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



VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 124

Students allege police misconduct BY STEPHANIE CASANOVA The Daily Wildcat

When Tim Decker heard people cheering out on University Boulevard after the Arizona men’s baskeball team lost on Saturday night, he left his dorm to see what was going on. Decker, a biology freshman, stood on the corner of University Boulevard and Tyndall Avenue, observing the crowd chanting “U of A.” He said people began to get aggressive when the cops showed up. Decker said he was alone when a cop approached him, asking him to back off the street. Decker asked, “Why?” because he believed he

Proposed train would cut down travel time

wasn’t doing anything wrong and was standing on public property by himself observing the scene. “The next thing that I knew is I was hit in the face with a nightstick, and then I took off my hood and I put my hands up and I was like, ‘That’s assault — you’re not allowed to do that,’” Decker said. “And the next thing that I knew, I was being grabbed by police officers, and they all started hitting me and beating me and telling me I was resisting when I was screaming, ‘I’m not resisting,’ and it was all pretty scary. I was a little confused about why everything was happening.” During Saturday night’s clash between crowds and officers of the Tucson Police Department 15

people were arrested, nine of them UA students. Decker said about six officers grabbed him and hit him with their fists, and he was also hit with batons a few times, leaving a lump on his head, scrapes on his knees and marks all over his body, including one on the back of his neck. Decker was taken to a van, where he stayed with about nine other students for two hours until the area was cleared. After being charged for unlawful assembly, Decker was released. There are videos of Decker clashing with police on YouTube and other social media sites. One of the most popular videos circulating of the clash shows a woman being

slammed into a bench by an TPD officer. The woman in the video, Christina Gardilcic, is a senior studying psychology and Latin American studies at the UA. Gardilcic is currently in discussions with her lawyer regarding a potential lawsuit against TPD. Unlawful assembly is defined in Arizona Revised Statutes as “1. Assembling with two or more other persons with the intent to engage in conduct constituting a riot … or 2. Being present at an assembly of two or more other persons who are engaged in or who have the readily apparent intent to engage



The Daily Wildcat

The Arizona House of Representatives has proposed a budget with lower-than-expected funding for the UA for the fiscal year 2015. If passed, the budget could result in program cuts and raised tuition in the future. The $537 million proposed funding for higher education makes up less than 6 percent of the $9.2 billion state budget, according to a press release from Arizona Students’ Association.





ANTIABORTION PROTESTOR Jason Walsh, executive director of Arizona Right to Life, speaks with nutritional science sophomore Martina Sepulveda on the UA Mall on Tuesday. The protest was put on and brought to the UA by the Center of Bio-Ethical Reform.

trimester.” Some students found the photos and the message of genocide too graphic and offensive to Signs along the UA Mall on Tuesday warned of be effective in making a point against abortion. genocide photos ahead, but the photos passersby Claire Larkin, a political science freshman saw may not have been what they were expecting. and Feminists Organized to Resist, Create and Large posters hung on the Mall displayed photos Empower intern, said she felt the argument being of the Holocaust and the Rwandan genocide made by CBR seemed to be an uneducated one. alongside photos of aborted fetuses. “[The argument is] not racially aware and not The posters were part of the Genocide semitically aware,” Larkin said. “Genocide is Awareness Project, held on college campuses specifically killing people for what they look like across the country by the Center or what they believe in, whereas for Bio-Ethical Reform. these are women who do not The CBR was invited on to want to be pregnant.” No one really campus by the Students for Life at The graphic nature of the sees pictures of the University of Arizona group, photos, Scheller said, was the aborted babies said Kevin Olivier, an employee of point of the display. at any stage, CBR. “I actually had people who Olivier said the purpose of the any trimester. were very pro-life, like I am, and — Lauren Scheller, project was to educate people they said, ‘This is too much; this UA studio arts senior about preborn children. is too graphic,’” Scheller said. “We want people to see the “This is the only way really to humanity of the preborn child, expose the truth of the brutality and we want them to see the of it.” inhumanity of abortion,” Olivier said. Some were concerned about the display for Volunteers for CBR handed out pamphlets about reasons besides the political. Jonathan Dowell, abortion comparing the act to genocide. Lauren a philosophy and linguistics junior, said he was Scheller, a studio arts senior and volunteer with worried about how the display would reflect on CBR, said she thought the comparison between the university to visitors. the two acts was acceptable and that it would help “It’s kind of absurd,” Dowell said. “We have teach people the truth about abortion. pictures of all this death on campus. … I don’t “In today’s culture and college culture, a lot of think it gives a good image.” people are misinformed about what actually goes A lot of people were visibly affected by the on in the procedure,” Scheller said. “No one really ABORTION, 3 sees pictures of aborted babies at any stage, any



Though funding was increased from last year, the currently proposed amount would likely result in raised tuition for students in the long run, said Zachary Brooks, president of the Graduate and Professional Student Council. Under the proposed budget, the UA will receive 37 percent of the funding it needs from the state. The rest of the funding comes from tuition. This is a significant contrast to 2008, when UA was receiving two-thirds of its funding from the state, Brooks said. The increase in funding is not enough to curb the trend of

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UA budget shrinks in House BY HANNAH PLOTKIN


ARTS & LIFE - 10

The Daily Wildcat

— Follow Jordan Fowler @JordanFowler7


Student groups weigh in on the abortion debate with displays on the UA Mall on Tuesday


A potential high speed passenger rail could have a big impact on the large population of UA students from Phoenix. The Arizona Department of Transportation has been studying the possibility of building a rail line connecting Tucson and Phoenix and has currently narrowed down the route options from seven to three, according to the ADOT website. According to ADOT, the decision to narrow it down to these three options was based on technical evaluations as well as public input. ADOT worked closely with the Federal Transit Administration, the Federal Railroad Administration and local governments in Maricopa County, Pinal County and Pima County to make this decision. For UA students from Phoenix, a high speed passenger rail may mean a quicker, more convenient way to get home. Chris Rosales, a psychology junior from Phoenix, said that while he currently only goes home about two times every semester, he would be able to more often if there were a train connecting Tucson and Phoenix. “It’s kind of inconvenient to have to drive when I could use that two hours for studying or something else,” Rosales said. The passenger rail line would be a blended service, according to ADOT. An express service would have a few stops between Tucson and Phoenix, while a local service would stop at several different communities along the way. There is no construction or funding in place for the project yet, according to ADOT. Nida Raja, a microbiology junior, and Rob Busick, a first-year graduate student studying urban planning, both agreed that a passenger train would make the trip much easier. Raja said she sometimes takes the shuttle from here to Phoenix because she doesn’t feel like driving. “[A train] would be much more convenient,” Rajas said. Busick, who goes home about once a month, said he would probably go home more often if there were a passenger rail connecting the cities. “Even though it only takes two to two-and-a-half hours to drive, I just get really tired from driving,” Busick said.


increasing tuition costs, Brooks said, and added that the UA is still recovering from funding reductions that started in 2008. “If your budget was cut for the last five years and suddenly you get a little bit more, it doesn’t feel like more, because you’re still catching up on your bills from the last five years,” Brooks said. Additional state funding would not only lighten the burden on students, Brooks said, it often returns a profit: Each dollar spent on higher education by the state yields $6 in return. Students with less debt contribute to

the economy, Brooks said, and are more likely to invest in real estate or seek graduate degrees, becoming more versatile and valuable workers. The House budget was heard and reviewed by the Senate on Monday and will return to the House for further revisions later in the week. If passed by both the Senate and the House, the budget will then go to the governor’s desk, where Gov. Jan Brewer will have the power to pass or veto the budget. Rep. Ethan Orr, R-District 9,


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Many people are passiveaggressive because it’s easy. We want to avoid confrontation, laugh things off and let people push us to our limits.” OPINIONS — 4

Wednesday, April 2, 2014 • Page 2


Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich



HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (04/02/14). Love expands this year, especially at home, as your family circle grows. Late spring renovation projects lead to summer fun. Enjoy domestic bliss and beautification. Romance and finances bloom from late spring to autumn. Maintain expenses below rising earnings. Demand rises for your creativity, especially after August. Your mission’s becoming clear. Focus on growing what you love. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Change your passwords or upgrade your computer antivirus. Secure the perimeter. Intuition provides a new vision of the future you want to see realized. Clean up a mess. Something’s lost, but something’s gained. Let your imagination run free.



