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WHO IS WORTH VOTING FOR IN THE ASUA ELECTIONS?

NEW QB GOING BACK TO HIS ROOTS SPORTS — 7

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SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SINCE 1899

UAEUREKA Inhalable caffeine pending The Daily Wildcat is here to answer your questions about the UA, whatever they may be. Check in every Tuesday to find your “Aha!” moment.

Q:

Are University of Arizona Police Department officers allowed to enter your dorm room without your consent?

A:

It’s a Friday night. You need to unwind after a long week of scholastic endeavors that would make your parents proud. So you invite some friends over to your dorm room, throw on some music and pop the cheapest booze you can squeeze into your underwhelming, underage budget. Things are going just fine until you hear an ominous knock on the door. Suddenly a night of relaxation becomes one of deliberation — what do you do? Nowhere in the UA Residence Hall Policies does it say whether officers from the University of Arizona Police Department have the right to enter your dorm room without your consent. This is because all student housing, including dorm rooms, are considered the property of the students living there, according to Sgt. Juan Alvarez, the UAPD public information officer. As such, all students are guaranteed Fourth Amendment Have a question? rights against Email askuaeureka@gmail.com unlawful searches or contact the Daily Wildcat on and seizure, Twitter with #uaeureka. except in a few instances. Alvarez said the only way UAPD officers can enter a dorm room are if they have a search warrant, if the residents give their permission or if there are circumstances that merit it. These circumstances, which can be applied in part on the discretion of officers, include if they suspect destruction of evidence is taking place or if someone’s health or well-being necessitates it. Then there’s this portion, “The University reserves the following rights … For authorized personnel to enter and inspect rooms at any time to verify inventory records or occupancy; to perform maintenance; to enforce safety, health and University Student Code of Conduct or Housing Community Standards; or during an emergency.” Those “authorized personnel” are not police officials but resident assistants, community directors and the like. And “at any time” means just that. RAs and community or hall directors also are obligated to notify the authorities should the situation merit it. However, should UAPD ever come a-knockin’, know your rights. You can tell them they have to have a search warrant to enter your room. Then you can shut the door and feel accomplished knowing you beat the system. But you should also know the procedure, and understand that very rarely do UAPD officers roam residence halls looking for wayward troublemakers. But if it’s an RA at the door, then you’ll have to open up. So should you ever find yourself in desperate need of some relaxation, just remember to keep the noise, and your head, down. Or there’s a very good chance it could roll.

approval for potential risks By Yara Askar DAILY WILDCAT

Caffeine lovers beware: AeroShot, a type of inhalable caffeine, has yet to be approved by the Food and Drug Administration and is still being reviewed for potential health risks. Since AeroShot is currently being sold as a dietary supplement, it does not require the FDA’s approval because of a law stating that dietary manufacturers are responsible for ensuring the safety of their supplement before it hits the market. But Charles Schumer, a senator from New

York, has asked the FDA to look into the product. Invented by a Harvard biomedical engineering professor, AeroShot allows students to consume caffeine in one breath. The product may be preferred by some because it does not contain common additives used to enhance the effects of caffeine or energy drinks, according to Tom Hadfield, CEO of Breathable Foods. “We will cooperate fully with the FDA’s review to address the issues raised by Sen. Schumer and are confident that it will conclude that AeroShot is a safe, effective product that complies with FDA

regulations,” Hadfield said. Each canister contains one 100-milligram serving size, or four to six puffs, of caffeine. It delivers the same amount of caffeine into the body at about the same rate as a cup of coffee, Hadfield added. Adam McClendon, a physiology senior, said that his caffeine consumption is less about having extra energy and more about the joy of drinking coffee. AeroShot would just deprive a person from enjoying coffee, he said. Because the FDA has not yet approved

CAFFEINE, 3

SECURITY MEASURES

PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY ALEX KULPINSKI / DAILY WILDCAT

Increased smartphone hacking may lead to increased identity fraud.

Hackers dial in

— Daily Wildcat staff

Increase in identity theft linked to smartphone security breaches

‘Vote naked’ campaign launched By Stephanie Casanova DAILY WILDCAT

ASA is encouraging students to “vote naked” by signing them up for the Permanent Early Voter List. The association launched its Vote Naked campaign Monday with a “Vote Week of Action.” Interns, volunteers and members of the association are walking around campus registering students to vote and encouraging them to join the Permanent Early Voter List, which allows voters to receive an early ballot at their own home before polls open. Individuals on the early voter list are mailed a ballot 26 days before an election. The Recorder’s Office must receive that ballot back by 7 p.m. on election day. “Essentially the idea is if you’re on the PEVL list, then you can go ahead and vote naked at your house in your own privacy,” said Anthony Carli, a political science sophomore and intern with the association. The association is hoping to register 800 students

VOTING, 3

By Stewart McClintic DAILY WILDCAT

Since the introduction of smartphone technologies, users have realized they are more susceptible to personal information theft. About 12 million Americans were victims of identity theft in 2011, a 13 percent increase from 2010, according to a report released by research firm Javelin Strategy and Research. Individuals whose personal information is taken from a data breach, like certain information on a smartphone, are 9.5 times more likely to become a victim of identity fraud, the report said.

It’s easier for companies and hackers to access users’ “supposedly secure” personal information because smartphones are being used and programmed like computers, according to Kelley Bogart, a senior information security analyst at University Information Technology Services. Due to this, smartphone users are at a higher risk to be hacked since computer hackers can transfer their skills to smartphones. Bogart said surfing and accessing the Internet on phones subjects smartphone owners to different threats than other phone owners. One threat, she said, comes from downloading apps. The reason apps can be linked to smartphone hacking is

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because not all apps are checked by a legitimate source, and some do not go through any sort of “vetting” process at all. Vetting, Bogart added, is when someone looks through the embedded codes of an app to make sure it does what it needs to do, and nothing more. Bogart said Android phone users are at a higher risk because not all apps for the phone are necessarily purchased through a store, like Apple’s app-specific store. Although it is safer to buy apps through the Apple store, it is still not 100 percent safe, she said.

HACKERS, 10

WORTH

NOTING This day in history

>> 1836: The Alamo falls to Mexican forces. >> 1857: The Supreme Court rules that slaves are not citizens in the Dred Scott decision.


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Editor: Eliza Molk • 520.621.3193 • news@wildcat.arizona.edu

Israel may attack Iran if necessary Mcclatchy tribune

WASHINGTON — Highlighting their different views of the threat posed by Iran’s nuclear program, President Barack Obama insisted Monday that diplomacy still has time to halt the effort, while Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu reasserted Israel’s right to take unilateral military action, saying the Jewish state must remain “the master of its fate.” Obama spent two hours in discussion with Netanyahu that was dominated by the crisis over the nuclear program that Iran claims is for peaceful purposes, and that the United States, Israel and other powers charge is covertly developing the capability to build nuclear weapons. A new report by a former U.N. nuclear inspector said that it is unlikely Iran will move to build a warhead this year. But the report added Iran could now build a crude bomb and only a “negotiated long-term diplomatic resolution” can ensure it doesn’t break out of the international treaty designed to halt the spread of nuclear arms. Speaking with reporters before their talks, Obama and Netanyahu were more relaxed with each other compared to their last meeting, in May 2011, when Obama sat silently as Netanyahu sternly rejected a U.S. plan to revive stalled Israeli-Palestinian peace talks. Yet Netanyahu left no doubt about

Olivier Douliery / Mct

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu meets with President Barack Obama in the Oval Office of the White House on Monday in Washington, D.C.

the seriousness of Monday’s talks. Looking directly at Obama, he reiterated Israel’s right to take unilateral military action against Iran’s nuclear facilities, which the Jewish state — estimated to have several hundred nuclear warheads of its own that it refuses to acknowledge officially — views as an existential threat.

He didn’t once refer to international sanctions aimed at compelling Iran to comply with U.N. demands to suspend uranium enrichment — which produces fuel for reactors and bombs — or European-led diplomatic efforts aimed at trading a halt to the program for financial and other incentives.

“Israel must have the ability always to defend itself by itself against any threat,” Netanyahu said. “After all, that’s the very purpose of the Jewish state: to restore to the Jewish people control over our destiny. And that’s why my supreme responsibility is to ensure that Israel remains the master of its fate.”

