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UA students entitled to accountability, openness


here has always been a tension between government and the media, and the relationship between ASUA and the Daily Wildcat is no exception. This tension is inescapable, but more importantly, it’s a vital part of the democratic process. Part of the Daily Wildcat’s mission is as follows, “The student employees of the Daily Wildcat strive to provide the primary source of information, for, by and about the UA community, contributing to campus life by providing a voice for students.” In following this mission, we strive to hold every authority accountable, including the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. But like ASUA, we also need to be held accountable to the people we work for. And when we fail to fulfill our mission, we fail our readers. We demand transparency; it’s only fair that our readers expect the same of us. Each year, the Daily Wildcat interviews and selects ASUA senatorial, vice presidential and presidential candidates for endorsement. These interviews are a valuable part of the endorsement selection process because, as journalists, we recognize that anyone can write a nice three-paragraph blurb about their platforms. Face-to-face interviews force candidates to demonstrate how much research they’ve done and how much passion they have for the job. Each candidate was asked what they believe is the biggest challenge faced by students and how to address that challenge. We also asked what they would change about ASUA and the steps they would take to implement those changes. Typically, these interviews take place with several members of the Daily Wildcat’s editorial board. Because of a breakdown in communication, one we take complete responsibility for, interviews this year took place with just one member and appeared disorganized. Some ASUA candidates called us out on it, as they should have. While we stand by our endorsements, and continue to firmly believe that ASUA can do better than what it has offered, we also recognize that we can too. After the interviews, members of the editorial board reviewed our selections for endorsement. We were disappointed with the abundance of underdeveloped ideas and the lack of planning, bored by the dependence on meaningless buzz words and surprised by candidates who claimed ASUA needs little changing. What we failed to do for our readers was ensure that they understood why this matters. The Daily Wildcat’s overall coverage of ASUA has declined over the last couple of semesters. While the news reporters who cover ASUA are kept entirely separate from the endorsement process, overall coverage in both the news and perspectives sections of the paper builds context for readers. When that coverage fails to meet the standards we’ve set in the past, it’s hardly fair of us to point at ASUA and say, “You aren’t doing enough.” We don’t have any agenda, except to make sure other people are doing their jobs to the best of their abilities. We don’t think they are. But neither are we. If we suspect ASUA is not doing enough, our news reporters have to report on that. If we think ASUA can do better, our opinions columnists have to offer solutions. And all of this coverage has to keep happening, every day. It’s important to note that the Daily Wildcat and ASUA alike are important institutions made up of students who have to fumble their way forward. We strive. We fall short. We learn from our mistakes and we try again. — 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 or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Green Fund pays for 20 projects aimed to enhance UA sustainability efforts By Savannah Martin DAILY WILDCAT


ach year, $24 of every student’s tuition contributes to the student-run Green Fund, which finances projects aimed at making the UA campus more sustainable. This year, 10 students will decide where each year’s $400,000 will go. In 2011, the first Green Fund committee was able to distribute $700,000 to 20 projects. Here’s a snapshot of three of them: Project: Technologies for Enhancing Food Production, Resource Use Efficiencies and Environmental Friendliness Funds received: $137,900 Department: Agriculture and Biosystems Engineering–Controlled Environment Agriculture Center (CEAC) Just in case you thought greenhouse agriculture couldn’t get any greener, the Green Fund gave money to the Controlled Environment Agriculture Center to build a more


Some of the projects financed by the Green Fund include UA Community Garden, top, and the Controlled Environment Agriculture Center.

If you go El Portal, Saguaro Room Today, 5 - 8 p.m. The Green Fund committee will reveal which of the 34 projects proposed this year it’s decided to fund.

sustainable greenhouse by combining solar power with conventional energy sources. The objective is to create an off-grid greenhouse system that will be affordable and easy to establish for small to medium-sized growers. The system will improve resource efficiency by using solar panels to power the greenhouse’s cooling, irrigation and climate control, said Murat Kacira, the principal investigator for the project and an associate professor in the Department of Agriculture and Biosystems Engineering.

Online at DAILYWILDCAT.COM Can’t make it? The Daily Wildcat will be there. Stay informed and follow our live updates online.

A set-up like this can be used in many ways, from supplying fast, fresh food to places that have been hit by natural disasters, to providing an alternative for growers living in harsh climates, to giving military operations in remote locations a steady food supply at a low cost. “There is a huge interest for fresh food, safe food and local food production, especially in urban settings. So this can be an alternative system for those who are considering such applications,” Kacira said. “That’s, I think, the


UA to permanently increase graduation fees this month By Brittny Mejia DAILY WILDCAT Graduation fees are set to rise this month, giving graduates something more to worry about than making it through the semester. When students apply to graduate they are charged a $35 fee, but this month it will rise to $50. The fee will be implemented starting with December 2012 graduates and on. If a student’s graduation application is late, he or she will be charged an additional $50 fee to graduate. A portion of this fee will go to the President’s Office to help with commencement costs, which have also increased, according to Jody Payne, an assistant registrar in the Office of the Registrar. The rest of the candidacy fee covers the cost of diplomas and related registrar’s office expenditures, she added. In order to increase the fee, the registrar’s office created a proposal and a fees committee


Starting next semester, students must pay $50, up from $35, in order to graduate.

approved it, Payne said. The UA has not increased the candidacy fee in 11 years and research of peer institutions showed that the UA fee was lower, Payne added. The Office of the President will receive $14 of the $50 fee to cover various commencement costs, and the remaining $36 will go to the Office of the Registrar.

When explaining some of the registrar expenditures Payne said, “Well, staff salary is obviously one.” The increased fee proposal went through the committee process, and given the expenses and what they were covering, the fee seemed reasonable, said Vice Provost Gail Burd, who runs the

fee committee. There are three faculty members who sit on the committee, in addition to a representative from the bursar’s office, a graduate student and an undergraduate student. The registrar’s office is slated to receive $248,000 from the fee increase and the president’s office is expected to get $96,000, according to Burd. Despite the fee increase, Burd said the registrar’s office will come up $82,000 short in covering all the costs the increase was supposed to cover. This includes costs to make diplomas and help pay the salaries of UA employees who oversee degree checks. With more students graduating over the years there are more commencement costs, said Keith Humphrey, the dean of students and assistant vice president of Student Affairs. The UA has to print more commencement programs and open more staging areas to support


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Project: UA Community Garden Funding received: $16,300 Department: Associated Students of the University of Arizona The UA Community Garden project has seen so much growth since its inception in 2010 that the project is running out of plant beds to rent out to the UA community, according to Natalie Lucas, the co-director of Students for


Keith Arnold, a wildlife managment senior and member of Garden In The Desert, waters unsprouted squash, melons, sunflowers and beans. The UA Green Fund has allowed for projects like the UA Community Garden to be funded.

Sustainability. which sits on UA-donated land north of With money from the Green Fund, Highland Avenue Parking Garage, has students involved in the UA communi- been divided into 45 plots measuring 20 ty garden created plant beds, installed feet by 3 feet. Students, community and irrigation systems faculty can rent the and built a shed for plots for a fee of up Did you know? garden tools. They to $70 per year. All have about $2,000 The UA lets students give of the faculty spaces left over from the have been reserved, funding that they money for green-focused and only three stuplan to “use spar- projects. dent plots and four ingly” to buy more community plots tools and supplies as remain, Lucas said. needed, Lucas said. The project intends to connect “I’m just really excited,” said Lucas, students, faculty and members of the a junior studying environmental sci- community with each other and with ence and philosophy, politics, eco- the food they consume. Much of the nomics and law. “A year ago, it (the food found in grocery stores come garden) was just a bunch of dirt.” from hundreds, even thousands Now, the UA Community Garden, of miles away, according to Lucas.

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most attractive part of this project.” The project also offers opportunities for student involvement and research, he added. With the funding, the project has built two high tunnel greenhouses, structures that are unheated and covered in plastic, where the center will conduct its research. These buildings are flanked by several rows of solar panels. So far, they have installed enough solar panels to provide 5 kilowatts of power, but once the project is completed at the end of the month, they will be able to produce an additional 25 kilowatts. All the solar panels were given to the project by the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences in an in-kind donation valued at $30,000, according to Kacira. Tomatoes will be the first crops grown in the project because they can tolerate stressful climates and produce a canopy of vines that help cool their surroundings, Kacira said. In a couple of weeks, cherry tomato seedlings will be settling into their new homes inside the greenhouses.