BEN CLINGAN (left), a physics and astronomy freshman, John Casasco (center), an information science and history junior, and Ryan Lynn (right), a criminal justice freshman, represent the Wildcat Off-Road club on the UA Mall on Tuesday. The Wildcat Off-Road club is dedicated to a variety of off-roading techniques.

> > > > > >


FACTS A typical hurricane produces the energy equivalent of 8,000 one megaton bombs.


The first motion picture theatre opened in Los Angeles with the name Electric Theatre.

The possible health benefits of chocolate would be due to its antioxidant flavonoids.


President Woodrow Wilson asked Congress to declare war against Germany.

The highest speed ever achieved on a bicycle is 166.94 mph by Fred Rompelberg.


Polar bears are nearly undetectable by infrared cameras.

Marvin Gaye, singer of “I Heard It Through the Grapevine,” was born.

Butterflies taste with their feet, allowing them to determine whether a leaf is edible.


CBS radio begins on hour news 24 hours a day.

There are a series of tunnels underneath the Magic Kingdom at Walt Disney World for cast members to travel around the park while working.


Pope John Paul II died.


What is your favorite thing to do in the spring? Swimming.

Cinthya Tang electric engineering freshman

Did you “riot”? I did not. I heard about it, but I was too scared to go out there. I stayed in my room.

How did you feel after Arizona lost to If you can travel anywhere in the world, Wisconsin? Did you watch the game? where would you go? I did! I watched it in Árbol [de la Vida China. Residence Hall], where I live, and everyone in my dorm was watching it, so we were all on — Compiled by Alicia Vega our feet by the overtime. It was sad seeing us lose, but there’s always next year.

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

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

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

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 5 — Postpone arguments. Sort and file quietly instead. Hold onto what you have. Try out your pitch on a family member. Unity of purpose prevails, so clarify the message. You see improvement in your career. Inspect a nagging suspicion, and end speculation. Relax at home. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — This is a problem you can figure out. There’s more work coming in. Test intuition by researching the facts. Present results to associates. Expand a little at a time. Persuade others that you are right. Buy tickets when everyone agrees on the schedule. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — A little mistake has big consequences. Keep practicing. Do what you already know works. Nothing remains the same forever, anyway. New information changes the picture. Keep digging and find the clue. Express yourself, and the impact of your message ripples out. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — You have plenty coming in, but keep expenses down anyway. A new item for the home could be appropriate. Anticipate a surprise. Others rely on your knowledge. A partner’s stubbornness causes problems. Ease things with kindness and good food. Give and receive love. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Play by the rules, even as you feel like rebelling. Gather valuable information, and make a brilliant discovery. You can learn what you need to surpass an obstacle. Good news arrives, especially about joint resources. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Don’t stir up jealousies or controversy. Lean, but not too hard. Gentle persistence works better than force. A lucky break changes your hand. You can’t do everything, so fix things first. Proceed with care. You’re on the right track. Follow your intuition. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — You’re gaining confidence, despite unsettled conditions. Replace broken parts and repair infrastructure. Provide excellent service. Do it for love. Your efforts go farther than expected, with benefits beyond the amount contributed.



Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — The moon’s in your sign, and your words travel. Take an undisciplined approach farther than imagined. Work’s required, and it could get chaotic. Others contribute creatively. Difficulties become apparent. You can do more at home. Use elbow grease. Glimpse the future.


Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — Savor sensual delights like flavor, aroma, color and beautiful compositions. Take creative risks, but don’t launch your project publicly yet. It doesn’t need to be expensive. Find what you need in your own backyard. Collaborate with someone fun and interesting. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Add beauty to your place — flowers, maybe, color and style. The mood seems optimistic and empowered, rebellious even. Take an idea and run with it. Test the limits of a creative vision. Plan a launch or event for later. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — It could get chaotic, with communications that reach farther than expected, and pleasant surprises, including a moment of sheer genius. Your partner contributes. An old competitor changes tunes. Despite a lack of orderly discipline, it could get profitable. Evaluate it all philosophically.

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News • Wednesday, April 2, 2014

Abortion from page 1

display, Larkin said, and the photos could emotionally damage people. “It’s really not sensitive to the concerns of the student body, and we have a lot of people come up to us and they’re really upset,” Larkin said. “These images could instantly bring back really painful personal memories.” Larkin was on the Mall as a part of the CHOICE Fair being hosted by the Women’s Resource Center. Katie Kilby, a public health senior and member of the Pride Alliance, said it wasn’t an accident the CHOICE Fair happened at the same time as the Genocide Awareness Project. “We’re out here because we knew they were coming,” Kilby said. “This is an intentional counter. … It’s not that these just happened at the same time across from each other in the grass.”

The Daily Wildcat • 3

Kilby said it’s important for students to know, in the face of the Genocide Awareness Project, that there are a multitude of options available in dealing with pregnancies. “I know that free speech regulations allow [the Genocide Awareness Project] to be here,” Kilby said, “so I’m just happy to be a part of an initiative that works to provide other information to people.” Scheller said she hoped the photos from the project will help women make more informed decisions. “We’re not here to change the world in a day,” Scheller said. “But if we can save at least one person from choosing abortion … to see the sanctity of life, the meaning of it, we just want to give that option to people.”

— Follow Jazmine Foster-Hall @Jazz_Foster

Rebecca Marie Sasnett /The Daily Wildcat

Alex Davidson, dubbed the Terminator of Tucson by Deadspin, is restrained by Tucson Police Department officers after approaching the officers on University Boulevard and Tyndall Avenue during the clash Saturday evening on University Boulevard. Wildcat fans crowded the streets after Arizona lost 64-63 to Wisconsin in the NCAA Tournament Elite Eight on Saturday evening at the Honda Center in Anaheim, Calif.

governor’s and the House’s budgets proposed allocating more than $900 million toward prisons, a proposal from page 1 overturned by the Senate on Monday. said he fought hard to increase Hessel said UA sets its tuition the funding allocated to UA in the before the state sets its funding for the budget. Orr said he increased the state universities, which means if UA funding for the UA in the House receives less money than expected budget by $2.5 million from the for fiscal year 2015, programs will proposed Senate budget, and asked likely be cut and tuition may be for significantly more than that. raised to avoid a deficit the following “If you fiscal year. want to see W i t h tuition stay continued low, the best In the Arizona t u i t i o n way you can increases, Constitution, it do that is by Hessel said, says that public funding your UA’s tuition is education should be u n i ve r s i t i e s approaching as free as possible. from the similar prices Only funding general fund,” to those of Orr said. some private education 30-35 “That builds universities. percent is not as free a quality “So how as possible. education does that make — Anthony Hessel, where you it a public ASA vice chair don’t have education?” to put it on Hessel said. the backs of “In the Arizona students.” Constitution, it says that public Orr said he will continue to work education should be as free as for an increase in funding until the possible. Only funding education 30bill is signed. 35 percent is not as free as possible.” Anthony Hessel, ASA vice chair, said the current budget shows a failure by the state to prioritize — Follow Hannah Plotkin higher education. Both the @HannahPlotkin