He was expected to repeat that theme in an evening speech to the annual policy conference of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee, an influential pro-Israel lobbying group. Addressing the 13,000 conference attendees on Sunday, Obama insisted that he wouldn’t hesitate to use force to stop Iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon, although he thinks there’s time yet for economic sanctions and diplomacy to bring Iran to terms before resorting to force. He also said that he is not pursuing a containment policy, the approach the United States used for decades to check the influence of the nucleararmed Soviet Union. As he and Netanyahu sat next to each other Monday in straightbacked chairs in the Oval Office, Obama repeated those positions, as well as U.S. concerns that a nucleararmed Iran would spark an arms race in the oil-rich Middle East, and he raised the possibility of Tehran slipping a warhead to a terrorist group. “That’s why we have worked so diligently to set up the most crippling sanctions ever with respect to Iran,” Obama said. “We do believe that there is still a window that allows for a diplomatic resolution to this issue, but ultimately the Iranians’ regime has to make a decision to move in that direction, a decision that they have not made thus far.”

New study links Wen’s address to Chinese Vitamin D to congress lacks surprises stronger bones in teenage girls Mcclatchy tribune

Mcclatchy tribune

LOS ANGELES — Vitamin D may be helpful in protecting highly active preteen and teen girls, such as those who play sports, from stress fractures, researchers reported Monday. The study was surprising because calcium has long been considered the nutrient most vital to bone health in children. But, in developing children, vitamin D intake may matter more. Researchers analyzed data from 6,721 girls ages 9 to 15 at the start of the study. The girls’ intake of calcium, vitamin D and dairy products was recorded along with stress fractures, which are common sportsrelated injuries. The girls were followed for seven years. During that time, almost 4 percent of the girls developed a stress fracture. Dairy and calcium intake seemed to bear no relationship to the risk of a stress fracture. However, girls with the highest vitamin D intake had a 50 percent lower risk of stress fracture compared with the girls who had the lowest intake.

BEIJING — Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao did not appear to make any big political waves with his opening address to the nation’s annual congress on Monday, sticking to familiar refrains of balancing the economy, improving government management and trying to ensure social stability. In a period of unpredictable global markets, Wen said the nation’s economic growth goal in 2012 will be 7.5 percent, instead of the longstanding 8 percent. The figure, though, fit into national economic plans for an average advance of 7 percent from 2011 to 2015 — below double-digit gross domestic product leaps of past decades, but still far ahead of other top economies. In previous years, actual growth in the world’s second-largest economy has exceeded such projections. The lack of any sudden, bold initiatives came as little surprise as Beijing seeks to tightly manage a leadership transition later this year, when seven of nine seats on the ruling politburo standing committee are expected to turn over. While the top two slots are thought to be locked in, there reportedly is a fierce tug between different factions for the remaining positions. “This was a briefer speech, and one reflecting the narrow consensus on a number of issues that seems to be prevailing at the present time. The Chinese leadership sees the challenges

This was especially evident among girls who participated in at least one hour a day of high-impact physical activity. They had a 52 percent decreased risk. Surprisingly, high calcium intake was associated with a doubling of the risk of stress fracture. However, the authors, from Children’s Hospital Boston, said that this “unexpected finding” should be further investigated. Soda intake did not alter the fracture. The risk was also unchanged when calcium and vitamin D from food only (excluding supplements) were considered. In 2010, the Institute of Medicine recommended adolescents consume 600 international units per day of vitamin D — up from the previous recommendation of 400 IU per day. Researchers were unable to assess whether even higher levels of vitamin D intake may be more protective, but the question should be studied, they noted. The study was published online in the Archives of Pediatric and Adolescent Medicine.

clearly, but there are differences within the hierarchy about what to prioritize,” Russell Leigh Moses, a Beijing-based Chinese expert on ChiPremier Wen nese politics, Jiabao said in an email exchange. “Discussions about what sort of political restructuring is needed are especially contentious currently.” The state Xinhua newswire reflected the mood of things in an article at the beginning of the month titled: “Stability a buzzword for upcoming sessions.” “In a year of political transition, expectations for explosive news and reviews coming out of China’s annual political season will, possibly, prove unfounded,” said the Xinhua piece. One contender for the politburo standing committee, the Communist Party secretary of the Chongqing megacity, was seen to have lost his footing last month when the city’s former police chief reportedly stayed the night at a U.S. consulate. Rumors swirled that Wang Lijun had sought asylum and, in the process, handed over damaging information about his longtime ally, Bo Xilai. On Monday, Bo was in attendance at the National People’s Congress. He

blended in with a sea of dark suits among some 3,000 delegates at the meeting, which is in large part a tightly scripted pageant of authoritarian politics. During his speech Wen, 69, echoed a refrain heard for many years from Chinese leadership about the need to shift the nation toward domestic consumption that presumably would encourage the growth of the middle class. In addition, he called for a push toward urbanization and cleaner, high-tech industries — again, a familiar policy list. “Expanding domestic demand, particularly consumer demand, which is essential to ensuring China’s long-term, steady, and robust economic development, is the focus of our economic work this year,” Wen said during his nearly two-hour talk, akin to a state of the union address, which ran short compared to previous years. He later added that, “solving the problems of imbalanced, uncoordinated, and unsustainable development is … both a long-term task and our most pressing task at present.” Wen, in his last year of office, also repeated the sort of reformist sentiment with which he long has been associated. He spoke of a need to “continue to promote all reforms, including the reform of China’s economic and political systems, with greater resolve and courage.”

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Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 77

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 distrubted 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.

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News • Tuesday, March 6, 2012

Daily Wildcat •

3

Faculty members and students re-spark tuition, administrative quality discussions By Luke Money Daily Wildcat

For UA President Eugene Sander, discussing whether to raise tuition in the face of continued cuts from the state is like discussing an increase in taxes. “You have people who say, ‘Fix the potholes in the road,’” Sander said. “But when you say, ‘Then we need to raise taxes’ they back off. You’ve got to be kidding.” Sander’s address to the Faculty Senate on Monday came after one by James Allen, the president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, where Allen reaffirmed ASUA’s commitment to ensuring a $0 tuition increase for all students. Specifically, Allen mentioned issues with raising tuition to bankroll increases in faculty salaries, which Sander has also proposed. While Allen said he was sympathetic to the plight of faculty members in need of a raise, he didn’t think it justified additional costs for students. “We are looking at an 8 to 10 percent increase in the cost of living for faculty,” Allen said. “But we’re looking at a 100 percent (increase) of tuition for students over the last four years.” But Sander, in his address to the

women that are a little younger than I am,” Sander said. “That still makes them fairly old.” Wanda Howell, the chair of the faculty, questioned whether the UA is undervaluing its faculty. “If you value something enough, you will pay for it,” Howell said. “And we don’t pay enough for our people.” Sander retorted that, with the UA absorbing $180 million in cuts from the state over the last three years, it is unreasonable to expect across-theboard raises. Sander also questioned Allen’s assessment that students would not accept a tuition increase that would, in part, fund salary increases. “The fact that students can say, ‘You can’t use tuition dollars to pay for salaries …’” Sander said, trailing off. “I’m sorry, students, but get over it.” Allen responded that students have done their fair share in helping the UA offset cuts. “I feel like we’re being extremely Gordon Bates / Daily Wildcat cautious, which is good, but I just President Eugene Sander discusses his recently released tuition proposal during a meeting of the Faculty Senate in the James cannot accept that as a legitimate E. Rogers College of Law on Monday. Sander defended a portion of the tuition increase that would fund faculty pay raises. reason for forcing yet another tuition increase on the backs of students,” faculty members to replace older ones. Allen said. “I am 100 percent Senate, said a lack of cost of living faculty members. “The thing that worries me the knowledgeable in that more money Sander said the UA has not done raises, among other things, could jeopardize the university’s ability a good enough job “restocking the most is that some of our very most Faculty senate, 10 to retain young, highly sought-after shelves” with young, productive productive faculty are men and

2 students mugged in Warren Underpass Saturday morning By Kyle Mittan Daily Wildcat