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College of Architecture develops undergrad degree in sustainability By Kyle Mittan DAILY WILDCAT

A new degree in sustainability will be offered next semester in the College of Architecture and Landscape Architecture that will allow students to develop an understanding of how the green economy works. The Bachelor of Science in Sustainable Built Environments is a 120-credit program made up of four concentration areas: design, planning, open space and recreation, sustainable ecosystems, sustainable communities and housing and heritage conservation. While it is housed in the College of Architecture, the degree addresses sustainability in many areas, according to Ladd Keith, the program’s director. This is why it will implement other departments across campus like public health and chemical engineering in order to broaden its area of study. The degree was started due to a large need for sustainability in the future world of business, Keith said. “There’s a huge need for sustainability currently with all of the climate change and all of the new technologies coming out,” he said. “We were really finding that students were looking for something that was a little bit more dynamic than some of the other degrees that are currently offered on campus.” Ron Stoltz, program director and professor of landscape architecture and planning in the college, was responsible for getting the program approved by the Arizona Board of Regents and the university. This was a two-step process that took a little more than 10 months. “It (a new degree proposal) gets thoroughly vetted for its adherence to the university policies,” Stoltz said. “One of the biggest problems, of course, is to get a reasonable balance between the Arizona General Education Curriculum and the courses in the major.” With the degree approved and classes ready to begin this fall, the response from students has been “phenomenal,” according to Keith. There are currently 15 students enrolled in the program. “I really chose it (the degree) because it’s more focused on what I wanted to do,” said Chris Pennick, a senior who previously studied regional development. “It’s really broad, and that’s kind of the benefit of it. It gets us a taste of everything and then kind of lets us make our own little path.” Ome Eichenberger, a sophomore who used to study architecture, said she also enrolled into


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Having a community garden allows were made of 100 percent recycled people to grow their own food right paper and promoted sustainable electricity use, he said. Statements like “in in their own backyards, she said. Members of the UA Community the spark of the moment, kill the lights” Garden are requesting money from were featured on the front and back of the Green Fund this year in order to the packets. On the inside were corresetup a fence around the garden, con- sponding facts like, “LED lights do not struct a ramada and put up a sign for contain lead or mercury as found in the garden at the site, Lucas added. fluorescent bulbs.” Campus Health Service donated Their goal is to create a place where people can go to escape Tucson’s the condoms that Borrillo-Hutter “concrete jungle” and learn about packaged. The condom packages cost about $760 and another $70 was sustainability. “Tucson is huge and you don’t spent on an “Earth Day sustainability condom poster,” know the people according to an around you, so Greenlit itemized budget this gives people To take a look at the other projects that was included a way to connect supported through the Green Fund, in Borrillo-Hutter’s with each other original proposal visit http://studentaffairs.arizona. and connect to the Green Fund. with nature.” edu/greenfund/proposals.php. Another comThe UA Community Garden will hold its official ponent of the project was a feedback opening ceremony on March 26 at survey that offered students a gift card to the UofA Bookstore if completed. noon. The project allotted $30 to print the survey. However, not many students Project: Sustainability Condoms responded, Borrillo-Hutter said, so it Funding received: $900 Department: Civil and Environmen- was difficult to gauge whether or not the project improved students’ awaretal Engineering ness of energy consumption. Still, after about two hours of handOne UA alumnus used the Green Fund to give sustainability a little more ing out the condoms on the UA Mall, Borrillo-Hutter had given all of them sex appeal. In an attempt to raise awareness away, he said. “As soon as 11 rolled around they about energy consumption, Travis Borrillo-Hutter, who graduated were almost instantly gone,” Borrillolast May in environmental sciences, Hutter said. “Most students don’t have distributed 1,000 Durex condoms an interest in sustainability. So we said throughout the UA campus on Earth ‘here’s a condom and here’s some information to come with it.’” Day 2011. Borrillo-Hutter used the money he received from the Green Fund to cre- Check the Daily Wildcat tomorrow ate packages for the condoms that for continued coverage.


Ladd Keith, coordinator of the new Bachelor of Science in Sustainable Built Environments degree at the UA School of Landscape Architecture and Planning.

the program to fulfill her interest in sustainable agriculture that she said she couldn’t find with any other degree. “Once I heard about this degree, I looked more into it and it kind of described what I’ve wanted to do ever since middle school,” she said. Eichenberger said she would like, once graduated, to put her degree to use in a leadership position as a CEO, adding that it’s something she’s always wanted to do. Jan Cervelli, the dean of the college, said the leadership aspect of the degree is a large part of the program itself, adding that she hopes the UA will become a primary source for green economy leaders with the addition of the program. “The future is now,” Cervelli said. “The green economy is very broad and very wide. This is really an opportunity to expose (students) to good grounding to the next step to studying in more detail.” Cervelli added that the ultimate success of the degree will be achieved when the program produces the first CEO of a major corporation. The UA is the second university in the nation to develop a Sustainable Built Environments degree, following the University of Florida, according to Keith.

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Graduate students test bacteria and germs in a lab in the Veterinary Science and Microbiology building.

Prof. talks dirty on germ research By Stephanie Casanova

Dirty facts


It turns out that phones, desktops and keyboards harbor the most germs in an office setting, far exceeding the amount of bacteria found on the average toilet seat, according to research led by a UA professor. Charles Gerba, a professor in soil, water and environmental science department, tested various offices in New York, Chicago, San Francisco and Tucson and found that a desktop contains about 400 times more bacteria than a toilet seat. “Women’s desks have more bacteria and mold than men’s, because 70 percent of women from what we found store food in their desk, where only about half that number of men do that,” Gerba said. Toilet seats were among the cleanest surfaces found in offices as well as restrooms, with taps and sinks containing the most fecal bacteria. “If there’s ever an epidemic of anything, you should run into the bathroom, drop your pants and sit on the toilet because it’s the safest place,” Gerba said. While public restrooms are cleaned on a daily basis, some of the most touched areas in an office are overlooked when cleaning, causing germs to spread rapidly in just one workday. “When you think of stuff to clean in the office, the phone is not the first thing that’s going to come to mind, but a toilet is going to get cleaned two, three times a day because that’s what people think of as germy and disgusting,” said Ben Rosenfield, a prebusiness freshman. Gerba said he has been testing germs on indoor surfaces and objects for 15 years. Gerardo Lopez, a soil, water and environmental science graduate student focusing on the spread of infectious disease in the environment, has worked with Gerba in testing


the increase in graduates, Humphrey said, which places a higher cost on post-commencement clean up and opening extra facilities. “I don’t really know what the money goes for, but it seems weird that we even have to pay for commencement,” said Kelsey Newman, a biomedical engineering junior. “I don’t agree with the fee going up unless they made commencement fancier than it used to be.” Although fees for commencement are going up, the president’s office tries to find

• 70 percent of people wash their hands in public restrooms. • 60 percent of people don’t know how to properly wash their hands. • College students bring their hands to their face 16 times an hour. • Researchers found that they reduced absenteeism by 50 percent when disinfecting school desks. Source: Charles Gerba, UA professor of soil, water and environmental science

different surfaces to see which transferred the highest level of germs. Lopez would put non-pathogenic bacteria on a certain surface and wait 30 minutes. He would then touch the surface, swab his finger and take the results back to the lab for testing. The nature of the test itself sometimes made it difficult to obtain samples, according to Jonathan Sexton, a soil, water and environmental science graduate student. “A lot of times, especially when you’re dealing with businesses … they don’t want you to find anything so you’re not always allowed to (obtain samples). So a lot of times you have go undercover and do it,” Sexton said. “It is not uncommon to be kicked out of places.” Consumer product companies, such as Clorox and other disinfectant product companies, fund this research. The college-age generation is the “touch generation,” Gerba said, because students spend about 80 percent of their time indoors and are constantly touching things. The spread of germs lead to the common cold and flu, something that can be prevented if people wash their hands more often, Gerba said.

places that don’t take money from students to cover costs, Humphrey said. The UofA Bookstore, Coca-Cola Co. and the UA Alumni Association, among others, help alleviate commencement costs. “The increase we will get from the registrar’s office helps us a little bit (with commencement), but I think the greatest need was just to cover the rising cost of managing the degree processing (in the registrar’s office),” Humphrey added. Some students even think the fee increase is just a ploy to charge them more money. “I think it is kind of ridiculous,” said Celeste Dipietro, a psychology freshman. “I think this is just their (the university’s) way of trying to get more money from us.”