Personal Accounts from page 1

in conduct constituting a riot … and knowingly remaining there and refusing to obey an official order to disperse.” Sgt. Chris Widmer, a TPD public information officer, said everything was going OK until smoke bombs that had been set by a crowd member went off, causing people to take over the street. Officers did what they were ordered to, which was to maintain control on University Boulevard to prevent such a gathering, he said. Widmer said past incidents from 1997 and 2001, when riots broke out after championship games and people flipped cars over and damaged businesses, taught the department that violence can result from large gatherings. “The only option they did not have was to stay in place or to move east past the line,” Widmer said. “When we allow crowds to mingle and we allow them to build up and to kind of feed on each other, historically, that’s when the disorderly conduct starts.” Decker said the crowd of people seemed like a tailgate to him, where people were simply showing their pride for the university’s basketball team. Decker added that he didn’t think police were trained very well for what happened and were probably scared because they weren’t sure what to do. “When they were going into it, just because of what’s happened in the past, they automatically thought whatever was going to happen — it was going to be a riot, and that’s how they were going to deal with it,” Decker said. “But I thought that was the wrong way of going about it.”

Ahva Sadeghi, a philosophy, politics, economics and law junior, said she was leaving Gentle Ben’s Brewing Company and trying to get to her car when she was stopped by a TPD officer. The officer told her she couldn’t go that way, so she turned around and tried walking toward Euclid Avenue, and an officer kept her from walking that direction as well. An officer then dropped a pepper canister in front of Sadeghi, releasing pepper spray in her face and causing her to cough nonstop for about an hour and a half after the incident, she said. Sadeghi added that her throat still hasn’t cleared since Saturday’s incident. She said police should have only interfered if fights broke out or if students were being harmed, which she didn’t see happening on Saturday after the game. Students were simply high-fiving each other in the crowds, she added. “Students should be able to celebrate a win or to be sad as long as there is no one harmed,” Sadeghi said. “Here at U of A we’re a community. … I feel like a direct win when my basketball team wins, and I feel a direct loss even though I wasn’t at the stadium, even though I had nothing to do with the win. That’s how united our school is, and we’re very passionate, but passion shouldn’t be confused with fury.” Sadeghi said her parents were concerned because they don’t live in Tucson, and they rely on the local police force to protect her when she’s away for school. “They don’t want the police to put us in harm’s direction,” Sadeghi said. “My parents were so nervous. I couldn’t carry a conversation with them because I couldn’t stop coughing.” — Follow Stephanie Casanova @_scasanova_

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The Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, April 2, 2014 • Page 4


Editor: Katelyn Kennon (520) 621-3192

Passiveaggression more harm than relief BY Kasey Shores The Daily Wildcat


e’ve all been in that situation where we are screaming bloody murder at someone in our mind, but instead, we simply smile, nod and continue to be on our best behavior. I’m not saying we should be going around shouting up a storm at anyone who provokes us, but we should at least acknowledge the reason we’ve got all this pent-up frustration. Many people are passive-aggressive because it’s easy. We want to avoid confrontation, laugh things off and let people push us to our limits. All because we’re afraid to get a little bit assertive. But passive-aggression isn’t healthy. Dr. Daniel K. Hall-Flavin, a doctor at the Mayo Clinic, wrote that though passiveaggressiveness itself is not a mental illness, it can be a trait of other mental illnesses and can be cause for seeing a therapist. A passive-aggressive person uses indirect techniques to express his or her frustrations. Hall-Flavin said that instead of handling resentment or other issues directly, passive-aggressive people take out their anger by simply refusing to complete a project, missing deadlines and talking behind another person’s back, all while enthusiastically agreeing with the directions given to them. That kind of behavior can easily make it hard for a person to maintain good personal and professional reputations. The article “Effects of Habitual Passive-Aggressive Behavior” from says that passive-aggression can’t exist in a vacuum. There has to be a relationship and both people are negatively effected. “Needless to say, passiveaggression is not only detrimental for the person exhibiting the behavior,” the article says, “as it keeps their partners and friends at a distance so they never know a truly intimate relationship, but it also severely affects the health of their relationship and of their children.” The capacity of passiveaggression to affect others’ health and create unbalanced relationships leads some to argue that it is a form of domestic abuse called covert abuse. Cathy Meyer, a divorce coach, wrote in a divorce help article that passiveaggressive people frequently exhibit such behavior. “When someone hits you or yells at you, you know that you have been abused,” Meyer wrote. “It is obvious and easily identified. Covert abuse is subtle and veiled or disguised by actions that appear to be normal, at times loving and caring. The passive aggressive person is a master at covert abuse.” Passive-aggressive people tend to keep their feelings inside. It’s normal to get angry, but it’s not healthy to not communicate it. It may not even be the person’s fault — passive-aggressive people often can’t even identify their own feelings, and are uncomfortable when confronted aggressively. These people need to be confronted in a productive way in order for them to gain insight into the consequences of their behavior. It’s best to coax passiveaggressive people out of their emotional shells. We need to make our feelings the subject of the conversation, instead of their bad behavior. Instead of yelling at them, we should confront their behaviors one at a time in a private, safe place. If they need their space, let them have it. Beyond the annoyance passive-aggression causes and its potential to exacerbate even small issues in our relationships, it rarely ever solves anything. There are more constructive ways to handle communication issues, without unnecessary subtlety or subterfuge. Just be clear, honest and direct. — Kasey Shores is a journalism sophomore. Follow her @kaseyshores


Clash still raising questions H

undreds of fans dashed into State Street in Madison, Wisc., on Saturday night, packing it from sidewalk to sidewalk, screaming and chanting at the top of their lungs. In celebration of the men’s basketball team’s victory over the Arizona Wildcats, Wisconsin fans clambered on top of scaffolding, climbed trees and dangled from windows, while members of the University of Wisconsin Marching Band serenaded the crowd. About 30 people even decided to check out the view from the top of a bus shelter, according to the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. It was a scene much like the one that was taking place at the exact same moment on University Boulevard on Saturday night. But something was different, and it wasn’t just the jubilant atmosphere. In videos of the Madison, Wisc., celebration, there’s not one riot police officer in sight. No batons at the ready. No gas masks. No lines of black-clad officers amassing outside trendy clothing stores.