Two male UA students were injured after being assaulted and robbed while walking through the Warren Underpass, which goes under East Speedway Boulevard, at about 2:45 a.m. on Saturday. The students were walking through and were approached by three white men dressed in dark clothing who appeared to be in their 20s, according to a police report issued by the University of Arizona Police Department. The men assaulted the students, robbed them of their belongings and fled in an unknown direction on BMX-style bicycles. No weapons seemed to be present during the robbery. UAPD officers try to patrol campus equally, but patrols are completely random and depend on factors like resources and what is currently happening on campus, according to Juan Alvarez, UAPD’s public information officer. UAPD advises people walking through campus at night to avoid talking on cell phones, walk with other people and remain in well-lit areas. Despite the incident’s proximity, many students said they

were not very concerned, or surprised, that it happened. Alain Zysset, a graduate exchange student studying philosophy, said that while he does feel safe on campus, he tries to remain conscious of his surroundings. “I do feel safe here,” Zysset said. “I work in the Main Library, and I sometimes worry about my laptop because I see too many people going in and out. Otherwise, on campus, I really feel safe.” Julia Carmen, a physiology junior, also said she felt safe on campus and that she wasn’t particularly surprised by the incident. “I suppose it’s not completely unusual. That kind of stuff happens in any area,” Carmen said. “I am here at night sometimes, but it doesn’t really make me scared.” Dan Valdivia, a history junior, said he can understand how some students can feel unsafe walking around campus at night. “I feel safe here, but I can see how some people may feel uncomfortable,” he said. “It’s not that surprising, I’ve heard gunshots before. Some people probably shouldn’t go out at two in the morning.” UAPD is encouraging anyone with information on Saturday morning’s robbery to call 911 or 88-CRIME.

Caffeine from page 1

the product students can’t really know how the body or lungs pick up on the caffeine, according to Ferena Salek, an assistant professor in the College of Pharmacy. “How do we know how much caffeine is really being given in a canister?” Salek asked. Because the FDA has not regulated the production of AeroShot, Salek said, the canister may or may not include the full 100 milligrams of caffeine that Breathable Foods claims it has. The project could also lead to a higher risk of seizures than a cup of coffee, because the easiness and quickness of inhalable caffeine could make people take more than the recommended dose, she added. “I would first look into the side effects of the product, if it’s cheaper than coffee and not harmful, then I don’t see why I wouldn’t use it,” said Trang Nguyen, a junior studying molecular and cellular biology. Breathable Food Inc. does not

Q How dangerous is

A.

Photo Courtesy oF breathable foods inc.

AeroShot, a type of inhalable caffeine, is currently undergoing review by the Food and Drug Administration. Some have expressed concern about students overusing the product.

recommend AeroShot for individuals AeroShot is currently being sold in under the age of 18, and that no more than Massachusetts, New York and France three canisters should be used per day. for about $3.

Extremely!

Mixing Xanax and alcohol is always a bad idea. The combination can produce effects that range from being mildly uncomfortable to ones that are fatal. Xanax is a benzodiazepine (tranquilizer) and is most often used for short-term treatment of anxiety, panic attacks, insomnia, and seizures. Both drugs markedly magnify the effect of the other. You can become intoxicated much quicker when taking Xanax while consuming alcohol. Xanax may intensify alcohol’s ability to cloud judgment and you may easily find yourself making poor decisions that could quickly lead to regret. Combining Xanax and alcohol (two central nervous system depressants) creates a synergistic action called “potentiation” in which the effect of the two drugs taken simultaneously is much greater than the sum of the effects of each drug taken separately. The risks of coma or death from respiratory and cardiac failure are significantly greater.

Voting from page 1

to vote by Thursday and the UA’s ASA chapter is hoping to have 5,000 to 6,000 students registered by November for the presidential election as well as Tucson’s Congressional District 8 special election. ASA’s statewide goal across the three in-state universities is to have 15,000 students registered total. UA students involved with the association are targeting highly populated areas on campus, phone banking, going into classes to briefly talk about the campaign and spreading the message at UA sporting events in order to do so. As a nonpartisan organization, Carli said they are not pushing students to vote for one candidate over another, as long as they cast a vote. “This is not like a political campaign — this is a voter registration campaign,” Carli said. “We’re not going to pester people about … who to vote for or any of that. We just want to get you to vote.” The campaign aims to have student volunteers and interns with the association teach students that their voice matters and their vote counts. Those working on the campaign are registering students all week from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. “We’re putting in as much time as we have, really, because it is midterms week,” said Malorie Askanas-Graul, a sophomore studying family studies and human development. Another motivation behind Vote Week of Action is to ensure that students elect state legislators they truly want representing them and motivate students to get involved in the political process. This semester, some students lobbied the state capitol for the first time against bills like Senate Bill 1474, proposed legislation that would allow guns on campus and House Bill 2675, which would have required students not on a full athletic or

the combination of alcohol and Xanax?

Ironically, when combined with alcohol, Xanax, which is intended to reduce panic attacks, may actually trigger more intensive panic attacks. This mixture can increase the likelihood of intense and unstable mood swings and behaviors.

Alex Kulpinski / Daily Wildcat

Kendra Liu, a pre-neuroscience and cognitive science major, helps Alan Adejei, a public health major, register to vote on the UA Mall on Monday.

academic scholarship to pay an extra $2,000 out-of-pocket. “Students, right now, are under attack by the Legislature,” Carli said. “I feel like we’re getting taken advantage of, I guess, at the capitol, and hopefully this (Legislature) can help compel students to register to vote.” The Republican primary election for Gabrielle Giffords’ former seat is April 17 and the general election will be held June 12. Only residents of that district will be able to vote in the special election. “One minor action can have a bigger impact,” said Devin Bembnister, political science freshman and intern with the association.

Xanax is also considered one of the most addictive of all the tranquilizers. A serious danger of Xanax addiction is abruptly stopping it because of the risk of seizures. Withdrawal from Xanax needs to be done gradually and under the care of a physician. The bottom line is that the combination of alcohol with any other drug is risky and is especially so when combined with Xanax.

The combination of Xanax and grapefruit juice may produce toxic side-effects.

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to redcup@email.arizona.edu

www.health.arizona.edu

The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LSAC, David Salafsky, MPH, Lee Ann Hamilton, MA, CHES, and Spencer Gorin, RN, in the Health Promotion and Preventive Services (HPPS) department of the UA Campus Health Service.


Perspectives

Daily Wildcat

• Page 4

Perspectives Editor: Michelle A. Monroe • 520.621.7581 • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

editorial Finding good ASUA candidates almost impossible

A

SUA elections are a good reminder of how ideological freshmen are. In interviews with the Daily Wildcat, candidates said the most important issue is “getting ASUA out there.” These hopeful first-years believe students don’t know enough about the Associated Students of the University of Arizona and want to increase student government’s visibility on campus. That’s cute, but not a real issue, and certainly not the most important one. The candidate pool was once again filled with freshmen and political science majors. If student government is going to represent UA undergraduates, it should be diverse. There are only a few stars that shine out of an otherwise shallow candidate pool.

President

Neither candidate offered concrete plans to pursue overarching changes in ASUA and with its members. While they have platforms, both suggest projects that sound far too similar to what the Senate suggests. If there’s no difference between a senator and president’s goals, then why is there a separate office? At this point, neither candidate is endorsable.

Associated Vice President

Both candidates presented several strong new ideas on how to improve ASUA as a whole. However, only one offered a set of realistic and achievable goals. Paige Sager, a marketing junior, immediately listed what she saw as weaknesses in how the position is run now, and spoke about several ways to improve it. Some of Sager’s ideas include a monthly philanthropy project to unite the different branches of ASUA, introducing public participation in meetings and changing the dates of Bear Down Camp to make it available to all incoming students.

Executive Vice President

Visibility, website redesign and meeting schedule changes. Apparently those issues are what pass for important in this race. Because neither candidate had anything substantial to offer or stood out, no endorsements here either.