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Porn spurs economic boost for Arizona Andrew J. Conlogue Daily Wildcat


fter SB 1070, businesses boycotted Arizona and its economy took a hit. But the state may soon be seeing a huge influx of new industry: pornography. Upset by new Californian laws that force performers to wear condoms, the porn industry has indicated it may move from the San Fernando Valley to the Valley of the Sun. The Porn Star Ball was held only a few days ago in Phoenix, which coincided with the first Adult Film Convention held in the state. “It’s not like they’re doing it out in the open, in public,” said Claude Renner, a business junior. “It might boost our economy.” The California law that prompted the potential move requires adult film actors to wear condoms. This is in response to a recent scare in which an HIV-positive performer may have infected an unknown number of others. Fearing that their freedom of expression will be stifled, and that viewers won’t accept videos with condoms in them, porn stars and filmmakers look eastward. But should Arizona embrace its role as the pornographic promised land? “The California law is a violation of free will,” said Becca London, a senior studying French and political science. “I think it’s really great for our economy.” The moral objections are welltrodden and need not be repeated here, but a large number of people hold them. Even those who don’t object to pornography have qualms with the way the industry operates. “I don’t think that’s exactly the kind of people we want drawn here. States have an interest in protecting people’s rights, but this goes a little too far,” said Lisette Cole, a junior studying philosophy, politics, economics and law. Besides that, becoming a porn center would have confusing effects on Arizona’s strained image. The state is perceived as institutionally racist and politically mad. Adding sexual permissiveness seems, at best, bizarre and, at worst, schizophrenic. But greed makes an excellent counterargument. Pornography is often quoted as a billion dollar industry. Granted, not all that money is concentrated in California, but its share is large enough to be quite interesting to the struggling state of Arizona. About a year ago, The Economist ran an interesting statistic in which it compared the size of state economies to the economies of other nations. Arizona was matched up with Thailand, which is not bad all things considered. California, however, was paired with Italy, a member of the Group of Eight and, debt crises and mismanagement aside, a veritable titan compared with Thailand. And if a billion dollar industry was forced to leave Italy, the Thai government and people would not likely hesitate to welcome it to their country. The analogy isn’t perfect, but it raises a key point about what the wisest thing for Arizona to do is in terms of economics. It seems Arizona has a new immigration issue to contend with. The question is whether government officials will bar them with the same fervor that they put toward transnational illegal immigration, or do the wise thing for the economy and welcome these migrants with open arms and open wallets. — Andrew J. Conlogue is a junior studying philosophy, politics, economics and law. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Want more opinions? To read more from Daily Wildcat columnists, turn to page 8.

Stand up to ‘stupid drunk’ friends


tupid drunks are at every single party. They’re the ones no one wants to have at their parties because they’re the ultimate annoyance, and they love to stir up trouble. A lot of the time, these people may have legitimate drinking problems. Unfortunately, when they’re sober, they’re often great people, and that makes it harder for friends to stand up to them. The case of George Huguely V, a University of Virginia student, has brought this issue into the spotlight. His friends failed to address his drinking problem in time, leading to the second-degree murder of his girlfriend, Yeardley Love. People need to recognize they have some responsibility for their stupid, drunk friends’ actions. Friends of Huguely told authorities they believed he had developed a drinking problem his senior year, getting trashed several times a week. They also claimed that, right before the murder case, they were considering holding an intervention for him. They waited too long. Hughley had a whole day of nonstop drinking on May 2, 2010, according to The Chronicle of Higher Education.

Up! to non-athletes and having confidential short-term counseling. a representative speak with UA Second, the alcohol and other students during at least one class drug prevention program, which per semester. Doing so may help is part of Health Promotion & students feel more comfortable Preventive Services, has risk Danielle with the nerve-wracking idea of reduction programs for students, Carpenter informing friends of their concerns. presentations, and an educational Daily Wildcat In the long run, those with the class called SHADE. problem will know who cared But these programs are only enough about them to help turn useful if students are aware that He said he grabbed Love by the their life around. Love’s death their drinking habits have become neck, shook her and wrestled her should serve as a wake up call to a problem. If a friend is truly to the ground, hitting her head on concerned about another’s drinking, students to speak up before it’s the way down. He left her there bleeding, but breathing. Prosecutors it can be awkward to bring it up, but too late. argued that Huguely tried to kill Love it would be worse to sit at a funeral — Danielle Carpenter is a or a trial and wonder why no one on purpose; the defense argued pre-journalism freshman. ever stood up and spoke out. he “contributed” to her death, but She can be reached at Officials should make it well didn’t actually kill her or mean to. or on known around campus that help This was not the first incident. Twitter via @WildcatOpinions. is out there by expanding Step Apparently, after a previous violent act against her, he wrote her a note that said “Alcohol is ruining my life. I’m scared to know that I can get that Here’s some signs that drinking has drunk to the point where I cannot actually become a serious issue control how I act.” If he knew this before, it’s a 1. Repeatedly neglecting responsibilities at home, work or school wonder why he continued with it. because of drinking. Students need to know how to be 2. Using alcohol in situations where it’s physically dangerous, such as a friend to those close to them who drinking and driving, operating machinery while intoxicated or mixing begin developing a problem with alcohol with prescription medication against doctor’s orders. alcohol. Step Up! is a program that was originally developed at the UA, 3. Experiencing repeated legal problems on account of your drinking. but only for athletes. It was adopted 4. Continuing to drink even though alcohol use is causing relationship by the University of Virginia and problems. advises students on how to approach 5. Getting drunk with friends knowing some people will be very upset, their friends to stop these habits. or fighting with family because they dislike how you/they act when It can be difficult and embarrassing to tell a friend that drunk. you’re concerned for them. 6. Drinking as a way to relax or de-stress. The UA has programs for all Source: students with substance abuse problems as well. First, Counseling and Psychological Services gives

Online counseling hurts more than helps professional help or counseling. These findings prove that college students need more alternatives for psychological help. Spare moments are precious, Caroline making it extremely difficult to Nachazel get students to appointments. Daily Wildcat The incentive behind LUM’s program is logical, but mixing mental health and the Internet is allowing students to meet online eople constantly say, where they can openly chat about dangerous. “Let me know if you need UA Counseling and the problems in their life. anything,” to people who Psychological Services has It makes sense that mental are going through rough times, a variety of online services, sanctity, along with everything but people rarely actually call the including screening surveys to else today, would be made person who makes the gesture. determine whether you have an available online. However, an Loyola University Maryland online forum for students suffering eating disorder, alcohol problem, launched an interactive online anxiety or depression. The seems risky with potential to program in November that “Friend 2 Friend” program is even spread contagious negativity. offers psychological guidance to dedicated to students who want The American Psychiatric students and has reached more to help their friends in need. And than 1,500 users, according to The Association examined profiles that is as far as online counseling Baltimore Sun. Counselors at LUM of 200 college students in 2011 should go. felt that a large number of students and found that 30 percent of It seems unhealthy to promote their posts met the APA’s criteria undergoing trauma felt no desire an online forum intended for to seek help, which was the biggest for depression symptoms. Posts trading traumatic issues. Hearing about feeling lonely, having motivation behind creating the about others’ trauma only gives either little or too much sleep program. students even more to worry and difficulty concentrating were The program ultimately about. Studies have shown that considered “depressing.” Also, eliminates the process of making students can become more less than one-third of the people and going to appointments at posting depressing updates sought depressed when reading friends’ the campus psychological center,


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.

updates on Facebook. The Baltimore Sun also reports that since college students communicate with each other with so many variations of technology, the counseling system would only benefit from changing how it communicates. Nevertheless, a line must be drawn. Maybe the increase of overbearing functions of the Internet is to blame for making LUM’s program seem risky, but it feels like students should only have a certain degree of reliance on the Internet, and psychological health should not be included. With the overload of cyberactivity and cyber-bullying people have surrounding them in every aspect of their lives, dealing with personal hardships and unstable mental health should be left to face-to-face counseling. — Caroline Nachazel is a junior studying journalism and communication. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

CONTACT US | The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. • Email letters to: 

• 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.




