa, Nebraska, Manhattan and South

Dakota State as well as Utah and Illinois’ women’s teams.

The cool down

Last week Arizona’s senior Lawi Lalang had another appearance in The Bowerman Watch List. He has now been named to the watch list 20 times. Lalang now is the alltime leader in career appearances for men in its Post-NCAA Indoor Championships edition. The Wildcats aren’t the only Pac12 school ranked in the Top-25. On the women’s side, seven other schools are ranked. No. 2 Oregon is the highest ranked Pac-12 school. For the men, six other Pac-12 schools are ranked. The Ducks also have the highest ranking for Pac-12 men’s teams at No. 4.

— Follow Luke Della @LukeDella


24 • wildcat weekend

FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 2014

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