Senate

Logan Bilby, a marketing sophomore, was the most forward-thinking and well researched candidate. His goals are realistic, can be accomplished within the one-year term and are fine-tuned to factor in other ASUA failures. Bilby’s philosophy is senators should “stop talking about transparency and start showing students you’re transparent through action.” Alex Chang, a biochemistry freshman, offers an outside perspective. Chang was involved with the Residence Hall Association and watched ASUA’s affairs with a critical mind. He hopes to increase diversity by continuing and expanding the diversity coalition in place now. Also, Chang believes that ASUA’s Safety Fair is too focused on Spring Break and safety should be addressed throughout the year — including an expansion from just physical harm to mental health as well. The Senate needs someone who is not just looking to add a new program or event, but is willing to critically look at current programs and work to improve them. Valerie Hanna, a political science freshman, had a focused and down-to-earth attitude about the rising tuition costs and reevaluating fees. Hanna noted that most of the fees students pay were passed in 2008, before today’s economic problems. She said each fee should be analyzed to see if some can be lowered or cut to lift the financial burden from students’ shoulders. Students concerned about being represented in discussions with UA administration and Arizona politicians should vote for Hanna. Vinson Liu, a physiology freshman, plans to set up a system to enforce ASUA’s bylaws and deadlines. According to Liu, previous senators have been distracted from the true purpose of college: academics. His goals include working on the adviser-student ratio, improving degree placement and making Scholarship Universe more efficient. For someone who is concerned with real campus improvement and practical solutions, Liu is a good choice. Claire Theobald, a political science freshman, was the only candidate to offer a solution to being more accountable — creating an office or board that acts as a check on the Senate. “A senator can’t act as a check on another senator,” she said, “They’re on the same level. There needs to be someone they answer to.” Theobald raised several good points about changes in ASUA’s bylaws and structure, and how to enforce them. Theobald’s commitment to open government and realistic plans to enact change make her an excellent candidate. — Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Bethany Barnes, Kristina Bui, Steven Kwan, Luke Money and Michelle A. Monroe. They can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

The Daily Wildcat editorial policy

Daily Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Daily Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.

Rise in dropouts reflects students, not universities News, these programs would guarantee a student will graduate within four years, or the college will pay the subsequent tuition costs until they graduate. Of course, the bar is set high for Lauren Shores students because they must Daily Wildcat earn good grades and have open communication with their The UA Fact Book indicates that he U.S. college dropout advisers. on campus, the graduation rate rate is about 40 percent, Randolph-Macon College in according to The Chronicle has been slowly rising, but only Virginia debuted this program about 34 percent graduate in four last fall, and is pleased with of Higher Education. Pressure years, while 60 percent graduate from the government and the the results thus far. “In some in six. benefits of a high retention rate sense, this was kind of a low risk People immediately assume have encouraged universities thing for us,” Anthony Ambrogi, the college is at fault when a and education reformers to director of admissions and student drops out, but in reality, combat this trend. College enrollment research, said to U.S. it’s not the degrees improve lives and News. “This school’s job the economy, and any help to was a way People immediately to graduate produce more graduates should for us to put students on be welcomed. However, at some assume the college is (families’) time. Students point, schools can only do so minds at at fault when a student need to motivate much, and students need to ease.” drops out, but in reality, themselves. take responsibility for their own Colleges After all, the education. it’s not the school’s job that want longer it takes Out of 1,400 schools surveyed higher to graduate students on by The Chronicle, nearly one-third to graduate, the graduation time. more money it reported lower graduation rates rates costs, which is for the six-year period ending in should a major reason 2008 than in 2003. This survey consider people drop out doesn’t include people who altering of school. graduated in more than six years their finances to provide more “Their Whole Lives Ahead or people who transferred and academic support for students. completed their degree at another of Them,” a 2009 Public Report Tuition is rising all over the for the Bill and Melinda Gates college, and it only includes first country, and perhaps a degree Foundation, reports that the top time, full-time students. This guarantee program here at two reasons students drop out means that while a one-third the UA, or a tuition freeze, of college are financially related. lower graduation rate doesn’t as Arizona State University’s Fifty-four percent reported that, seem so bad at a first glance, the President Michael Crow recently “I needed to go to work and make proposed, would produce more number of people represented in money,” and 31 percent reported graduates. the survey is lacking. However, the survey revealed a that, “I just couldn’t afford the However, money isn’t the only tuition and fees.” trend: students who graduate in thing driving students out of Some colleges are trying to four years are now a minority. In college. The next seven reasons alleviate this financial burden fact, U.S. News reports that only for dropping out, according to by instituting “degree guarantee 40 percent of full-time, first time the report, have very little, if programs.” According to U.S. students graduate in four years.

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MAILBAG

a disgruntled student, my favorite letter to the editor was this brief note from a fellow student: “I refuse to believe that the shootings at the nursing college actually To have a safer campus, we don’t need happened. Guns aren’t allowed on campus.” “walk bike” areas. Instead we need clear The writer’s facetious point, of course, bike paths all the way around the UA Mall. was that the university’s gun ban did We also need for cyclists to signal their nothing to prevent those with ill intent from turns and for pedestrians to stop texting bringing a gun on campus and opening fire while they walk. on defenseless people. Now, allowing guns on campus back then — D.R. Ransdell, may not have prevented the shooting, but English professor disallowing them certainly sealed those professors’ fates. Regarding the proposed legislation to allow I’d submit that allowing law-abiding those with a permit to carry a concealed citizens to carry is much safer than having weapon on campus: I was a UA student and only those with malicious intent armed and editor of the Wildcat’s op-ed section during ready to fire on those who choose to obey the shooting at the nursing college in 2002. the law and, as such, are rendered impotent Following that incident in which by it. How many times must we go through three professors were shot to death by this lesson on college campuses before we

anything, to do with finances. The survey showed 21 percent said they needed a break from school, 16 percent said they had to take too many useless classes and 16 percent didn’t have enough time for their family. Only 10 percent reported dropping out because the course material was too difficult. The Chronicle reported that, “colleges have raised graduation rates through proactive advising and by better integrating freshmen into campus life, among other measures.” Cornell University researchers found similar information, including that, “colleges that spent more on student services, such as tutoring, tended to report increased graduation rates.” Tutoring and advising are certainly useful tools for determined students, but if students drop because they think their classes are boring, as so many indicated by their answers in “Their Whole Lives Ahead of Them,” they probably aren’t too determined. Low graduation rates look bad for colleges, but if the reason students aren’t graduating on time is because they need a vacation or a consider classes useless, then we should stop pointing fingers at the institution and start placing the blame where it should lay: students. School officials shouldn’t lose any sleep over the students who drop out for bogus reasons. — Lauren Shores is a journalism sophomore. She can reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

get this right? — Shane Dale, alumnus and former Daily Wildcat editor In response to the March 5 column, titled “Scholarship applications should be universal, simple”: I just went through your post and it really hit the bull’s eye. It would be awesome if it can be submitted as well to The New York Times. I have been searching online for the past four days for good scholarships to apply to, and it seems like an endless journey. The school in focus for me is George Washington, and the fee is about $50,000 for my graduate course — and boy, that is a huge amount. — Oluwatobi Otolorin, Lagos, Nigeria

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.


Tuesday, March 6, 2012 •

5

Police Beat By Elliot P. Hopper Daily Wildcat

Access denied

A resident assistant at Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall called the University of Arizona Police Department at 1:45 a.m. on Friday, saying that an unauthorized and unescorted man was roaming the hall. Officers arrived at the scene and spoke to the RA, who said the man did not look like a student and was “fairly old and weathered.” The RA said the last time she saw the man was when he went into the men’s bathroom. Officers searched the hall and found him in a fetal position in a shower stall with the stall’s curtains closed. When officers opened the curtains, the man shouted, “I am homeless. I am really cold and all I was trying to do was get out of the cold for a couple of hours. I had no other intentions.” Officers escorted him out of the building and further investigated him. He had a Michigan driver’s license and no criminal history. Officers asked if he knew anyone in the area, and he said he did not have any friends in the hall or in the city. Officers asked how he got into the hall and he told them that he walked in after a resident who opened the door. The man was cited for criminal trespassing. After officers cited him, he asked them if he could come into the residence hall if he became friends with people in the hall. The officers told him that he was permitted to go inside if a resident escorted him into the hall.

Stolen funds are no fun

A UA employee called the UAPD at 3:15 p.m. on Friday about fraudulent charges made to his bank account. He said his card was fraudulently charged a total of eight times, and five of the eight charges had gone through and taken funds from his account. The employee said that JPMorgan Chase Bank contacted him and informed him of the suspicious charges, and that he has not lent his card to anyone. His bank account was charged $3,376.38. The bank representative told the employee that all suspicious charges were made to Newegg.com, a website that sells computer parts. The employee immediately canceled his card. Officers said they suspect that the person who made the charges is an Internet hacker and has no affiliation to the UA. There are no suspects at this time.