Drive and dash

A VIP Taxi driver flagged down University of Arizona Police Department officers after driving four students who left the cab without paying their $20 bill at 1:25 a.m. on Sunday. The students were driven to Graham-Greenlee Residence Hall. Officers began searching for the students, three male and one female, and eventually found the men. All three were intoxicated and slurring their speech, and the cab driver was able to positively identify them. When officers confronted the students, one of them said, “We ran because a girl took our money and we were all a little drunk so we were not thinking and decided to just run.” Students asked the officers if they could just pay the cab driver and be released, but the officers said no. The men were arrested for minor in possession of alcohol in body and theft. They were transferred to Pima County Jail and referred to the Dean of Students Office for Code of Conduct violations.


Chaos creators

UAPD officers were on patrol on at 12:26 a.m. on Sunday when they noticed three male students knocking over several Daily Wildcat newspaper stands and tearing down posters for the Associated Students of the University of Arizona elections. As officers approached the students, they shouted at them, saying they needed to stop knocking over the stands and tearing down the posters. The students noticed the officers and immediately threw multiple beer cars into some bushes and sat down on the curb. The officers asked them for identification. Two of the students were UA students while the third was a student from Arizona State University, who said he was visiting campus for the Mac Miller concert. Police noticed the students’ breath had a strong odor of intoxicants, were slurring their speech and had red, watery eyes. The students apologized for throwing the beer cars and knocking over the newsstands. Officers asked them to pick up all of the items they had knocked over. As the students began cleaning up the items, one of them said, “See you idiots, I told you this was a dumb idea to be drinking beer and walking around campus.” The officers cited the students for minor in possession of alcohol in body, spirituous liquor in body and referred them to the Dean of Students Office. The students were escorted back to Hopi Lodge Residence Hall where two of them lived. The leftover alcohol was thrown out.

MARCH 19-23


When you gotta go, you gotta go A male student was walking home from the bars when he decided to urinate on a street corner at 2:05 a.m. on Monday. UAPD officers drove by and noticed the student urinating in a bush. As officers put their vehicle’s emergency lights on, the man tried to run away while urinating. Officers stopped him, and asked where he was going. He told them he came from the bars on University Boulevard and was on his way home. He told officers, “Yeah I have been drinking and I just had to piss really bad.” Officers informed him that it was illegal to urinate in public. As officers were speaking to him, they noticed he had trouble standing up and finishing his sentences. Officers cited him for criminal littering and public intoxication and referred him to the Dean of Students Office.

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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


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Campus Events

Truth, Justice, and Human Rights Reparations in Latin America, with Dr. Carlos Martin Beristain Carlos Martín Beristain is a medical doctor who also holds a Ph.D. in Health Psychology. He is Professor of Psycho-Social Health in the European Masters Program in International Humanitarian Aid, Universidad de Deusto, Spain. During the 1990s, Dr. Martín Beristain was coordinator of the Recovery of Historical Memory Report (REMHI), one of Guatemala’s truth commissions investigating crimes committed during the civil war. He also served as adviser to truth commissions in Peru, Paraguay and Ecuador, and he has worked extensively with human rights organizations and victims’ movements in El Salvador, Colombia and Mexico, as well as Western Sahara and Algeria. Dr. Martín Beristain authored a report documenting the psycho-social impact of oil drilling on indigenous communities in Ecuador that was used in the lawsuit brought by these communities against Texaco and Chevron, and he has been a psycho-social expert consultant to the Inter-American Human Rights Commission and the International Criminal Court. Integrated Learning Center (ILC) 141. Thursday, March 8th at 3:30p.m. Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Tours Tours are conducted at 1 p.m and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. A behind-the-scenes look on Tuesdays and Fridays at the cutting-edge optical technology involved in making giant telescope mirrors at Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, University of Arizona. Advance reservations are required and can be made by calling 520-626-8792. Admission: $15 adults, $8 students. 933 N. Cherry Ave., N208

Today All Day


3-4p 4-5p 5-7p 6-9:30p

Tomorrow All Day

All Day 12-1p 6-8p


3.08.11 Try our Italian Deli! 3 Cheeses and a Noodle is now offering an Italian deli. Try yummy ciabatta sandwiches like the the Turkey Pesto or a grinder like the Tuscan Tuna. SUMC, Main Level, Starting at $4.99. Out On the Job: Gayle Brickert-Albrecht. This series brings lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer professionals to campus to educate students on what it means to be “out” at work. CSIL, 4th fl SUMC, $FREE. Atlas Workshops: Values. ATLAS has a program to help you reach your leadership goals. Copper Rm, 3rd fl SUMC, $FREE. Atlas Workshops: Facilitation Skills. ATLAS has a program to help you reach your leadership goals. Pima Rm, 3rd fl SUMC, $FREE. Happy Hour. Save money, campus-wide at Student Union eateries. Visit for specials and participating locations. Poker Tourney. Know when to hold ‘em and when to fold ‘em? Park Student Union, Diamondback Room, $5.

The countdown for Spring Break is so teeny tiny. Two days! Can you believe it? I’ll be kissing my books goodbye on Friday night and saying hello to the beach for one long week of surf and sun. I expect every one of you to do the same! If by some horrible chance you do have to stay in Tucson for Spring Break, have no fear! UA will be hosting the Tucson Festival of Books on the all from March 10th and 11th. It’s open 9am to 5:30pm on both days and it’s huge! You’ve seen all the tents already haven’t you? All proceeds help promote literacy in Southern Arizona so you get your good deed in and get sweet new books. After you’ve gotten a nice tan and there’s enough sand in your, uh – hair, Spring Break will be waiting for you back on campus. Join us at Sabor March 19th through the 23rd for food specials, Spin-the-Wheel and a chance at winning a free bike! It’ll be like you never left the beach…except for you know, homework and stuff. But don’t think about that now! Think food, prizes and fun!


Try our Italian Deli! 3 Cheeses and a Noodle is now offering an Italian deli. Try yummy ciabatta sandwiches like the the Turkey Pesto or a grinder like the Tuscan Tuna. SUMC, Main Level, Starting at $4.99. Mexican food favorites have here! Sabor is bringing you red chile con carne, carnitas, tostadas, mini chimis and more...EVERY DAY! SUMC, Main Level, Starting at $4.95. Atlas Workshops: Group Dynamics and Conflict. ATLAS has a program to help you reach your leadership goals. Pima Rm, 3rd fl SUMC, $FREE. Player’s Choice Xbox 360 Tournament. Take your pick of one of our popular games and earn prizes. CODE Gaming Lounge, PSU, $2/$FREE for CODE members.

Campus Events

Off-Campus Freshman Study Break Study Break event during the week of midterms for freshmen who live off campus. Thursday, March 8, 2012 4:00p.m. - 5:30p.m. Nugent, Room 13

See ya around.

Find us on Facebook: | Twitter: @arizonaunions

Wildcat Calendar

“Travels in Medicine: Exploring the Global Health Community” This exhibit of photographs, presented by the Global Health Forum, is on display in the Java City area of the Library (Room 2101) through April 31st. The Global Health Forum is a UA College of Medicine student club, promoting awareness of health and medicine transcending borders, cultures, and languages. The exhibit is presented in conjunction with the Department of Family and Community Medicine and the Arizona Health Sciences Library. Lalita Abhyankar, a COM second year student, served as the coordinator for the event. Photographs on display were submitted by students, faculty or staff members at the Arizona Health Sciences Center. These photographs depict the participants’ views on global medicine, and range from clinical experiences to more general aspects and influences on health on an international scale. Through this exhibit, the GHF hopes to provide a glimpse into the lives of community members who are most impacted by global health initiatives. We hope you enjoy our travels through medicine.

Well kittens, be safe this break! Don’t do anything I wouldn’t do.

March 8

Campus Events

PRE-GRADFEST SPRING 2012 The University of Arizona BookStores in the Student Union (SUMC) is hosting the Spring 2012 GradFest TUES, 3/20 - THURS, 3/22, 9am- 5pm, with late hours on Wednesday (open until 7pm) for our working professionals! PLUS, stop by for an “Early Bird” GradFest 3/6-3/8, 9:00 a.m. – 4 p.m. to get a headstart on grad announcement and class ring orders! GradFest makes getting ready for graduation EASY and CONVENIENT, bringing all of your grad and post-grad needs into one event that celebrates not only the academic accomplishments of our grads, but their exciting venture into the work force after Commencement, and their successes in their fields in the years to come. 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. ‘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.