Likewise, although police were present, no arrests were made, and the crowd eventually dispersed more or less peacefully. Wildcat fans may remember that the men’s basketball team suffered a loss in the Elite Eight just a few years ago, in 2011. That year there was nowhere near the kind of outburst from fans we saw on Saturday. What made this season, this game, this night so chaotic? Of course, the crowd on University Boulevard was declared to be an unlawful assembly because crowd members began throwing beer cans and other objects at the police. There’s no denying that the people who chose to do so were way, way, out of line. But let’s back up. Why the heavy presence of riot police on the street in the first place? Why not have a handful of officers on the street with riot police ready to join the fray if necessary? Why send the message from the get-go that something was going to happen? Could the clash with the police have been avoided if it had been

just a dozen University of Arizona Police Department officers out there? The crowd on University Boulevard that night was largely made up of college-age young adults. We’re all used to seeing UAPD cars cruising around when the bars let out. Most students have had some contact with UAPD before, and maybe more importantly, UAPD knows college kids. Students who find themselves staring down a wall of police officers in riot gear will act defensively. And where are UA administrators in all this? Dean of Students Kendal Washington White sent out an email blast on Friday afternoon asking students to “Bear Down With Pride” and saying the Dean of Students Office was “working closely” with Arizona Athletics, UAPD and local law enforcement to coordinate a larger police presence during the tournament — but there’s been no word from President Ann Weaver Hart. We didn’t exactly expect UA officials to go crowdsurfing on the

not a dunk, then there’s very little chance he For someone who harps on Aaron Gordon’s can score — generally.” Gordon is frequently supposed inconsistency as much as [James] dunking on SportsCenter, so this is probably Kelley does in his article [“Column: Gordon’s true, right? Actually, 212 of the 470 points (45.1 choice is an obvious one,” March 31], it is percent) that Gordon scored this year came perplexing how inconsistent his arguments away from the rim on jumpers or free throws are. He brazenly declares that “It’s obvious that according to data on Hmmm, Gordon should stay in school for another year that seems like a higher probability than the and not enter the NBA Draft.” Kelley posits the “very little chance” that Kelley arbitrarily argument that “if [Gordon] had a remotely assigned. consistent offensive game, then Arizona would But let’s say Kelley is right about Gordon. How be in the Final Four.” As Pac-12 Player of the should he improve? Kelley Year, most would take Nick states that [head coach] Sean Johnson to be the model of Miller and Gordon himself consistency. He shot 45 percent How exactly have said that Gordon hits from the field or better in 19 of his jumpers in practice. It’s 38 games this season. But what will staying just mental. He opines that of the supposedly inconsistent in school help Gordon wouldn’t be able to Gordon? He only shot 45 Aaron Gordon, correct this in the NBA. “If he percent or better in 20 of 38 the person? stays in college, he can work games. Tragically inconsistent. on his shooting during the His example to prove Gordon off-season and in practices.” isn’t ready is odd because the Whew. I had no idea that the Elite Eight game was the only NBA banned training in the NCAA Tournament game in off-season, and it seems like all those practices which Gordon shot poorly. Would we have with Coach Miller where he hits all those free seen this same article if Arizona’s season ended against San Diego State when Gordon shot 7-for- throws really helped Gordon this year. Practice 9? Or would we have seen an article proclaiming and off-season work. Exclusive to college. Got it. Kelley also hypothesizes that “if [Gordon] him as a surefire superstar? It’s doubtful. That’s goes to the NBA, struggles and gets sent to the because it’s ridiculous to use one game to define D-League, that would be devastating to his a player as Kelley tries to do with Gordon. It’s self-esteem.” So this must be a pretty common absolutely absurd to suggest that the margin between Gordon’s NBA readiness and imminent occurrence, huh? Gordon is a projected lottery pick by ESPN, Sports Illustrated and failure is a mere two points scored in an Elite DraftExpress. Well, of the 42 lottery picks Eight Game. selected over the past three NBA drafts, only He also takes Gordon to task because “if it’s

contact us |

— Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Sarah Precup, Joey Fisher, Katelyn Kennon, and David W. Mariotte. They can be reached at letters@wildcat. or on Twitter @DailyWildcat.

FIVE have spent time in the D-League. It seems like Gordon’s self-esteem isn’t in as much danger as our resident psychologist, Mr. Kelley, would make it out to be. Finally, Kelley chooses to use former UA stars Derrick Williams and Ka’Deem Carey to show us why Gordon should stay in school. He believes that Gordon needs to stay to improve his shooting in a sophomore season. Something to the tune of improving his 3-point shooting by 31.8 percent and his free-throw shooting by 6.5 percent would certainly be lauded. Those numbers just so happen to represent the jump Williams had from his freshman to sophomore year. And that extra year sure made Williams ready, didn’t it? As for Carey, who Kelley lauds for staying and accruing UA records, well, he left for the NFL draft at the first chance he had to do so, but Kelley doesn’t think Gordon should exercise his right to leave for the NBA in the same way. It’s not as though our Pac-12 Freshman of the Year and newly minted owner of UA’s freshman rebounding record is short on accolades, either. He ends by proclaiming that “If Gordon leaves right now, his UA career will be a sad tale of what could have been.” So is that it or is it one of those other overly-simplistic reasons? Tell us what’s best for him. Kelley doesn’t substantiate his sweeping generalizations and just wants Gordon to forgo the NBA so we get another exciting year of “Lob Pueblo” in McKale Center. How exactly will staying in school help Aaron Gordon, the person? Kelley never gives us a legitimate answer. If Gordon chooses to stay, it will be because he wants to take another shot at winning a championship and not for any of the misguided reasons Kelley provides. Gordon simply doesn’t owe us or need us anymore. — Max Rodriguez

Letter to the Editor

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

backs of fans (see: University of Dayton President Daniel Curran after an NCAA victory on March 22), but it’s odd that we haven’t heard anything from our university president, especially since UA administrators apparently had a hand in organizing the police presence on University Boulevard on Saturday night. There’s no way of knowing if things would have turned out differently if UAPD officers had been patrolling instead of Tucson Police Department riot police. But we’re not looking for a time machine. We’re looking for answers.

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

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

News • Wednesday, April 2, 2014



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Two UA students were cited for possession of marijuana on March 28. A University of Arizona Police Department officer was conducting rounds in Coronado Residence Hall when he smelled the odor of marijuana coming from a dorm room. The officer knocked on the door and identified himself to the two students inside. The students let the officer into the room, and he asked the two residents if they had any marijuana. They said yes and handed over a Ziploc sandwich bag containing .04 grams of marijuana, confirming it belonged to both of them. When the officer asked if they had any paraphernalia in the room, the two said no and that they usually use rolling papers, but had recently run out. The students were informed of their rights, cited and released.

Watch the cane

UAPD officers responded to a dispute between a resident assistant and students in a residence hall on March 28. Officers were dispatched to the hall to investigate an RA’s report of students arguing with her, using profanity and possessing a cane that could be used as a weapon. Upon arrival, the officers found the RA so upset, she was shaking. She pointed toward a room and said she wanted the residents inside arrested. An officer saw the two residents crying through the open door but was denied entrance to the room. Upon speaking with the residents, officers learned the dispute had started when the two residents returned home during quiet hours. They were knocking on doors with a cane and the RA confronted them, asking for their CatCards. The residents claimed the RA was rude, and they refused to give her the CatCards. Officers advised the residents that they have to provide CatCards to RAs when asked. No arrests were made.

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CAMPUS EVENTS FoodU Lunch Lecture. Noon to 12:30pm, Drachman Hall, Room A112. 2464 N. Treat Ave. The Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health will be hosting this lunchtime event as part of their spring series for those interested in nutrition and quality food. A brief educational lecture will be followed by a preparation demonstration and free food! Battles of the Bad Back. 6PM. DuVal Auditorium (Room 2600), 1501 N. Campbell Ave This free 75-minute presentation will teach safe practices to reduce lower back pain. ‘Khorma’. 7PM. Marshall Building, Room 490. Join the Center for Middle Eastern Studies for the free screening of the film ‘Khorma’. Sun Tran Service Changes Open House. 10AM-11:30AM. Student Union Memorial Center, Kiva Room. The City of Tucson and Sun Tran are seeking campus’ feedback on the proposed Sun Tran service changes and transit fare increase. Sun Tran is seeking public input to determine how these

CAMPUS EVENTS proposals will impact passengers on the UA campus during this open house.