Find and seek

UAPD officers were on patrol at 1 a.m. on Friday when they noticed someone digging through a trash can on the second floor of the Park Student Union. Officers approached the person and immediately noticed it was a homeless man they had arrested before. Officers informed him he was not allowed on campus, and when the officers scanned his driver’s license in their system, they found he had a warrant out for his arrest. As officers went to arrest the man, he said, “OK, I don’t care anymore, arrest me. I just wanted to get some food first.” Officers searched him and found miniature bottles of vodka in his pants. The man told the officers that drinking alcohol is what made him so hungry. He was placed in the back of the police car and transported to Pima County Jail. He was cited for drinking in public, violating an exclusionary order and for his previous arrest warrant.

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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.

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Campus Events

Tuesday Night Film Series - ‘Salt of This Sea’ This award-winning, thought-provoking drama tells the sad and beautiful story of a woman from Brooklyn who goes to Israel to discover the land of her Palestinian ancestors. It is the first fiction feature of Palestinian-American director Annemarie Jacir, and it is the first feature film from Palestine by a female director. Presented by Voices of Opposition. Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Room: S202. Tuesday, March 6, 2012 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. Lunar and Planetary Laboratory Colloquium David Wilner, associate director from the HarvardSmithsonian Center for Astrophysics, will give a talk titled “Millimeter-wave Insights Into Planet-Forming Disks Around Young Stars.” The circumstellar disks that arise naturally from the star formation process are the sites where planets are born. Wilner will discuss results from recent observations of nearby 1-10 Myr old disks from the Submillimeter Array on Mauna Kea, Hawaii, designed to provide insight into disk evolution processes and planet-forming potential. Remarkably, a significant population of these disks show compelling evidence that planet formation is well underway. Finally, he will touch on the incredible advances expected with the international Atacama Large Millimeter Array, now under construction and starting early science. Kuiper Space Sciences Room: 308. Tuesday, March 6, 2012 3:30 p.m. - 5 p.m. FREE! The Charles Darwin Experience The UA’s only all improv comedy group performs every Tuesday night in the Gallagher Theater at 10:10 pm. It’s an hour long show and completely FREE. So take a break from your mundane lives and enjoy the hilarity!

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

‘Towards Heart Stem Cell Therapeutics,’ Presentation by Dr. Kenneth R. Chien This free presentation is open to the public and part of the Buffmire Lecture series sponsored by the Flinn Foundation. Speakers are Kenneth R. Chien, MD, PhD, director, Massachusetts General Hospital Cardiovascular Research Center; Charles Addison and Elizabeth Ann Sanders Professor, Department of Stem Cell and Regenerative Biology, Harvard University; member, Harvard Stem Cell Institute. Tuesday, March 6, noon to 12:50 p.m., followed by a meet-and-greet reception from 1 to 1:30 p.m. For more information about the March 6 and upcoming Buffmire lectures in Tucson, contact Rebecca Parada Anderson, UA College of Medicine Office of Alumni Affairs and Special Events, 520-6266177, email reparada@u.arizona.edu ‘Sharlot Hall and Hattie Lockett’ - An Arizona Centennial Exhibition We celebrate 100 years of Arizona statehood with a look at the achievements of two Arizona poets, Sharlot Mabridth Hall (1870–1943) and Hattie Greene Lockett (1880–1962), members of the Arizona Women’s Hall of Fame. Both Hall and Lockett were women of thought and action, pioneers in word and deed. Please join us to celebrate Arizona’s centennial and the Poetry Center’s “Sharlot Hall and Hattie Lockett” exhibition. Poetry Center. Tuesday, January 3, 2012 - Saturday, March 31, 2012. 5 p.m. - 7 p.m.

March 6

Campus Events

Exhibit “Company Town: Arizona’s Copper Mining Communities During 100 Years of Statehood” This exhibit at the UA ScienceEngineering Library, shares 100 years of stories, struggles and triumphs from Arizona’s copper mining communities. It features an in-depth selection of photographs, pamphlets, original manuscripts, federal and state reports and personal papers drawn from UA Special Collections. The materials on display detail the history of eight Arizona mining communities – Ajo, Bisbee, CliftonMorenci, Globe-Miami, Jerome, Ray-Sonora, San Manuel and Superior – and show that these communities were more than just a mine, and the people more than just mining workers. January 6, 2012 - March 9, 2012. Visit http://www.library. arizona.edu/applications/hours/ to view the hours of operation.

Innovation Day at the UA Innovation Day at the University of Arizona celebrates technology development and commercialization at the UA through the research achievements of students, staff and faculty. Admission: $20 for UA faculty, staff, students and McGuire students; $30 for general public; free for speakers, honorees and sponsors Student Union Memorial Center Room: Kiva Room, Kiva Theater, Diamond Atrium, Grand Ballroom, Catalina Room. Tuesday, March 6, 2012 9 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Sabor Spring Fiesta Come celebrate Spring Break early at Sabor. All week long there will be food specials, spin the wheel, and live Mariachis (11:30 AM-1:00 PM). Receive a free raffle ticket with every purchase for a chance at winning a bike. Raffle winner will be drawn at 12:50 on Friday. Monday, March 5 through Friday, March 9 at Sabor in SUMC.

Tucson

“Way of the Cross” The annual exhibit of DeGrazia’s dramatic interpretation of the traditional Stations of the Cross also includes the resurrection of Jesus. The artist created these 15 original oil paintings for the Catholic Newman Center at the University of Arizona in 1964 where they were displayed for about a year. DeGrazia then replaced the originals with prints because of insurance and environmental concerns at the Center. A portfolio of prints is available at the gift shop. January 20, 2012 - April 15, 2012 6300 N. Swan Road 520.299.9191 Science Downtown: Mars & Beyond “Mars and Beyond” brings you the wonders of Earth’s neighborhood, our solar system, in stunning color and clarity. The emphasis is on Mars, the “Red Planet,” which has fascinated Earthlings from earliest recorded history to today. You’ll see stunning space imagery from the Red Planet and the solar system, including samples of some of the latest NASA Mars mission spacecraft - the robotic planetary science tools that, after millennia of wondering, are now answering some of Mars’ and the solar system’s mysteries. “Mars and Beyond” digs deep into the mysteries of the Red Planet, including some of the latest cutting edge scientific work by UA teams on NASA’s HiRISE Mars high-resolution orbiting camera, the Phoenix Mars Mission science lab lander, the upcoming OSIRIS-REx, and more. Closed Tuesday-Wednesday. Monday, Thursday, and Sunday 9-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday 9-6 p.m. Admission prices vary. 300 E. Congress Street

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


6

Tuesday, March 6, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

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Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page 7

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.626.2956 • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu

NBA Chicago 92, Indiana 72

Oklahoma City 95, Dallas 91

Golden State 120, Washington 100

KICKING OFF SPRING Morrison’s transition to quarterback takes him back to his roots

What to watch for in the UA’s first spring under Rodriguez

By Zack Rosenblatt

By Alex Williams

Daily Wildcat

After a redshirt season spent playing scout team quarterback for ex-Arizona head coach Mike Stoops, Richard Morrison played wide receiver. For his career thus far, the 5-foot-11 junior has tallied 41 receptions, 389 yards and two touchdowns in 21 games. Exit Stoops, enter new head coach Rich Rodriguez and an opportunity for Morrison to get back to his roots. When Rodriguez arrived in Tucson at the end of 2011, one of his first orders of business involved the quarterback position. With just one scholarship quarterback on the roster for 2012 in Matt Scott, Rodriguez approached Morrison to return to his old position and become one of the team’s backup signal callers. Morrison, who was recruited out of high school as a quarterback after a successful high school career, giddily accepted his new role. “I was pretty excited,” said Morrison, who was Arizona’s scout team player of the week against Central Michigan and Oregon in 2009. “I was a quarterback at heart, you could tell when I was running routes. The way I ran routes wasn’t always as natural.” In his high school career, Morrison threw for 77 touchdowns in three years and said that when he initially made the decision to come to the UA his intention was to play quarterback. “He’s been a quarterback all his life, I know he loves it,” said senior receiver Terrence Miller. “He’s going to be good, Rich is a very good athlete. He only got receiver reps (in the past), but I think in his heart he’s always been a quarterback.” Senior center Kyle Quinn said having a receiver under center in practice was a little strange at first. “It was weird hearing his voice back there at first in walkthroughs, but he did good,” Quinn said. “He really stepped in there and hit the ground

Daily Wildcat

The Arizona football team kicked off its spring practices Monday, and an array of questionssurround both the Wildcats and first-year head coach Rich Rodriguez. Here’s a look at the top five storylines during Rodriguez’s first spring in Tucson:

Can Morrison transition back to QB?