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

“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

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

Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page 6

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.626.2956 •

NCAAB Oregon State 69, Washington State 64

Stanford 85, Arizona State 65

UCLA 55, USC 40

Bring on the Bruins Big front line presents matchup problem for undersized Wildcats

UCLA prevails in sloppy game over USC, awaits shorthanded UA in second round of Pac-12 tourney

By Mike Schmitz

By Nicole Dimtsios

Daily Wildcat

Daily Wildcat

Of the eight schools Arizona could have faced in the second round of the Pac-12 Tournament, no team is a worse matchup for the Wildcats than UCLA. For nearly every area Arizona is weak, UCLA is strong. In the aspects where the Wildcats stand out, the Bruins aren’t far behind. “That’s a tough matchup. They’re quality as a team,” head coach Sean Miller said. “No question they’re one of the five or six teams that can probably win the tournament.” Arizona’s the smallest team in the conference, while the Bruins are by far the largest. Three of its four leading scorers come in at 6-foot-10, one of them being 305-pound monster Josh Smith. Arizona, on the flip side, starts a 6-foot-7 center and a 6-foot-6 power forward, and has struggled keeping opponents off the glass this season. Between Smith and the Wear brothers — Travis and David, who Miller called “two of the best players in our conference” — the Wildcats have their hands full. Arizona snuck past UCLA on Feb. 25 in McKale Center to split the season series, but the game could have really gone either way, as the Bruins were a Jerime Anderson jump shot away from sending it to overtime. The Wildcats also got Smith into early foul trouble, which limited him to only 14 minutes. If Arizona can’t take Smith out of the game this time around, its Pac-12 Tournament run could end early. “You have to look at trapping him, putting two players on him,” Miller said. “You have to make it hard for him to get the ball. You have to be as smart and efficient on offense as you can when he’s in the game.” While Arizona’s perimeter defense is one of the best in the conference, UCLA operates in the paint more than any Pac-12 squad. The 28.1 percent the Wildcats allow opponents to shoot

The matchup is set. The Arizona men’s basketball team will face off against the UCLA Bruins today at 3:30 p.m. in Los Angeles at the Pac-12 Conference Tournament. The Bruins (19-13) defeated the USC Trojans 5540 in the first round of action at Staples Center. Although they got off to a slow start, the Bruins pushed back after halftime and easily handled the Trojans. USC led early in the game, at one point up on the Bruins 21-13, but a dismal 29 percent shooting night sunk any hopes of a Trojan upset. Senior guard Lazeric Jones scored 15 points for UCLA, nearing the 19-point average he posted in the Bruins’ last two regular season contests. Forward Travis Wear added 12 points, while his brother David Wear had a team-high 10 rebounds. Overall, the Bruins did not have a strong game shooting, only 34 percent from the field, and hit just 4-of-15 from beyond the arc. Tyler Lamb had eight points for UCLA, but also turned over the ball five times. With news of Arizona head coach Sean Miller suspending freshman Josiah Turner indefinitely, most of the ball-handling duties will fall on sophomore Jordin Mayes, who is five weeks removed from a stress reaction in his right foot. The Wildcats will need good play from center Angelo Chol and forward Jesse Perry, who has played center for most of the season. Miller said UCLA created problems in the past, matchup wise, for the Wildcats, who split the regular season series with the Bruins.

Turner’s troubles Nov. 9, 2011: Suspended for Florida game Dec. 6, 2011: Benched for first half of Duquesne game March 7: Suspended indefinitely

Smith stays sidelined

Daily Wildcat File photo

UCLA, 10 UCLA’s Josh Smith scores a basket against Arizona on Jan. 27, 2011. The Wildcats will have to find a way to overcome the Bruins’ size advantage if they want to advance in the Pac-12 Tournament.

Throw the book at arrested ‘Cats

Arizona baseball beats UC Davis for fifth straight win By Kyle Johnson

Zack Rosenblatt Daily Wildcat

“Everything you do now is on your resume for life,” Rich Rodriguez, Arizona’s head football coach, said on March 1st in his first press conference of the spring. Well, some team members really took that to heart. Ironically enough, later that night, four Wildcats, two of which were expected to be starters this upcoming season, got into trouble with the law. Rodriguez spent a lot of time at the press conference talking about how a player’s actions off the field are just as important as those on it, and how being a part of a top athletic program like the one at the UA magnifies their actions. It doesn’t take a magnifying glass to see how badly these players — offensive linemen Fabbians Ebbele and Eric BenderRamsey, cornerback Jourdon Grandon and defensive back Jared Tevis — messed up. Before practice on Wednesday, Rodriguez was, as expected, non-committal about what would happen going forward. But, if the police report proves to be true, it’s plain to see what needs to be done. Ebbele, Bender-Ramsey, Grandon and Tevis need to be kicked off the team, and maybe out of the school. Rodriguez was hired a little less than four months ago, and while it’s unfortunate that he is faced with the prospect of dismissing four players from his roster, he doesn’t have much of a choice. Rodriguez and Athletic Director Greg Byrne need

Football, 10

Center Josh Smith did not play in the first half for the Bruins because of a coaching decision by UCLA head coach Ben Howland. Howland explained in his press conference that Smith sat because he was four minutes late to the team bus took the Bruins from the J.W. Marriott, located across the street from Staples Center, to the game. Smith did not have much of an impact on the game and only scored five points. He did, however, manage to pick up three fouls in less than a minute.

Daily Wildcat

Toward the end of the No. 7 Arizona baseball team’s game last night, it appeared that the Wildcats’ four-game win streak was coming to an end as they trailed UC Davis by a run. Junior Robert Refsnyder started Arizona’s comeback, however, and the UA continued its winning ways with a 6-4 victory. Refsnyder led off the bottom of the eighth inning with a single, his only hit of the game, sparking a three-run rally that gave the Wildcats the win and their second straight sweep. “I’m confident in that situation, I’ve done it many times,” Refsnyder said. “I was fortunate enough to get a hit though.” UC Davis took a 4-3 lead in the top of the eighth inning, but the Wildcats confidently responded. With Refsnyder on second after a fielding error, the Wildcats loaded the bases and freshman Trent Gilbert proceeded to hit the gametying RBI single, all before a single out was recorded. “To be a great team you have to come back in late innings,” head coach Andy Lopez said,

“And the guys did a good job doing that today.” With the score tied and the bases still loaded, junior Bobby Brown reached base on a fielding error, but it was enough to score sophomore Johnny Field for the gamewinning run. “It wasn’t a classic (ball game), it wasn’t exactly clean, but anytime you win a ball game you’re happy,” Lopez said. Freshman pitcher Mathew Troupe closed out the ninth inning with back-to-back strikeouts, securing the Wildcats victory and earning his first career victory. “It’s great to get those close ones, good for moral,” Refsnyder said. “It’s good for Troupe, he’s settling into that closer role. And it’s good for the younger guys, it pumps the team up.” Junior Vincent Littleman started his first game of the season, and while his effort wasn’t outstanding, three runs in 6.1 innings pitched, he did enough to keep the Wildcats in the back and fourth game. The score was tied three different times on the afternoon, and the 6-4 final was the first lead of

Gordon Bates / Daily Wildcat

The Wildcats swept their two-game set against UC Davis with a 6-4 victory on Wednesday. Arizona has now won five games in a row.

more than a run by either team. There was one casualty for Arizona though, as its recent stretch of nearly spotless defense came to an end — the Wildcats had just one error in the past four games. “The elements were a little bit of a factor today and they got the best of us on (two errors),” Lopez said. Despite the three errors in the afternoon, Lopez thought the defense played well, with the lone

exception of a wild throw by Gilbert in the seventh inning. “(The error) was a little bit of carelessness on Gilbert’s part, I’m sure he’ll never do that again,” Lopez said. The win completed the twogame sweep for Arizona after they beat UC Davis 6-0 Tuesday. “We’re playing really good baseball right now, (and) it’s very encouraging for the older guys,” Refsnyder said.