TUCSON EVENTS Market on the Move. 11AM-1PM. 3000 Club Warehouse. 250 S. Toole Ave. At this farmers’ market atmosphere, a $10 donation will get you up to 60 pounds of fresh produce! This even will be held every Wednesday through May 28th. Arizona Wind Quintet Spring Performance. 7PM. Holsclaw Hall, 1017 N Olive Road. The Arizona Wind Quintet will present their spring concert. $10, $7 for UA employees and seniors 55+, $5 for students Butterfly Magic at Tucson Botanical Gardens 9:30AM-3PM. Tucson Botanical Gardens 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Fly into the tropical greenhouse and take off on an exotic butterfly adventure that spans eleven countries; let some of the most beautiful and sometimes even rare butterflies of the world surround you. Adults $13, Student/Senior $12.

TUCSON EVENTS Tango Class 7 PM-8PM. Maker House 283 N. Stone Ave. Come learn some saucy moves in this amazing tango class! Everyone welcome. Wildcat Wednesdays at AZ Air Time. 12 PM-9PM. 3931 W. Costco Drive. Attention college students. Come in any Wednesday and show your College ID to receive 50% off admission all day long. All Tucson area colleges welcome. Indoor trampolines, dodge ball courts, trampoline dunk basketball, foam pit and other fun activities. Ned’s Nature Walk 8:30 AM-11 PM. Sabino Canyon 5700 N. Sabino Canyon Road. Join Ned Harris, Volunteer Naturalist, and friends on a 3 hour walk through Sabino Canyon over moderately difficult trails. Learn about the wonders of the canyon with discussions of local birds, insects, plants, plus photography tips. Meet in front of the Visitor Center promptly at 8:30 a.m. Free with $5 parking. Compiled by: Katherine Fournier

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

Wednesday, April 2, 2014 • Page 6




Editor: James Kelley (520) 621-2956


(1) SMU 65 (3) Clemson 59

GOLDEN GOPHERS SURVIVE (1) Minnesota 67 (1) Florida State 64 (OT)



ARIZONA HEAD COACH Sean Miller talks with members of the media after Arizona’s 63-43 win against Colorado in the Pac-12 Tournament Semifinals at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas. Miller looks to have recruited another top five recruiting class in 2014.



Arizona men’s basketball has had 20 players selected to the McDonald’s All-American game. The current Wildcats who played in the McDonald’s All-American game are Aaron Gordon, Rondae HollisJefferson and Brandon Ashley.

Arizona men’s basketball could lose four players to the NBA Draft, but UA fans don’t need to hit the panic button. The Wildcats’ recruiting class is ranked No. 3 by, No. 4 by and Rivals and No. 9 by ESPN. Today at 6:30 p.m. on ESPN, many Arizona fans will get their first look at the UA’s future with Arizona signee Stanley Johnson playing in the Boys McDonald’s All American Game. BY JAMES KELLEY The Daily Wildcat

Stanley Johnson

6-foot-6, 225 pounds, small forward Fullerton, Calif. Mater Dei High School


[EX] WILDCAT WATCH Andre Iguodala scored 16 points, grabbed eight rebounds, tallied seven assists and had one steal in Golden State’s 122-120 overtime win over Dallas. Iguodala played at the UA for two seasons, 2002-03 and 2003-04.

WHAT TO WATCH High School Girls McDonald’s All-American Game 4 P.M. - ESPNU

No. 1 small forward ESPN No. 1 shooting guard No. 2 small forward No. 3 overall No. 3 overall Rivals No. 7 overall ESPN The headliner of Arizona’s class, Johnson was selected to play in both the McDonald’s AllAmerican Game and the Jordan Brand Classic. He played AAU ball for the Oakland Soldiers, the team that Brandon Ashley, Nick Johnson and former Wildcat Josiah Turner played for. He picked Arizona over Kentucky, Florida, Oregon and USC. “I haven’t seen many players with Stanley’s combination of skill level and physical attributes,” UA head coach Sean Miller said on Signing Day. “His physicality and athleticism speak for themselves, but you very seldom see that type of player really know how to play the game, be that smart and that skilled of a player.” Mater Dei is the alma mater of former UA players Miles Simon, the 1997 Final Four Most Outstanding Player, Reggie Geary and David Bagga. Johnson led Mater Dei to a 35-0 record and a fourth consecutive California state boys basketball championship, tying the state record. “He’s the ultimate winner,” Miller said. “Two prominent players from Mater Dei to play at Arizona before my time here were Reggie Geary and Miles Simon, both of whom went to the Final Four and one of whom won a national championship, so we’re excited to rekindle that relationship with Mater Dei.”

Kadeem Allen

Dusan Ristic



6-foot-3, 180 pounds, combo guard Wilmington,N.C. Hutchinson Community College

7-foot, 240 pounds, center Novi Sad, Serbia Sunrise Christian Academy

No. 1 JUCO combo guard No. 2 JUCO overall The UA’s new Kadeem picked Arizona over Kansas despite playing junior college ball in the Jayhawk State. “He’s a guard who can play multiple positions,” Miller said. “He’s an excellent defender. One of the striking things about Kadeem is his length and his 6-9 wingspan.”

No. 11 center No. 15 center ESPN No. 83 overall Ristic is the newest member of the list, having committed to the Wildcats last month. Verbal commitments are not binding. He can sign a National Letter of Intent on April 16. He picked Arizona over Nebraska.

Parker Jackson-Cartwright 5-foot-8, 150 pounds, point guard Los Angeles Loyola High School

Craig Victor

6-foot-7, 205 pounds, power forward New Orleans Findlay College Prep



No. 4 power forward No. 10 power forward No. 9 power forward ESPN No. 28 overall Rivals No. 37 overall ESPN No. 47 overall While he is from New Orleans, he transferred to Findlay Prep in Henderson, Nev., for his senior year. Findlay plays a national schedule and is the alma mater of Ashley and Johnson. He picked Arizona over Kansas, LSU and Oklahoma State. “Craig Victor is a forward with tremendous versatility,” Miller said. “He has the intangibles of a winner, and he does a lot of things on the court.”

No. 11 point guard ESPN No. 12 point guard No. 12 point guard No. 57 overall ESPN No. 57 overall Rivals No. 59 overall Jackson-Cartwright comes with baggage, as he withdrew from Loyola and admitted to academic misconduct. “He feels bad,” said his father Ramon JacksonCartwright, to the Los Angeles Times. “He’s let down his teammates.” He picked Arizona over ASU, NC State, St. John’s, UCLA, UNLV, USC and Washington. “We identified Parker a long time ago as a priority for us,” Miller said. “The point guard position, in particular, is a real key in programs sustaining excellence over a long period of time. Parker is the consummate point guard.”