After playing scout-team quarterback during his redshirt year in 2009, junior Richard Morrison spent the last three seasons as a slot receiver and occasional punt returner. Arizona’s backup quarterback will take meaningful snaps in 2012 — it’s a fact of life in Rodriguez’s spread-option offense. If the 5-foot-11, 183-pounder can give Arizona a competent backup, the Wildcats can at least hold steady if senior QB Matt Scott is forced out of the game for a few series. But if the Arizona offense has to go into shutdown mode with Scott on the sidelines, the defense will get abused while the offense puts up 3-and-out after 3-and-out.

gordon bates / Daily Wildcat

Arizona receiver Richard Morrison tries to evade a tackler against NAU on Sept. 3, 2011. Morrison’s move back to quarterback this spring will give the Wildcats much-needed depth behind projected starter Matt Scott.

running.” In order to get back into the mindset of a quarterback, Morrison practiced with his receivers in the offseason. But the main source of preparation has come in the film room, watching tape of a few former Rodriguez quarterback protégées. “I try to go in and watch film of Pat

Spring schedule Monday: First spring practice Thursday: Team leaves for spring break March 19: Pro day for draft-eligible seniors March 21: Practices resume March 24: Open scrimmage in Phoenix, noon (location TBA) April 14: Spring game in Tucson, 1 p.m. (location TBA)

morrison, 8

How will Arizona’s tall wideouts be used?

It’s no secret that Arizona is going to run the ball — a lot — in 2012. But lurking on the outside are two very physically gifted receivers in senior Dan Buckner, who stands 6-foot-4, and redshirt sophomore Austin Hill, who stands 6-foot-3. Both have been productive in the past, but will Arizona throw the ball enough for them both to get touches? Scott showed his muchimproved ability to throw in 2010,

questions, 8

analysis

Hoops’ faces a rigorous road to March Madness By Nicole Dimtsios Daily Wildcat

gordon bates / Daily Wildcat

Arizona forward Jesse Perry has his shot blocked against ASU on Sunday. Perry will need to play well against UCLA’s big men on Thursday for the Wildcats to advance in the Pac-12 Tournament.

The Arizona men’s basketball team came to a fork in its road to the NCAA Tournament on Sunday. A poor defensive showing against ASU vaporized any realistic hopes of an at-large bid, forcing the Wildcats to win out at the Pac­-12 Conference Tournament in Los Angeles this weekend to get in. Head coach Sean Miller has said that winning the conference tournament has always been part of the plan, but then again, closing out the season with a win at 20-loss ASU was too. Since the Wildcats’ fate left them with no other choice, here’s a look at what Arizona will have to do in Los

Angeles to go dancing:

ability to ride what got them here — defense. It helps that the Wildcats start off with Win three games in a bye. Miller said Arizona earned the three days right to play Thursday as the No. 4 seed The Wildcats need to channel their in the tournament. inner UConn, which won five games in “We have a bye for a reason,” Miller as many days in last year’s Big East tour- said. “You have to be good.” nament — riding the momentum off into the sunset. Arizona played just one game over the weekend and took Mon- Knock off UCLA A revamped Bruins squad is what day off, so fatigue shouldn’t be an issue come Thursday, even with the UA’s sev- most likely awaits Arizona in the en-man rotation. The rest of the teams quarterfinals matchup of the tournain the Wildcats’ half of the bracket all ment on Thursday. After a Sports Ilplayed two games last weekend and the lustrated article outlining problems Washington schools will be making the within the program, UCLA bounced trip to Los Angeles for the second time back with wins over Washington State and Washington at home. in a week. The key for the Wildcats will be the tournament, 8

Farris still not taking hold of Sunday spot By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

Despite James Farris’ contributions to the No. 7 Arizona baseball team’s 13-2 win on Sunday, it wasn’t enough to put a vice grip on the third spot in the pitching rotation, meaning other pitchers still have a shot to take it. “(Farris) is growing into it, but we have a couple other candidates if he chooses not to take that role,” head coach Andy Lopez said. “It’s really up to him — the opportunity is there for him, so it’s up to him to out there and pitch with a little more consistency, a little bit more will (and) a little more aggressiveness.” With Arizona (8-2) entering a stretch of 15 games in 20 days — including the first tonight at 5 against UC Davis (6-5) at Hi Corbett Field — several pitchers will have the chance to make their bid for the final spot in the starting rotation. Freshman Lucas Long is scheduled to get his first career start tonight, and while Lopez typically likes to give his

more experienced players the first opportunities during the season, Long has shown he has the ability to contribute. “I’m glad the coaches are able to have the confidence in me to put me on the mound in the first couple series,” Long said. “Hopefully I keep on doing well and get more playing time.” Long is 1-0 on the season and has a 3.68 ERA in 7.1 innings pitched. He also has proven he can handle extended time on the mound after a five-inning relief performance against Utah Valley, which resulted in his first career win. But even if Long has a strong outing, the job is still Farris’ to lose. Farris is 2-1 on the year after his victory Sunday, but Lopez said he thought his performance was just OK against Harvard. Farris gave up just two earned runs in seven innings pitched, but Harvard batters had no trouble reaching base. The Crimson had eight hits and a walk on the afternoon. “My confidence level is very high

Daily Wildcat file photo

Arizona pitcher James Farris delivers a pitch against Rice on March 2, 2011. Farris will be given ample opportunity to win the rotation, 8 vacant job as the Wildcats’ Sunday starter, but the UA has plenty of young pitchers ready to take over if he can’t lock it down.


8

Sports • Tuesday, March 6, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

Are the Wildcats healthy?

questions from page 7

but Rodriguez’s teams often run the ball more than 60 percent of the time. Will adjustments be made to get Buckner and Hill the ball or to use them as the major red zone threats they are? Will they be relegated to blocking and getting two or three touches per game? It’s too early to tell.

Can Scott get a grasp of Rodriguez’s schemes? Scott made huge strides while replacing the injured Nick Foles for a pair of games in 2010, but the 6-foot-3, 197-pound quarterback is now learning a new scheme and he’s without former quarterbacks coach Frank Scelfo. Arizona had some zone-read principles in its offense under Mike Stoops, but Scott hasn’t used the scheme extensively at the college level. If Scott can grasp the offense early and know it well enough to make split-second decisions come September, the Arizona offense should be dangerous. But if he struggles with the schemes and decision-making, Arizona’s season could be over before it starts.

Arizona was crippled by injuries last spring, with three defensive starters — corner Jonathan McKnight, safety Adam Hall and linebacker Jake Fischer — missing all or most of the season, along with backup running back Greg Nwoko and reserve defensive lineman Willie Mobley. McKnight was having the best spring of anyone on the defense, and if he can return to form, he and Shaq Richardson could be a solid 1-2 punch. Fischer brings experience to a linebacking corps that lost its top two producers in Derek Earls and Paul Vassallo, and Hall is the physical presence the UA secondary lacked last season.

W-Hoops regular season in review The Arizona women’s basketball team will face UCLA in the first round of the Pac-12 Tournament on Wednesday. As the No. 12 seed, the Wildcats face a tough task to make a run in the tournament and need to win it all to reach the NCAA Tournament. Here’s a look at some key players, performances and moments from the 2011-12 regular season:

Will Carey break out?