Women’s hoops pulls upset in first round By Cameron Moon Daily Wildcat

With its back against the wall, the No. 12 seed Arizona women’s basketball team pulled off a 61-57 upset over the No. 5 seed UCLA in the first round of the Pac-12 Conference Tournament last night at the Galen Center in Los Angeles. Entering the game, UCLA was one of just three conference wins the Wildcats garnered during the regular season. The game had a familiar feel from the

start for Arizona, as it fell down 7-21 to the Bruins in the first 10 minutes of the game. The Wildcats were able to stage a comeback before the half was over, cutting the UCLA lead from 15 to three (33-30) at halftime. “I’m proud of our team for battling back,” head coach Niya Butts said. “We dug ourselves a hole early in the first half but unfortunately we have done that type of thing all year long. This time we happened to be on the good end of it.” Leading scorer Davellyn Whyte

was at it again, scoring 18 points in 36 minutes, but the most important performance of the game may have come from sophomore guard Candice Warthen. The Warrenton, Ga., native had 17 points, coupled with six rebounds and six assists, and also shot the game-winning jumper with 20.2 seconds left in the game. “Candice (Warthen) hit big shots today, none bigger than that last floater in the paint,” Butts said. “I think I felt like it would be good when it left her hand. What body control to not get a charge in

that situation.” The Wildcats were able to shoot 37.7 percent from the field and 32 percent from three-point range with their starting point guard, Shanita Arnold, coming off the bench. Arnold contributed 14 points and four assists in a team-high 36 minutes off the bench. “Shanita Arnold was out there, I didn’t start her today, playing with a broken finger, not wanting to go out as a senior the first day of the tournament,” Butts said. “There were a lot of positive things today that happened.”

Tomorrow at 2 p.m. the Wildcats will face their rivals, the Arizona State Sun Devils, who they recently played, losing 70-63 after leading by 10 points at the half. Because of the short time period between games, Butts isn’t letting her team celebrate too much before tomorrow’s game. “We’ll enjoy this victory until we get back to the hotel and then it’s time to prepare for ASU,” Butts said. “We just have to make sure we have our mental mindset right and I think that we will. Win or you go home. It’s that simple.”

Thursday, March 8, 2012

Daily Wildcat •



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if you uSed Yaz/Yazmin/Ocella birth control pills or a NuvaRing Vaginal Ring Contraceptive between 2001 and the present and developed blood clots, suffered a stroke, heart attack or required gall bladder removal, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Atorney Charles Johnson, 1-800535-5727.

free forever (No Fees) + No Autoships + No Jobs To Do + Nothing To Sell + Nothing To Buy + Not MLM, Nothing To Download = The Perfect Internet Opportunity. pAid intern poSition at es‑ tablished local theater. flex hrs ft/pt. Admin asst: w/strong or‑ ganizational and computer skills. call fred 624‑0172 mys‑ !!!! bArtending !!!! up to $250/ DAY. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSARY. TRAINING COuRSeS AVAILABLe. Age 19+ OK. CALL 800-965-6520 ExT.139 ****Attention nAnnieS!**** FT/ PT Temp & Perm. positions. Great Wages! We work around YOUR schedule! Must be 21 Choice Options 520-638-6538 And you enjoy meeting new people, you’re smart, a quick learner, like working in teams, pay attention to detail, enthusiastic, fun, and hard working. You are bilingual or are studying Spanish. And you want to work at a family restaurant. Call 884-5253. We are interviewing for multiple evening positions. certified cAregiverS in supervisory, personal and directed care services. TB skin test, current first aid/ CPR, fingerprint card and be 21years of age or older. Weekends and evening shifts Call (520)207-9643 to interview and apply. eArn $1000 ‑ $3200 a month to drive our new cars with ads. eArn money in a Sociology Experiment! For more information and to sign up visit hAve A SmAll adventure. Work at Mt. Lemmon Cookie Cabin. Personable. Will train. $10 to start + travel. Call Vic at 733-1222 heAlthcAre ServiceS Agency seeks PT phone receptionist/file clerk. 4hrs/day M-F work hours flexible. Must have good filing skills, light typing, and pleasant phone manners. $7.75/hr. Send resume via e-mail to plAy SportS! hAve fun! SAve money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure, &water sports. Great Summer! Call 888844-8080, apply: red robin tucSon Mall. Immediate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! SAleS ASSociAteS needed for Tuxedo Store. P/T. Starting pay $10/hr. Apply in person at 2435E. Broadway or email your resume and schedule availability to pAid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surveys.

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the tucSon jewiSh COMMUNITY CENTER is now accepting applications for Head Lifeguards ($11/hr) and Lifeguards ($8.50$9.50/hr) for Spring, Summer and Fall hrs. To apply please visit: tucSon police depArt‑ ment now hiring for the position of police officer recruit. Qualified individuals can apply at 791-COPS turbulence gentlemenS club is now hiring cocktail servers. No experience required. Applicants must be: energetic, outgoing, and reliable. Please apply in person after 2pm. 6608 S Tucson Blvd. venom now hiring energetic, hard‑working servers for our service staff! Apply anytime in person at 1104 S. craycroft rd. wAnted:gymnASticS coAcheS! Hours and pay are subject to work experience. 520870-7556

! 4blkS to uofA. 2Bdrm. $775. Hardwood floors, private patio, laundry. All in quiet gated courtyard. Serious students only. No Pets. Available June. 520-7432060. ! All utilitieS pAid. 1Rm studio $400 no kitchen, refrigerator only. Giant studio w/kitchen $660. A/C, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 2995020, 624-3080 !! free 2bdrm. Apt. 4blks N of UofA in exchange for part time supervision of high quality University area properties. See Experienced resident asst., grad student or mature undergrad preferred. Begins in May. 520-743-2060 !!! we tAke greAt CARE OF OUR TENANTS AND OUR PROPERTIES! Nr. Main Gate & 4th Ave! Now accepting applications for prime Studio, 1, 2 and 3 BR units for 6/1 and 8/1. Don Martin Apts, House Mother Apts, Lofts on Sixth, University Lofts. 520-906-7215. !!!!!!!! 1bd/ 1bA, $520, 3Blocks to UA, Furnished, Euclid/9th, Internet/ Water/ Gas Included,, 520-647-4311, 726 East 9th Street. !!!!!!!!!! beAutiful StudioS, 1bd, &2bd Casitas and Apartments Avail for prelease to start May or Aug 2012. See for pics, floorplans, VTs, &info. Call Jarrett (Owner/Agent/Alumni) @520.331.8050 for appt to see. !!!fAmily owned &oper‑ Ated. Studio 1,2,3,4, 5BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2200. Some with utilities paid. Available now or pre-lease. No pets, security patrolled. 2995020, 624-3080.

$87.50 moveS you IN! A GREAT PLACE FOR STUDENTS! FREE Shuttle to the UofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool & spa, Ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call Deerfield Village @520-323-9516 1bd/ 1bA tile throughout, water pd, AC, laundry, covered parking, Euclid/ 6th. $565 if paid early. APL 747-4747 1bdrm furniShed ApArt‑ ment. $500/mo. 4blocks campus, 5blocks rec center. Quiet community. University Arms Apartments. 623-0474. 1block from uA. Reserve your apartment for summer or fall. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825, 3BD from $1100. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 7514363 or 409-3010 2bd/ 2bA, living room, dinette kitchen, small yard, side patio, new carpeting. Near UofA. $600mo, +utilities. Available immediately. 480-290-6714 2bdrm 4blockS to UofA. Tastefully remodeled, light, modern and spotlessly clean. Quiet, well-maintained, 6unit building, w/patios. Cats OK. Laundry. Owner managed. Available June 1 $765/mo. 623-9565. More info & 80 photos: lArge 2b 1bA 2blocks from campus, parking, W/D, A/C, quiet, clean. $725/mo. see website for availability: 520-406-5515 or 520-9032402 lArge StudioS 6blockS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106 roommAte mAtch & indv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520-623-6600. StudioS from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. blue Agave Apartments 1240 n. 7th Ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com

2bd/ 1bA 750Sqft. A/C, D/W, W/D. Carport storage, small fenced backyard. Unfurnished. New kitchen and tile floors. Cats OK. $775/mo w/lease, water paid only. 1422N Mountain. 4blocks UofA & UMC. 909-4766

4bed/ 3bA, 2Story with large storage unit. Big shade trees, large living room with fireplace, nice kitchen with DW and micro, W/D, A/C, sun deck, yard, pet friendly. (520)245-5604 duplex, juSt north campus, remodeled, Clean, new central AC, new kitchen, tile, parking, 2bdrm. $800 Call Sinclair Mgt. @520-577-5120

fireplAce! 2br cAmpbell/ Ft Lowell, A/C, all appl, W/D hkup, walled yard, carport, off street. 990-4011

live better in huge 2BR/2Ba duplex near CatTran. Refurb, A/C, all appl, W/D hkup, carport, free rent w/lease 990-4011

pre‑leASing for fAll 2012. New construction 3bd 2ba duplex, close to the CatTran. Upgrade throughout, open floor plan, private yard. $1450/mo, $1450 deposit. 909-4089

cloSe umc mAin campus guest houses. High ceiling fans skylights AC completely fenced very clean pets welcome $550 furnished 2481688