Boys McDonald’s All-American Game 6:30 P.M. - ESPN International friendly Mexico at United States

8 P.M. - ESPN

TWEET TO NOTE “@Fake_SeanMiller: It’s official. I’m the new coach at Arizona State.” Even as an April fools joke I’m ashamed I even said that. —@Fake_SeanMiller, Fake Sean Miller

About 11 hours after tweeting that he was ASU’s new coach, Fake Sean Miller changed his mind about his April Fools’ Day joke. Follow us on Twitter

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UA alums take to airwaves

Junior college transfer emerges for Arizona The Daily Wildcat

In a year of disappointment and inconsistency for Arizona baseball, sophomore pitcher Cody Hamlin has paced the program’s injury-ridden rotation and provided some stability to an otherwise shaky pitching staff. In 2013 at Western Nevada College, Hamlin had a 1.45 ERA, went 10-2, struck out a team-high 76 batters and only walked 11 over 87 innings pitched. His performances that season earned him the Scenic West Conference’s Pitcher of the Year award, and before long, Hamlin captured the attention of Arizona head coach Andy Lopez. At the time, the Wildcats were looking to rebuild and re-identify themselves after the program had failed to qualify for the postseason just a year after winning the College World Series. Then Arizona’s No. 1 and No. 2 starting pitchers were selected during the MLB First-Year Player Draft. Former Arizona pitcher Konner Wade decided to pursue his professional ambitions after being selected as the 199th overall pick in the seventh round by the Colorado Rockies. However, senior pitcher James Farris, the UA’s Saturday starter from 2013 who was drafted in the 15th round by the Houston Astros, opted to return to the Wildcats.

BY JOEY PUTRELO The Daily Wildcat



REDSHIRT SOPHOMORE pitcher Cody Hamlin has established himself as Arizona’s No. 2 starter in his first season at the UA.

“I’ve been very pleased with both Hamlin and Farris this season,” Lopez said, “[but] after it’s all said and done, [Hamlin] may end up being the Friday night starter. He’s been doing a great job in terms of execution.” Hamlin committed to Arizona last June. He was


rizona basketball markets itself as “A Player’s Program,” but several former Wildcats now make a living by talking about the game they love as analysts. Currently, seven UA basketball alumni have or have had jobs in sports broadcasting. The list includes Steve Kerr, Miles Simon, Sean Elliott, Luke Walton, Corey Williams, Tom Tolbert and Matt Muehlebach. The most notable to trade in his jersey for a microphone is Kerr, who played four years in Tucson in the 1980s. In the NBA, he was part of the


Sports • Wednesday, April 2, 2014



Pac-12 power rankings: UW moves up 8. USC (13-13, 3-6)


The Trojans just got their teeth kicked in at home against Washington, but in March, who didn’t? If this team is serious about salvaging its season, USC will at least win the upcoming three contest affair in Tempe, Ariz., with

The Daily Wildcat

1. No. 24 Washington (20-5-1, 8-1 Pac-12)

Posting an eye-popping 16-1 record in March, UW is the hottest team in the Pac-12 right now. It beat Gonzaga (9-14) 7-1 and then broke out the brooms against USC in Los Angeles, outscoring the Trojans by 35-9 over the weekend. I love to say I told you so — I said in last week’s power rankings that the Huskies wouldn’t remain unranked for long.

2. No. 7 Oregon State (21-6, 6-3)

The Beavers hiccupped on Saturday, losing to Arizona 11-2. But they still won the three-game series at Hi Corbett Field and dominated the ailing Wildcats by nine or more runs in the other pair of contests. At No. 7 in the NCBWA, OSU moved up one spot and is the highest nationally ranked program in the conference.

3. No. 9 Oregon (19-8, 6-3)

After one of the Ducks’ rougher weeks, when they went a combined 2-3 against San Francisco (13-13) and Stanford, UO dropped a couple spots from last week in the NCBWA poll. We’ll learn a lot about Oregon during a trip to Seattle this weekend in its attempt to snap Washington’s 10-game win streak.


expected to provide depth in the Wildcats’ starting rotation. Going into the season, Hamlin was pegged in the No. 4 spot. However, after junior pitcher Mathew Troupe — who was set to start Saturday nights — showed signs of discomfort in his elbow hours before opening night, Lopez chose junior pitcher Tyler Crawford to slide into the No. 2 spot to replace Troupe, calling on Hamlin to slide into the rotation’s No. 3 slot. This gave the 6-foot-3, 188-pound righty a chance to prove his worth and an opportunity


9. Washington State (12-13, 3-3)


ARIZONA FRESHMAN Evan Hebert pitches during Arizona’s 11-0 loss against Oregon State on Sunday at Hi Corbett Field. The Beavers dominated the three-game series with the Wildcats and moved up in the rankings.

4. No. 17 UCLA (16-10, 6-3)

It didn’t look good for the defending national champ to lose to ASU two out of three games in its own ballpark. But at 6-3, UCLA is tied with Oregon and Oregon State for the second-best Pac-12 record. Four nonconference matchups this week against unranked Loyola Marymount (17-11) and Long Beach State (13-13) are just what the doctor ordered for UCLA to gain some momentum.

5. ASU (15-11, 5-4)

For being unranked, the Sun Devils comprise a very good baseball club, but they’re still looking to break out and really start turning heads. Winning two out of three on the road against No. 17 UCLA wasn’t a shabby start.

to break into the weekend rotation. Hamlin shone in his first start, while Crawford’s mechanics faltered. That pattern continued to emerge, and pretty soon Hamlin swiped the Saturday-night spot. “I couldn’t be happier for him,” teammate and fellow junior college transfer Tyler Krause said. “He’s a great guy [and] is one of my best friends, personally. I’m just happy to see him contributing to the team. His presence on the mound is awesome.” Together, Farris and Hamlin represent the core of Arizona pitching. They have a combined record of 8-4, while the Wildcats as a whole

are 12-18, 2-7 in the Pac-12 Conference. Over his eight starts this season, Hamlin has compiled a 4-2 record, leads all starters with a 2.52 ERA and has only allowed seven walks over 53.2 innings. “Hamlin has been a pretty good contributor for us,” junior pitcher Tyler Parmenter said. “He’s been really successful this year and is a player who’s just gotten better since he’s been here. I think what he brings, his unique pitching style and the way he’s been effective in getting hitters out, has helped the rotation immensely.”

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17

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Boasting one of the Pac-12’s best team batting averages, it just shows how inconsistent Arizona’s pitching has been. Losing 21 games last season left the Wildcats out of the playoffs last year, and it looks like they’ll be losing a lot more than that in 2014.

11. Utah (9-17, 0-9)

Pac-12 matchups are to this program as Kryptonite is to Superman. Better luck next season, boys.

7. California (14-12, 3-3)

Sure it was against Utah, but Cal needed that sweep to regain a little bit of confidence after previously dropping seven of its last 11. Where are the Golden Bears that started 2014 off with an 8-2 overall record?

— Follow Joey Putrelo @JoeyPutrelo

former Wildcats to sign on as an analyst with the Pac-12 Networks. However, he continues to be a color commentator on the radio as well alongside the longtime voice of the UA, Brian Jeffries. In the 1990 Pac-12 Tournament, Muehlebach became the first Arizona player to record a triple double. Luke Walton followed in the footsteps of his legendary father, Bill Walton, by making his first appearance on television in February on Fox Sports. But unlike his dad, who brings up Jimi Hendrix and the Grateful Dead in his color commentary, Luke Walton keeps his talking points to basketball. The 34-year-old Luke Walton just retired from the NBA after last season and won two championships with the Los Angeles Lakers. Now, Elliott remains an analyst for the Spurs and Fox Sports, Williams works for ESPNU and Fox Sports and Tolbert can be heard on KNBR in San Francisco, Calif.