Sophomore running back Ka’Deem Carey had about as impressive a freshman season as anyone could have hoped, rushing for 425 yards and six touchdowns. After the departure of Keola Antolin, Carey should get first crack at the No. 1 running back spot, giving him a chance to flourish in Rodriguez’s run-heavy offense. Scott is a good enough runner to keep teams from keying on Carey, so the sophomore will have even more of a chance to show the big-play ability he flashed last year.

tournament

want revenge, they’re going to have to keep the Huskies’ deadly trio of guards under control. That from page 7 task starts with key defense from senior Kyle Fogg and cooling down likely Pac-12 Freshman of the The Wildcats will once again have to deal with Year Tony Wroten, who leads the Huskies in scorthe sheer size of the Wear twins and Joshua Smith ing with more than 16 points per game. — a tall task for 6-foot-7 Jesse Perry. And if the Bruins’ size wasn’t enough, UCLA also brings the Pac12 Player of the Week in Lazeric Jones, who has Grind out another Cal upset The Wildcats’ game against California was the averaged 19 points in his last two games. “They really post the ball well,” Miller said. “Ev- turning point this season, and a win over the Goldery team that plays them, it’s a difficult matchup. en Bears, the team Arizona would likely play in the tournament finals, would be the ticket an NCAA And for us as well.” berth. After all, it was the sweep of the Bay Area schools that set the Wildcats up for a run to put Keep Wroten, Washington them back in the bubble talk for the NCAA Tournament in the first place. If the Wildcats move past under control Washington is arguably Arizona’s biggest rival UCLA and Washington, and that’s a big if at this given the two schools’ recent history in the regu- point after Arizona’s defensive showing against lar season, and especially considering the way last ASU, the Wildcats will stillhave to gut out a win year’s Pac-10 Tournament ended. If the Wildcats against Jorge Gutierrez and company.

Zack Rosenblatt

Cameron Moon

Daily Wildcat

Daily Wildcat

MVP

Davellyn Whyte Her struggles in the last half of conference play hurt Arizona, but in spite of that, Whyte still managed to have another top-notch season for Arizona. The team asks a lot of her, but she delivers, averaging 17 points, 6.7 rebounds, 3.3 assists and 2.5 steals per game.

Davellyn Whyte The junior guard was far and away the best player for the Wildcats this season. Her scoring ability kept the team in many games— but too many times her effort was for nothing, like in a 32-point performance against Utah in which the Wildcats were still unable to come up with a win.

Best Performance

Whyte against Utah Just look at her stat line from the game: 32 points, 10-of-22 shooting, 4-of-10 3-pointers, 8-of-9 free throws, five rebounds, five steals, one block.

Pummeling Washington State 90-51 The win ended an eight-game losing streak and the Wildcats shot 53.1 percent. The game was the first time in which Arizona scored 90 points since March 2011.

Worst Moment Pac-12 performance After starting the season 11-1, the Wildcats lost 15 of 18 games in conference play. Some games were close but most were not. The low point of the season came when conference powerhouse Stanford beat the UA by 40 points.

Warthen’s injury Sophomore guard Candice Warthen was making a name for herself early in the season, and was the team’s second-highest scorer with 16.8 points and 4.1 rebounds per game before missing eight games due to an ankle injury.

Unsung Player Layana White Statistically, the freshman guard’s contributions don’t appear to be very significant, but in limited spurts of playing time White was able to make an impact. Butts often cited White as the team’s hardest-working player, and while she will never be a leading scorer, she made solid contributions and hustled every play she was on the floor for.

Erica Barnes The sophomore forward started more than 20 games and had the third-highest minutes of any player on the team. Those minutes proved valuable, as Barnes averaged 11.5 points per game and led the team in rebounds with 198, or 7.6 per game.

Looking Ahead Coming off a three-win Pac-12 season, an NCAA tournament berth is a little much to ask for, but expect significant improvement from the Wildcats next year. While the loss of senior guard Shanita Arnold is unfortunate, Arizona will be able to weather the storm with a healthy Candice Warthen. That — coupled with the experience center Aley Rohde gained from starting every game and the return of leading scorer Davellyn Whyte — could make next season potentially solid.

rotation from page 7

T I P S

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S A F E

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right now, (but) as the season goes on I need to get better,” Farris said. “I can’t stop and say that I’m good enough, because then I’ll lose my spot.” One thing that really concerned Lopez was a lead-off walk by Farris in the top of the second inning after he jumped ahead 0-2 in the count. “Little things like that show me that he’s still kind of growing into the position,” Lopez said. While Long has a chance to make a statement tonight, he’s not the only player getting an opportunity during the crammed schedule. “As a coach you’re kind of forced to put some people in situations (with this schedule) and you get a chance to see if they want to be that person,” Lopez said. The game Wednesday against UC Davis will feature either junior Tyler Hale or junior Vincent Littleman, both of whom are also

from page 7

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The Wildcats will return most of the 20112012 squad, which may sound bad if you look solely at its record. Arizona will be able to rely on a healthy Warthen, more scoring from Whyte, another good year for leading rebounder Barnes and freshman center Aley Rohde can benefit from a full off-season workout accompanied by another full season as the starting center. After an extremely disappointing season, the future looks bright for a more experienced Wildcat team.

White and Denard (Robinson), really more Denard because he’s the latest one,” Morrison said. “I try to see his footwork, how he threw it, how he raised, so I can do the same thing.” White, the former West Virginia quarterback, and Robinson, Michigan’s signal caller, were prime examples of how important an athletically gifted quarterback is to the Rich Rodriguez spread option offense. Rodriguez was fired from Michigan before Robinson truly broke out, but under his tutelage, White ran for 4,480 yards and 47 touchdowns. With Matt Scott already on the roster, Morrison isn’t expected to contribute at quarterback right away. But considering Scott’s injury history and the beating quarterbacks take in this offensive system, the possibility of Morrison getting playing time

When: Tonight at 5 Where: Hi Corbett Field

compßeting for the third spot in the rotation. Hale has already started a midweek game against Utah Valley this season, but he was pulled for Long after just 2.1 innings. Littleman has had limited time on the mound so far — just three innings — but he has a 3.00 ERA to show for it. The busy non-conference schedule will be a good early test for Arizona, but Lopez said it’s more important to figure out what the team will really have come conference play. “The whole role of this part of the season is to get ready for Pac-12 play,” Lopez said. “If you play well in non-conference and stub your toe in Pac-12 play, it doesn’t matter — forget it.”

this year isn’t so far-fetched. Miller thinks he is ready. “Most definitely, I got confidence in both our quarterbacks right now,” Miller said. “Matt Scott is great quarterback, but Rich is really good too. Him and Matt both have bigtime arms.” Scott, a redshirt senior, has learned never to take his likely starting position for granted. Especially since he already lost it once to Nick Foles. “I know I have three quarterbacks behind me so I don’t take my position for granted. I learned that the hard way,” Scott said. “I never take my positon for granted, I’m always pushing myself, always trying to get better.” As for Morrison, there was one other thing he had to change to fully make the transition to QB — his jersey number. Formerly No. 14, Morrison made the switch to No. 8 — the property of a certain former Arizona quarterback. “I told Nick Foles I was going to take after him, so I chose number eight,” Morrison said.

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520-621-7584 kamp.arizona.edu

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

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STUdiOS FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

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KAMP General Manager

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Applications are now being accepted for the position of general manager of KAMP, the UA’s student radio station, for the 2012-2013 school year.

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This is a challenging paid position for qualified students with broadcast and management experience and a knowledge of student radio operations. Pick-up a complete job description and application from the Student Media Business office, 615 N. Park #101, on the first floor of the Park Student Union. Application deadline is March 19, 2012 at 5pm.

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Editor in Chief DAILY WILDCAT | SUMMER WILDCAT Applications are now available for editor in chief of the Summer Wildcat (this summer) and Daily Wildcat for the fall 2012 semester. 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. You may apply for EITHER the summer or daily paper OR both. 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 9. 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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10

News • Tuesday, March 6, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

3bEdROOMS 1bATH 1100SQFT, Jefferson Park Home Premium Location Available June 1st. 1620 E. Linden St. 1/10 miles N. of University Medical Center. W/D, A/C Rent $1200. Owner is a licensed real estate agent. Carol 603‑4340 4bd/ 2bA, FiREPLAcE, wash‑ er/dryer $1250 ALSO walk to cam‑ pus, 4bd/2ba house, A/C, pets ok $2100 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to www.azredirentals.com 4bEdROOM 3bATH bEAUTiFUL home. Spacious, vaulted living room, W/D, microwave, DW, stor‑ age, wood floors, ceramic tile and carpeted bedrooms. Plenty of park‑ ing. Very close to UA campus. Call (520)398‑5738 5bd/ 2bA, A/c, all appliances, pets ok $2230 ALSO 5bd/5ba house, A/C, washer/dryer, avail‑ able 08/01 $3250 REDI 520‑623‑ 5710 or log on to www.azredi‑ rentals.com 5bEdROOM 3bATH HOME, 7blocks to UA $2200. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances including W/D, dishwasher and microwave. Big bedrooms, walk‑in closets (520)245‑5604 5bEdROOM 3bATH, GREAT two‑ story floor plan with open living room, breakfast bar, large bed‑ rooms and walk‑in closets. Fenced yard and pet friendly. Microwave, DW and W/D included. 4blocks north of campus. casabonitarentals.com (520)398‑ 5738 6bLOckS FROM UA. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010.