! 8bedroom 7bAth houSe with over 3100sf. HUGE bedrooms, lots of open living area, large fenced yard, vaulted ceilings, fireplace, 2W/D, large kitchen with big breakfast bar. This is the best house you can find for you and your friends. So many extras. (520)3985738 ! extrA nice 2br/ 2BA homes. Colored concrete floors, A/C, skylights, all appliances included, close to campus. 520-577-1310; 520-834-6915 ! hiStoric weSt univerSity 1bdrm. cottage. $675. 1920’s Santa Fe adobe with oak floors, fireplace, W/D, wonderful natural light and beautiful grounds. No pets. Available June. 743-2060. !! 3, 4, & 5 or !!! AmAzing 3bedroom, 3bAth home with 2car garage available for August 2012. Large great room, dining area, spacious bedrooms, big closets. Private parking. Awesome 2story floor plan. $1650. Call (520)245-5604

StAtE-of-thE-ARt EqUIpMENt GREAt dj’S foR ANY EVENt! businesses, parties, UA events, dances, tailgate parties, sporting events or any occasion! for booking:


!!! AweSome 5bdrm houSeS convenient to UofA now pre-leasing for August 2012. Quality Living Rents Quick! Washer/ dryer in all homes, zoned A/C, alarm system, lighted ceiling fans, stainless appliances, private fenced back yard, check out locations and floor plans at and call 520-747-9331. rental Special $50 off per month. All locations are exempt or grandfathered under the City’s Group Dwelling Ordinance. !!! uofA luxury rentAlS including A/C W/D & updated kitchens & bathroom. 1BD/ 1BA $695, 2910 Seneca. 4BD/ 2BA $1395, 3619N Santa Rita Ave. 4BD/ 2BA $1495, 2501E Towner. 4BD/ 3BA w/pool $3495, 1406E Seneca. 3BD/ 2BA $1495, 3040E 1st St. Call (520)954-7686 or

$800‑ $2400 fy12! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776 2br/ 1bA A/c, washer/dryer, tile floors, fenced yard, two car garage two car carport $825/mo 1609 E Silver. Phone 299-6723

!!!! Sign up now for FY12! 2,3,4& 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. 520-790-0776

2min to cAmpuS IN FY12! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776

!!!!! 1‑4 bedroom homes. All very nicely updated and renovated or NEW homes. Reserve TODAY!! 480-374-5090.

3‑ or 4‑ bedroom home. 6blocks to campus. $1450. 1-520896-3393

!!!!! 3BR/2BA available, great house, only a few years old, near campus, $1200/ month or 520891-9043 !!!!! 4BR/3BA available, great house, only a few years old, near campus, $1850/ month or 520891-9043 !!!!! wAlk or bike to campus, brand new 3&4 BR house near 4th Avenue, $1825 or $2500/ month 520-891-9043 or !!!!!!!!! 3‑ 5bd houSeS preleasing for August 2012! All homes are new or remodeled w/AC! See for pictures, floorplans, virtual tours, and information. Call Jarrett @520-331-8050 (Owner/Agent) UofA Alumni to schedule showing appt! !!!!!!!!! AbSolutely gor‑ geouS new 5Bedroom houses. Now Reserving for August 2012 Move-in. $2750/ month - Current special $50.00/ off per month rent. Conveniently located to UA at 2550 E. Water Street (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/ dryer, zoned A/C, Alarm System, lighted ceiling fans, stainless appliances, private fenced back yard, plus more. Grandfathered under the City’s Group Dwelling Ordinance. Check out the floor plan at and call 520-747-9331 to look at one.

3bd, 4bd, 5bd houses 2-4 blocks from campus w/swimming pools. Please contact Bryan 520907-3763. 3bd/ 2bA, mountAin/ Limberlost Minutes away from UofA. 2car garage, large backyard, includes W/D. Available July 1. Call John: 440-4047/ 907-8330 3bdrm/ 2bA pool and Spa. Walk to campus, Euclid/ Mabel. W/D, DW, off-street parking, furnished, private fenced backyard. $1650. (917)655-6276 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 4bedroom 3bAth beAutiful home. Spacious, vaulted living room, W/D, microwave, DW, storage, wood floors, ceramic tile and carpeted bedrooms. Plenty of parking. Very close to uA campus. Call (520)398-5738 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 twostory floor plan with open living room, breakfast bar, large bedrooms and walk-in closets. Fenced yard and pet friendly. Microwave, DW and W/D included. 4blocks north of campus. (520)3985738










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.

__________ __________

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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UATV channel 3 General Manager

For more information, contact Mike Camarillo, Arizona Student Media Broadcast Adviser, at 621-8002, or

$1250, 4bd, 1305 e. Waverly #1 (Grant/ Mountain) fenced yard, covered patio, fp, approx 1679sqft, AC, 881- 0930 view pictures at


KAMP General Manager

Do you want to work for the only student run television station on campus? UATV channel 3 is recruiting for the position of General Manager for the 2012-2013 school year. The candidate will be responsible for coordinating the daily operations of the television station. This is a challenging paid position with a flexible work schedule. Gain valuable management experience that will help in future career endeavors. To qualify, you need to be a student (graduate or undergraduate) at the University of Arizona with strong leadership, organizational and communication skills. 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 Monday, March 19, 2012 at 5pm.

!!!reduced‑ SpAciouS 3BD/ 2BA 1,627sqft. Partially furn, all appli & lots of storage. Near UofA. Fans in bdrms, lg. mstr big enough for 2 w/patio, garage, lg. kit & living rm. $1,550/mo, 11 mo, or 818-6255404 request pix.

Deadline: Noon one business day before publication

Mobile DJ Service rock, hip hop, ska, blues, punk, metal, electropica, and more

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.


3bedroom, 2bAth home close to campus. Lots of storage, large bedrooms, big closets, W/D, dishwasher, A/C. Private parking. $1470. Call (520)398-5738

For more information, contact Mike Camarillo, Arizona Student Media Broadcast Adviser, at 621-8002, or


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615 N. Park, Rm. 101

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University of Arizona

Tucson AZ 85721


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Perspectives • Thursday, March 8, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

Casa Bonita Home Rentals



Difficulty Level

4 4 8

8 5 6

8 9 2

6 7 7







2012 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.





By Dave Green

6blockS from uA. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 7514363 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 dishwasher. Large bedrooms, spacious closets: a great floor plan! Fenced yard, W/D, A/C. Lots of parking. (520)398-5738 beAutiful 4bd. muSt see! Remodeled. 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 520885-2922, 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 ‑ fAbu‑ louS 5bedroom Hacienda with pool. Year-round vacation rental (4night minimum). greAt 4bd/ 2bA open space, double garage, high ceilings, tile throughout, newly painted, all appliances, W/D, near UA. $1500/mo. 245-8388. live like A King/Queen! 1Block UofA 3BDRM. Save time & money on transportation, food, lodging. All tile, easy maintenance. $800 405-7278. luxuriouS: 5bedroom 3bAth with a 2car garage, just north of uofA. Spectacular floor plan, foyer, cherry cabinets, stainless 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 north 1 trAffic light from Sunrise/ Kolb. 3BD 2BA. Fireplace, community pool, 2car garage. Rent $1150. 1month free. (520)289-1875


· Now Pre-leasing 5 Bedroom Rental Homes ·

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


* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad 2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317

pre‑leASing fAll 2012. Close to UA and Pima college. 3bd 2ba house with large backyard. Updated charming house with W/D included. $1095/mo, $1095 deposit. 909-4089 Stunning 8bedroom, 6bAth home across the street from UofA. BIG-BIG-BIG with so many extras. Almost 3,000sf of pure bliss. 2family rooms, big kitchen, ceramic tile, extra appliances, newly upgraded making this home perfect 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. 520-790-0776

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unique mAnuf’d home For Sale (Tucson N.W.) Close to campus. Excellent to share expenses. Duplex w/two 1B/1B areas, each w/private entrance &all conveniences. Park w/clubhouse, pool etc. Super Location. MUST SEE! By Owner 520-575-1479 cell: 603203-9305 Best Reasonable Offer. GO CATS!