Chicago Bulls dynasty that captured three straight titles from 1996-98 and won another pair of rings with the San Antonio Spurs in 1999 and 2003. Kerr started broadcasting in 2003, and has worked for TNT and CBS, calling color commentary for the first and final four games of the NCAA Tournament. On Feb. 25, March Madness TV announced via Twitter that Kerr would be announcing his first-ever Final Four and National Championship game. In radio, Kerr also hosts his own program called “Long Range with Steve Kerr Show,” which airs on Sirius XM. Simon, who also played four years at Arizona, was awarded the NCAA Final Four Most Outstanding Player during the team’s 1997 national championship run. While he didn’t enjoy Kerr’s level of success at the next level, today Simon is one of college hoops’ most respected color commentators on ESPN. In 2012, Muehlebach became one of the first

— Follow Joey Putrelo @JoeyPutrelo

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10. Arizona (12-18, 2-7)

Somewhere, former Cardinal ace hurler and top 2013 MLB draft pick Mark Appel was likely smiling at the pitching performance his old team gave in the wins this weekend versus No. 9 Oregon. This team is still looking to find its mojo, and has a tough Pac-12 road trip this week with games against No. 7 Oregon State.

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6. Stanford (10-11, 3-3)




There have only been two truly impressive wins in 2014 for the Cougars: 9-7 in 11 innings over No. 16 Cal State Fullerton (14-10) on Feb. 15 and 2-0 against UCLA on Mar. 21. Perhaps WSU was merely being overlooked at the time in those victories.












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!!!!! 4Br/4.5BA +3 car garage. 2 pool side homes available at The Village for August. A few Blocks NW of UA. HUGE luxury Homes. All Large master suites with walk-in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings. +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed internet incl. 884-1505 !!!!! 6Bdrm 6.5 BAth available August. Just a few blocks from campus. 5-car GARAGE, all Granite countertops, large outside balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites with spacious walkin closets and whirlpool tubs, high ceilings. pool privileges TEP Electric Discount. Free High speed internet & Monitored security system 884-1505 !!!!! A very special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. 520.333.4125 or !!!!! reserve now for sum‑ mer/fAll 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2400/mo Convenient to campus A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520-747-9331 to see one today. !!!!!! www.myuofArentAl. ‑ com Reserve now for August 2014- 2,3,4, &6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884-1505

4 reAlly lArge Bedroom newer homes just north of campus. $1700 big yard, W/D, lots and lots of parking. 404-8954 5Bdrm, 3BA north edge of campus by Eller. Really nice! Lots and lots of parking! Will beat any deal. 933 Drachman on Park. 4048954 or 743-0318. BiKe to cAmpus IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520-790-0776

!!!huge must see 4Bd + loft, 3BA house, ton of feAtures And upgrAdes, on glenn/ crAycroft. $1500. 678‑964‑5890

grAnt/ mountAin 4Bd 2ba, w/d, all appliances, hardwood floors, fireplace, big walled yard, storage, security alarm. Lease + deposit. $1380/mo. Available June. (520)275-2546

!!!looK!!! AAA**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air conditioning. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520-398-5738

hAve A lArge GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520-3985738 to view any of these homes.

3‑Bedroom 2‑BAth house, Newly built w/ AC, Polished Concrete, Open Floor-plan, Great condition Close to Campus Pets-OK Value priced at $1000/mo... More info: Call or Text 520-247-1590

!!!!must see 3Bd+ den, 2BA house off cAt trAn pAth on mountAin Ave. huge BAcKyArd, privAcy, AvAil‑ ABle After 3 yrs of Being rented! All AppliAnces in‑ cluded. $1290. 678‑964‑5890

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***serious housing for se‑ rious students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated properties very close to campus. Studios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 $1875. Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520906-7215.

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within 1 Mile of campus!! 1 1 Mile Mileofofcampus!! campus!!

low summer/ fAll rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished w/roommate same price. $415/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $510/mo. Early fall special, July 1stMay 15th @$535/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $560/mo. Free wi-fi, University Arms Apartments. 3blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 6230474.

!!!!!!! 1BlocK from uA. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled, new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363/ 409-3010

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All our All our HOMES are 1 Mile of campus!! AllAll our our HOMES HOMESare arewithin within

lArge studios 6BlocKs UA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106

!!!! utilities pAid. suBlet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080


ONLY ONLY ONLY 1515 UNITS UNITS LEFT! UNITS LEFT! Hatewithin waking up early for class? HOMES are Hate ? ? Hate waking wakingupupearly earlyfor forclass class

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Difficulty Level

tucson city golf looking for player service. Weekend/ weekdays. Apply in person in admin. office @ Randolph. 600 S. Alvernon Way.

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.


r e g a n a m y l d n e i r F


2Bd/1BAth $725, furnished Available (full or partial as desired), Short walk to Campus, Pool and BBQ Area, Plenty of parking, Gated Courtyard On Site Manager/Maintenance Mountain Plaza corner of 10th St and Santa Rita 520-623-5600

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COPY ERROR: The Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

small electronic tech company near uofA seeks part time or short term help with: device as‑ sembly, shop/lab work, solder‑ ing, and Android or vB pro‑ gramming. pay doe. email work experience or resume to

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Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads.

Attention Classified Readers: The Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check.

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CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year.

fundrAiser opportunity Do you have a group or organization that needs to have a fundraiser? Call Throwbacks Sports Bar & Grill for details. 520293-7670.

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Classifieds • Wednesday, April 2, 2014

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.


8 • The Daily Wildcat

** AttrActive house, 3B/2BA $1195 Available June. A/c, w/d, wood floors and much more. 520‑743‑2060 photos/informa‑ tion at www.tarolaproperties.‑ com ****** 5Bed, 3BAth. Walking distance. Want to live with your friends? Thetas, Kappas, Pi Phis, Chi Os and just about every other Sorority have called this home over the years. Large Bedrooms, Big Closets and a great floor plan give this home a great flow and feel. You will appreciate: Large Spacious Bedrooms, Air Conditioning, Gas Heat, Large Living Room with Fireplace, Security Bars on all Windows and Doors (this house has never been robbed), Covered Parking, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Disposal, Cost Efficient, Gas Appliances (Water Heater, Stove, Range, Dryer). $2400/mo. Call/Text Jon Wilt for a showing, 520-870-1572. **4 BlocKs to uofA. 2Bdrm‑ $895 central Air, wifi, hard‑ wood floors, w/d. no pets. Avail‑ able July or August 520‑743‑ 2060 2Bd/ 1BA $675/mo, $300 deposit. Studio $387/mo. Only water included, with coin-op laundromat on premise. Fenced backyard. Near UA. 1BD/ 1BA, $447/mo. $300 deposit, water included. 423 E. Drachman St. 520-2720754 2Br, 1BAth from $805/mo-RESERVE NOW for Summer/Fall 2014–Super Convenient Central Location just 3 minutes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, lush landscaping, carports, Check out the website: Call 747-9331 to see one today! 3 And 4 Bedrooms AvAil‑ ABle for August 2014. Call for more information. 520-245-5604

BrAnd new 3Bd houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UA. 520-906-6135

remodeled house. 4Bdrm/ 2bath. All appliances, washer/ dryer. Air conditioning. Private, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard. Available after August. 1227 N. Tucson Blvd. $2200. Call Gloria 885-5292 or 841-2871. spAcious 5Bedroom 3BAth, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Private parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520-398-5738 spectAculAr 3Bedroom, 3BAth, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520-398-5738 wAlK to cAmpus, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520-790-0776

grAduAte or medicAl Student ONLY. Private bedroom/ bath in large home near UA/Med School. Fully furnished, owner pays all util. Wifi, Sat TV, walking distance, text 480-251-8689. One available $475, other $550/ month, 1 year agreement. Reply with name & college enrolled.