6bRM/ 5bA HOUSE AWESOME and HUGE. Large open floor plan, 3master suites, huge kitchen, maple cabinets, beautiful tile, huge bedrooms with big closets. This 2600sf house is one to see. (520)‑ 245‑5604 7bRM- 4bA FOR August 2012. Across the street from campus. Grand front living room, huge kitchen with microwave and dish‑ washer. Large bedrooms, spa‑ cious closets: a great floor plan! Fenced yard, W/D, A/C. Lots of parking. (520)398‑5738 bEAUTiFUL 4bd. MUST see! Re‑ modeled. Hardwood floors, recently repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available July 1. 885‑5292, 841‑2871. Great for serious students. 2040 E Spring. Corner of Spring& Olsen near Campbell &Grant. $2200/mo. bEAUTiFUL NEw HOUSE for rent. 2bdrm 1bath open concept kitchen/ livingroom, high ceilings, W/D. Must see, 222 E. Elm 520‑ 885‑2922, 520‑841‑2871 cLOSE UMc MAiN campus. 5bd 5ba $650/ea 5bd 4ba $550/ea 3bd 3ba $600/ea 6bd 4ba pool spa $350/ea furnished 248‑1688 GRAdUATiON SPEciAL - FAbULOUS 5bedroom Hacienda with pool. Year‑round vacation rental (4night minimum). http://www.vrbo.com/352359 GREAT 4bd/ 2bA open space, double garage, high ceilings, tile throughout, newly painted, all ap‑ pliances, W/D, near UA. $1500/mo. 245‑8388.

LUxURiOUS: 5bEdROOM 3bATH with a 2car garage, just north of UofA. Spectacular floor plan, foyer, cherry cabinets, stain‑ less appliances, 2stone fireplaces, dramatic vaulted ceilings, laundry room, large bedrooms with walk‑in closets. Private cobblestone drive, ample parking. This impressive home is a MUST SEE! Call (520)‑ 398‑5738

UNiQUE MANUF’d HOME For Sale (Tucson N.W.) Close to campus. Excellent to share expenses. Duplex w/t wo 1B/1B areas, each w/private entrance &all conveniences. Park w/clubhouse, pool etc. Super Loca‑ tion. MUST SEE! By Owner 520 5751479 cell: 603 2039305 Best Reasonable Offer. GO CATS!

NORTH 1 TRAFFic LiGHT Sunrise/ Kolb. 3BD 2BA. place, community pool, garage. Rent $1150. 1month (520)289‑1875

wALk TO UOFA util/internet incl, 1bd shared bath $450.00 or studio $525.00 W/D, parking, yard, n/s, serious student 503‑320‑1148

PRE-LEASiNG FALL 2012. Close to UA and Pima college. 3bd 2ba house with large backyard. Up‑ dated charming house with W/D in‑ cluded. $1095/mo, $1095 deposit. 909‑4089 STUNNiNG 8bEdROOM, 6bATH home across the street from UofA. BIG‑BIG‑BIG with so many ex‑ tras. Almost 3,000sf of pure bliss. 2family rooms, big kitchen, ce‑ ramic tile, extra appliances, newly upgraded making this home per‑ fect for college life. You won’t find a bigger, better home so CLOSE! Call (520)398‑5738 wALk TO cAMPUS IN FY12! 3,4 &5bdm newer homes! 1block to UofA! A/C, Gar & all appl. www.‑ GoldenWestManagement.com 520‑790‑0776

MiNidORM FOR SALE Newer 5BR/ 3BA $430K 6blocks from UofA 744 E. Adams Street Oscar Ramirez/ Assoc. Broker 520‑360‑7600/ 918‑6585 ORamirez.LongRealty.com

LiVE LikE A King/Queen! 1Block UofA 3BDRM. Save time & money on transportation, food, lodging. All tile, easy maintenance. $800 405‑7278.

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Our Spacious 1-6 bedroom homes are already leasing FAST for Aug. 2012! Call us for a tour today! * Lots of parking * Phone, cable, and high speed internet * Many have fireplaces and balconies * High ceilings * Dishwasher and microwave * Large capacity washer and dryer * Oversized closets * Ceramic tile * Mini and vertical blinds * Private yards (pets okay) * Full-time maintenance

IT EPOS NO D DROOM BE ON 5 S!** HOME

2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317

from page 1

will always help the university. I just think there’s a legitimacy in my argument that, for once, it shouldn’t come from students.” The issue of administrative bloat, an excess of administrative positions, was also addressed at the meeting. Sander rejected the notion that administrative bloat is primarily to blame for the UA’s financial straits, and said the Arizona Board of Regents’ “Mickey Mouse efficiencies” would not add up to financial solvency or academic quality. “You can talk efficiencies ... but the point is that this university is no better than the faculty that work here,” Sander said. Ralph Renger, a Faculty Senate member and public health professor, said he did see bloat affecting his college. “I resonate with the students on this tuition issue,” he said. “I’m from the College of Public Health and we’re starving for young talent. We haven’t done a good job restocking the shelves. But we are administratively fat and I would say we still have some blubber floating around.”

ARizONA ELiTE cLEANERS We provide house cleaning & land‑ scaping services. We know how important your time is, spend it with family and friends. Call 520‑ 207‑9699 www.ArizonaEliteClean‑ ers.com

www.casabonitarentals.com

Hackers

from page 3

ROckY POiNT RidES.cOM shut‑ tle service still has seats! No wait at border!! $75 pp round trip CALL NOW for more information! 520‑207‑0532

* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad

3/06

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bikE TO cAMPUS IN FY12! 1,2 &3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776

wE ARE A married couple look‑ ing to adopt a baby. If you are pregnant and considering an adoption plan or know someone who is, please call us toll free 888‑350‑1366 or visit www.we‑are‑adopting.com

· Now Pre-leasing 5 Bedroom Rental Homes ·

By Dave Green

from Fire‑ 2car free.

Another reason smartphone users have become more susceptible to identity theft is due to the terms of agreement on apps, Bogart said. For example, the user agreement for Tiny Flashlight, a free app for Andriod phones, says that it may have access to personal information on the user’s phone including texts, pictures, memory cards, the video recorder and even emails, she said. Matt Hawkins, a first-year

graduate student in management information systems, said the best way for smartphone users to protect themselves from theft is to turn off their smartphone when it’s not being used and to set the phone to automatically lock after a certain amount of time. People also tend to “jailbreak” their phones to get free data from various sources, like apps. Hawkins said that jailbreaking “leaves the phone vulnerable to different types of attacks.” As an Android phone user, Hawkins added that another good

DOING WORK? Do you or someone you know have an interesting job on or off campus? Contact news@wildcat.arizona.edu with the name, major and a short job description and you could be featured in the Daily Wildcat’s “On the Job”series.

way to prevent attacks is to download an all-in-one security app, which has the ability to remotely wipe data from the phone, provides anti-virus software and provides a backup program that stores information if it is lost. Apps aren’t the only avenues for stealing sensitive information. Theft can also be linked to how users access the Internet, according to John Sileo, an identity theft expert. He said when using free Wi-Fi hotspots, like in coffee shops, it is much easier for criminals to access personal information. “Tests conducted showed that

security experts were able to obtain usernames, passwords and messages from phones using Wi-Fi in public places,” Sileo said. For smartphone and tablet users, Sileo suggested taking precautionary measures for better protection against identity theft. It is necessary to turn on password protection for the device, enable wireless data wiping in case the device is lost, make sure to not use unsecured Wi-Fi hotspots, limit personal data stored and to physically lock up the device when it is not being used, he added.

Club Spotlight Do you parkour? Groom cats & dogs for charity? Teach children how to play rugby? If you are a member of a campus club engaged in interesting projects or community events and would like to be featured in the Daily Wildcat, let us know at news@wildcat.arizona.edu.

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COMICS • TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 2012

DAILY WILDCAT •

Parker

11

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Tuesday, March 6, 2012

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