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

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Daily Wildcat

Valley Girls are, like, changing modern language for the worse Rebecca Miller Daily Wildcat


he word “like” is the defining marker of speech for Valley Girls. Overusing interjectings such as “like,” and elongating words have often been markers of stupidity and immaturity, but researchers say this vocal trend is merely part of linguistic evolution, and women are setting the trend. However, the determination of how seriously these trends can be taken, is questionable. Even though most of us would consider this way of speaking a forced one, fake and similar to a speech impediment, its role


in society is more sophisticated than originally thought. Instead of representing how teenagers talk to their parents, research shows that it serves as a function of transition and indication within conversations. According to The New York Times, linguists say young women and teenagers deserve credit for pioneering vocal trends and popular slang. “They’re not just using (these embellishments) because they’re girls,” Penny Eckert, a linguist professor at Stanford University, said in the article. “They’re using

basis, perhaps the Daily Wildcat, too, should recognize that the challenges posed to members of ASUA sometimes yield mistakes. As an organization Once referred to as an necessitating transparency, organization overflowing with ASUA must be held accountable “shiny and vapid” representatives, to the student body. However, ASUA has continuously the spiteful words pouring from demonstrated resilience under the tabloid-like pages of the pressure. It takes courage to opinion section often attack confront loopholes in your students directly, undermining organization’s public processes; comprehensive efforts to make it takes courage to spend weeks a positive difference on campus. campaigning for a position you Instead of focusing comments feel overwhelming passion for. It on actions, ideas and policy, the takes courage to publicly defend editorial board often uses the higher education at the capitol, right to free speech to publicly and it takes courage for an ASUA harass individuals. student to read the newspaper The students in ASUA work under a great deal of scrutiny and every day, knowing the pages may be splashed with slanderous face harsh disparagements by a words disgracing their personal group of students hidden behind the curtain of a collective editorial ethics or values. I challenge the Daily Wildcat board. Just as the entire student body accepts grammatical errors, to show a fraction of the courage displayed by ASUA’s leaders. incorrect identifiers, misquotes and mediocre reporting on a daily Named one of the “5 Gutsiest

them to achieve some kind of interactional and stylistic end.” Young women are changing modern language and their vocal trends may be markers of evolution in the linguistics field. The study shows that women use language and style shifts to build relationships and establish themselves in social settings. Take Elle Woods in “Legally Blonde,” for example. She uses many of the vocal trends commonly associated with ditsy girls. However, she represents how women sound today and her use of tone and language establishes a connection with modern young women. Researchers say girls embellishing phrases and word endings are conveying a more specific meaning, which is purposeful and not just a representation of the immaturity of their dialect.

College Papers,” I have yet to see the Daily Wildcat deliver an ounce of gumption or good character through their commentary. As our nation battles bullying, it baffles me to open the paper to hateful and unforgiving accounts of students on our campus, penned by fellow Wildcats. I am convinced that the Daily Wildcat can find a way to produce newsworthy headlines and hold our student government accountable without attaching shameful slurs and affronts to its representatives. Understanding that emerging journalists are compelled and called to expose truth, and to quote the editorial board, I write this opinion “in the interest of full disclosure, because you know, the Daily Wildcat believes in that.” — Nicole Pasteur, public administration graduate student

Another example of a popular vocal trend set by women is uptalk, which is ending sentences with the tone of sounding like a question. Cynthia McLemore, a linguist at the University of Pennsylvania, told The New York Times that uptalk is commonly used as a form of establishing authority among women. Men, on the other hand, who demonstrate uptalk within conversations use it in the opposite way. For them it is used to sound friendly without asserting power. Adults, who might scoff at this speech trend, are just as guilty of it. According to the article, in the past 20 years, uptalk has spread to adults of all ages and crossed gender lines. “I’ve heard grandfathers and grandmothers use it,” said David Crystal, a professor of linguistics at Bangor University in Wales. “I occasionally use it myself.”

If linguistics professors and grandparents are using it, clearly this trend has cemented itself in the speech pattern of modern society. But how far is society willing to let its language be dictated by teenage girls? Young women hold the power of setting vocal trends, but some of these trends should be kept from expanding through society. It is unsettling to think that this Valley Girl way of speaking is a social evolution of linguistics. If more of this is what’s to come in the future, it will surely be the death of language and classy conversation. — Rebecca Miller is a junior studying photography and journalism. She can be reached at on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.





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Sports • Thursday, March 8, 2012

• Daily Wildcat


Sure, everyone is entitled to due process, and the whole “innocent from page 6 until proven guilty” mantra is always applicable. But, considering the emto act now or risk losing control of the phasis Rodriguez has made to the program. players about keeping their off-field Of the four, Ebbele and Grandon image clean and retaining a sense of were arrested on charges of crimimaturity, the fact that these players nal trespassing and assault, and Tevis even put themselves in this position is and Bender-Ramsey for trespassdismissal-worthy in itself. ing. According to the police report, Rodriguez has only been here four after arriving at a house party with months, but he might already be too many people, the residents asked faced with a career defining off-theTevis to leave for bringing uninvited field decision. football players. After a fight broke out, At the press conference last week, he left and promised to return with his Rodriguez said he planned on further “homies.” emphasizing the importance of off-theAccording to the report, Tevis refield behavior. turned soon with a group of 10 to 30 “All the hard work you put in, and people, with Ebbele, Grandon and one minute of a bad decision can defensive lineman Justin Washington, ruin you for life,” he said. “You got to who was not charged in the incident, preach it to them every day and hope among them. they are mature enough to make the Ebbele forcibly entered the home right decisions.” and “began punching everybody Of the four, Ebbele and Grandon, he could reach,” according to the both sophomores, are the two whose report. It also stated that Grandon loss would impact Arizona the most. punched multiple females in the Ebbele, the 6-foot-8, 310 pound beface, close-fisted. hemoth, started 11 games last year and If any of this is true, the fact that they received Sporting News Freshmen Allare prominent athletes is irrelevant. America honors. Grandon started four The crimes they allegedly committed games at cornerback last year, recorded that night are worthy of jail time. one interception and he was expected

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to garner a starting role this upcoming season. Their poor decision may just have ruined any future they had in the sport. Their actions put a damper on the excitement brought forth by the start of the Rich Rodriguez era. I’m a keen believer in second chances, and somewhere down the line these players might get that. It just shouldn’t be in Tucson. ­— Zack Rosenblatt is the assistant sports editor. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatSports.

Bender’s criminal assault charges dropped Prosecutors have dropped the criminal assault charge facing Eric Bender-Ramsay. The Carson, Calif., native will still face charges trespassing charges. No court date has been set. Bender-Ramsay, an offensive lineman, is one of four players arrested for their role in a campusarea party early Friday morning. The others were Jourdon Grandon, Fabbians Ebbele and Jared Tevis. Ebbele and Grandon were held out of yesterday’s practice.


from page 6

from 3-point range is almost negated by the fact that the Bruins attempted the second-fewest threes in the conference. UCLA’s size doesn’t just give Arizona trouble on the defensive end, it limits them offensively as well. The UA shot only 38.3 percent from the field and 33.3 percent from three in their last meeting, while connecting on only 36.2 percent from the floor and 17.6 percent from distance in their first matchup. “We’ve played them twice and we’ve had two of our worst offensive performances of the year against them numbers-wise. We were better at home, but not much better,” Miller said. “Their length around the basket bothers us. For us to beat them we have to be better on offense against them.” Like Arizona, UCLA is a much

better team than its record suggests. Ben Howland’s squad lost five games by three points or less this season, all on the road, and started the season just 2-5. “UCLA’s a lot like us in that you can probably pick four plays and say if those four plays were different, they could be right there to win the conference,” Miller said. UCLA hasn’t gone on a road trip since it played Arizona on Feb. 25, so with a virtual home game against the Wildcats in Staples Center, downing the Bruins becomes that much more of a daunting task. Arizona most likely needs to win out to make the NCAA Tournament but a trio of 6-foot-10 giants, one of the better guards in the conference in Lazeric Jones, a veteran coach in Howland and home court advantage stand in its way. Can the Wildcats answer the bell and take that first step in winning the Pac-12 Tournament? We’ll find out soon enough.


Check to see if the women’s tennis team remained undefeated at home, plus football practice coverage.


Daily Wildcat 3.8.12