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

the Kingdom townhouses‑ 3br w/a loft, 2car garage, all new appliances in a gated community off Broadway/Country Club. Leasing for Jun and Aug 1st. Pictures available on Facebook page under Privada Colonia Solana. For more information call Elliott at 847-8902255.

A Guide to Religious Services Spring 2014 L.D.S. Church-Institute of Religion

First United Methodist Church of Tucson A community of welcome to ALL people. Services Sunday 10 a.m.

Sundays 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m.; Class M–F

(520) 623-4204

915 E. 4th Street | (520) 622-6481

3250 N. Tucson Blvd.

Zen Desert Sangha: Zen Buddhist Meditation

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry

3226 N. Martin Ave. | 520-319-6260

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) Sunday Worship 7:45 & 10 a.m. Bible Class 9 a.m.

830 N. First Ave. | (520) 623-6633

Tucson Shambhala Meditation Center

Cultivate a clear mind, open heart and humor through meditation.

Lutheran Campus Ministry - ECLA

6 p.m. Wednesday dinner/vespers, 10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship @Campus Christian Center

Student Bible Study and discussion Sundays 7 p.m.

830 N. First Avenue | (520) 623-5088

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

Comics • Wednesday, April 2, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 9

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The University of Arizona’s only weekly magazine show produced entirely by UA students. Wildcast is an upbeat show created to inform the UA community on campus news, sports, and entertainment.

WATCH US AT: UATV.ARIZONA.EDU UATV is a student run television station dedicated to providing its audience with programs they can’t see anywhere else!

Wednesday, April 2, 2014 • Page 10

ARTS & Life

Editor: Tatiana Tomich (520) 621-3106

Anderson takes visuals to next level and Edward Norton is Inspector Henckels. Saoirse Ronan plays the fair Agatha, Zero’s love interest. And that’s not even the last of the well-known names that pop up. Of the many overt elements in the film, the most “The Grand Budapest Hotel” is the most Wes Anderson movie the director has made to date. Anderson’s gone all noticeable is how the film is shot. Anderson has taken his out with his visual style, constructing arresting tableaus visual style to its seemingly absolute and full realization. and backdrops to zany events. However, his quirky Characters are always obeying the rule of thirds, perfectly characters, not unlike those of his previous films, have lost occupying the frame. This could be shown to film students as a clinic on how to compose a frame. The production their relatable humanity and are more like caricatures. The tale of the Grand Budapest Hotel is told via a frame design is immaculate, locations and costumes vibrant. story. Some unknown young girl reads a chapter of a Anderson shoots the majority of the scenes as flat space, memoir from the “Author” about a story he was told by creating tableaus that look like a pop-up book. Beyond the ornate style and elaborate form of the the elderly owner of the hotel when he was a young man. film, there is heart ­— a tale I can’t even tally how many years of a time, place and way of and how many different people living that’s long gone by. M the story is filtered through before Gustave becomes more of a it gets to the audience. This is a sympathetic character, one movie that concerns itself with a with dimensions other than romanticized past. idiosyncrasies, and Agatha As a young lobby boy at the establishes an innocence Grand Budapest Hotel, located in that is absent from everyone the fictional European republic of else. Zubrowka, Zero Moustafa (Tony However, this film takes Revolori) reports to Monsier R Rated: too long to give the audience Gustave H. (Ralph Fiennes), something to hold onto. the consummate professional 100 min. There is a lot of noise and and concierge of the hotel who Run Time: motion in this movie, with enjoys waxing poetic, but usually s n o ucti d ro P its dozen or so characters interrupts himself with a wellin d u Scott R going every which way, timed expletive. Murmurs of an subtle jokes coming at you impending war grow, and abruptly, in a flurry. There’s certainly Gustave and Moustafa find a pleasure in admiring how themselves embroiled in a murder conspiracy that hinges on a priceless painting titled “Boy the film looks, but the dysfunctional, relatable characters With Apple.” Things, as they tend to do, quickly spiral out of other Anderson films, like “Rushmore” and “The Royal Tenenbaums,” have been replaced with characters that of control. As per his style, Anderson throws a quirky cast of embody their quirks, and nothing more. The humanity characters at the audience, a list even more inexhaustible comes out eventually, but still, I found myself asking than in his previous movies. Fiennes anchors the film more than halfway through what the point of it all was. as M. Gustave with Revolori as a young Moustafa by his side. Adrien Brody is the nefarious, mustachioed Dmitri Desgoffe-und-Taxis, and Willem Dafoe plays J.G. Jopling, whose trench coat screams assassin, which is exactly what — Follow Alex Guyton he is. Jeff Goldblum is the by-the-book Deputy Kovacs, @TDWildcatFilm BY Alex Guyton

The Daily Wildcat

Grade: B-

Scott Rudin Production

Legendary opera composer comes to life in lecture by esteemed speaker BY Christianna Silva The Daily Wildcat

Legendary 18th-century composer George Frideric Handel had such an attitude that it is remembered even today. Once, when one of his singers complained of his accompanying method and threatened to jump on Handel’s harpsichord, Handel responded, “Oh! Let me know when you will do that, and I will advertise it. For I am sure more people will come to see you jump, than to hear you sing.” On Thursday, the Phi Beta Kappa Visiting Scholar Program will present Ellen T. Harris as she gives a public lecture on the topic, “How Did Handel’s Audiences Hear His Operas?: Mary Delany and Floridante.” Ellen Harris graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1949, receiving the university’s Gyorgy Kepes Prize in 2005 for her contributions to the arts. Her book “Handel as Orpheus: Voice and Desire in the Chamber Cantatas” received both the 2002 Kinkeldey Award from the American Musicological Society and the 2003 Gottschalk Prize from the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. Harris is the president of the American Musicological Society and a

Courtesy of UA Honors College

fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Harris is a soprano soloist herself. She has sung the national anthem at Fenway Park and performed with John Williams and the Boston Pops Orchestra. Harris’ lecture on Thursday will focus

on Handel’s operatic compositions. He wrote many biblical oratorios, dramatic tunes based off of Greek tragedies and some patriotic works. Handel was known for using his humor to dissipate rough situations. At one point, controversy arose when Handel used material from another

musician, Giovanni Bononcini. When asked why he had borrowed another man’s compositions, according to, he responded, “It’s much too good for him; he did not know what to do with it.” Jay Rosenblatt, an associate professor of music history, said that the lecture is “a wonderful opportunity to engage with a brilliant scholar whose research does not stop with the music by a great composer.” The subject of her lectures intrigues him even more. “Handel wrote the music for ‘Messiah,’ of course, portions of which are performed every Christmas,” Rosenblatt said. “But there is so much more to his story.” Rosenblatt said he expects Harris to “explore Handel’s music from political and social perspectives, the sorts of things that anyone interested in the history of early 18th-century London would find fascinating.” He added that the lecture will be from Harris’ point of view, as she intends to lead the lecture as if she and Handel were friends.

— Follow Chrstianna Silva @DailyWildcat

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

Accredited by The Higher Learning Commission (a commission of the North Central Association) • Transfer Credits Welcome


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Students allege police misconduct, Men's hoops reloads with five recruits, Anderson's new film is wack...

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