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

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 2013

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 134

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New UA school prepares for fall semester KELSI THORUD Arizona Daily Wildcat

The UA’s new School of Animal and Comparative Biomedical Sciences will open to students this fall. As part of the College of Agricultural and Life Sciences, the new school will give students the opportunity to expand their knowledge in the fields of animal production, food safety, integrated biomedicine and bioinformatics. The school will combine the current department of animal sciences and department of veterinary science and microbiology into one program designed to give students access to upper-

division electives and a variety of research facilities and programs. “They’ll be integrated in such a way that students can track through the school and its various programs and they may have a quicker route through the professional vet med program,” said Charles Sterling, head of the department of veterinary science and microbiology and interim head of the department of animal sciences. The new program also focuses on animal health, growth, nutrition and disease and human health challenges. Much of the school will be centered on combining aspects of the curriculum that will serve the undergraduate majors in the school, Sterling said. The undergraduate

majors won’t change, but the curriculum will be restructured to “make it more meaningful,” Sterling added. The school will allow students to take a diverse array of classes pertaining to their specific interests and give them opportunities to get realworld experience in their preferred industry. “We’ve combined them in an interesting way to really open up some new possibilities,” said Andrew Comrie, senior vice president for Academic Affairs and provost. “There are at least two principle kinds of those: One is it allows us a lot more flexibility and creativity in what we can do, and then also, really importantly, it gives us a vehicle for our proposed veterinary medical

education program.” The new school is expected to house the proposed Arizona Veterinary Medical Education program, which the UA recently petitioned for funding for from the Arizona Legislature. The veterinary program will be structured as a fast-paced program that gives students the chance to graduate less than a year after finishing their undergraduate studies. The veterinary program will also incorporate local Tucson veterinary clinics as teaching facilities for students, rather than building an entirely new veterinary hospital through the university. “Everything that we’ve heard from all of the

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[Graduate student employees] haven’t gotten any pay raises in forever, so we really want to see more investments made into them.” NEWS — 2

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GPSC election winners revealed RYAN REVOCK

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BRITT WIEDEMER (left), a communications senior, Madison Kramer (center), a nutritional sciences senior, and Kristen Sondag (right), a communications senior, slide down the “Super Slide” on Tuesday afternoon on the UA Mall. The slide was part of the Spring Fling kickoff and was free for everyone. Spring Fling begins Thursday.

The winners of the presidential and vice presidential elections of the Graduate and Professional Student Council were announced Tuesday, although representative winners have yet to be named. Zachary Brooks, current GPSC president, was elected for his second term as president, and Iman Daryaei, a current at-large representative, was elected as vice president. Both Brooks and Daryaei ran unopposed, with Brooks receiving 269 votes and Daryaei receiving 270. Although the winners for president and vice president have been announced, the school and atlarge representative election results have not been finalized at this point, according to Heath Vescovi-Chiordi, GPSC elections director. This is because individuals who ran for more than one position now have to decide which position they want to accept. The candidates have until Friday to decide, and the results will be posted on the GPSC website when the representative positions are finalized. The polls closed on Friday night, but results for the election were unavailable due to some candidates running for more than one position. The online voting system reported more than one number for those individuals; however, it did not say which number was for which position, Vescovi-Chiordi said. Despite these complications, Vescovi-Chiordi said there were no

GPSC, 2

UA student to travel to Cannes Film Festival MARK ARMAO Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA students from the School of Theatre, Film and Television are making a splash in the world of student film. After winning best picture in a film competition, Brad Wong, a film production senior, will now travel to the Cannes International Film Festival in France to show his film, “Friend Zone.” Wong’s film was selected — along with 28 other films from the best picture pool — to be exhibited from May 15-26. Wong created his short film for Campus MovieFest, a national student film competition and festival that provides university students with equipment and challenges them to make a fiveminute film in one week. Wong, who directs local music videos in his spare time, said that a trip to the world’s largest film festival is the perfect capstone to his undergraduate film career at the UA. “It’s really an honor,” Wong said. “There was lots of sleepless nights editing and mixing sound, but it paid off.”

“The friend zone” describes the awkward place people find themselves in when they can’t, for whatever reason, profess their love for a friend. The term has become part of the common vernacular for many college students, but Wong has taken the idea to another level. The movie begins with the protagonist, Ryan, attempting to tell his longtime friend Audrey that he loves her. As he begins to speak, he is transported to a parallel universe called the “Friend Zone.” He learns that he must fight his way through the realm in order to attain the heart of his love. If he fails, he will never be loved by his crush and he will turn into a “Hollow” — a soulless inhabitant of the Friend Zone. Ron Calzolari, an acting sophomore, plays Jack, a human who fails to get out of the Friend Zone and transforms into a Hollow. Calzolari said he loved the idea from the moment he saw the script because he knew people would relate to it since “everybody’s been in the friend zone.”

FILM, 2

TYLER BESH/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

BRAD WONG, A FILM PRODUCTION SENIOR, displays his winning short film in the editing bay of the Marshall building.


2 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Wednesday, April 10, 2013

science

gpsc

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from page 1

issues with the overall process. GPSC aims to increase the amount of marketing for future elections and get the information out to potential candidates earlier so there will be more competition, VescoviChiordi said. “It [the GPSC elections process this year] went really, really well,” Vescovi-Chiordi said, “and I am excited to do it again next year, too.” Coming into his second term as GPSC president, Zachary Brooks said he has three main goals. Brooks’ first goal is to reach 10 percent more graduate students here at the UA. His second is to build up the research grant program. His third is to secure a pay increase for graduate and professional students at the university. “They [graduate student employees] have been asked to do more with less for, like, seven years,” Brooks said. “They haven’t gotten any pay raises in forever, so we really want to see more investments are made into them — in terms of income, in terms of better health care, better benefits, whatever it is.” As for the new vice president, Daryaei said that as an at-large representative this year, he got a better understanding of how the system works both within GPSC and beyond. He said his goal for next year is to get more graduate and professional students involved with GPSC.

upper administrative people, they are all solidly behind it,” Sterling said. “The only thing we have to do now is get the Legislature behind us as well.” For now, the School of Animal and Comparative Biomedical Sciences will focus on creating strong partnerships with industry to help students be better prepared to compete for jobs in fields such as beef production, biotechnology, food microbiology and recreational equine husbandry. Some students said they are excited for the new school and hope it will allow them to broaden their knowledge in a wide variety of studies. “Having a more diverse science system is what drew me to the school and being a part of the agricultural and science side has made the classes more interesting,” said Meghan Marsters, an animal sciences sophomore. “I get to take more indepth courses like horses and racing and all these other different classes. It makes it more diverse; it will draw more people.”

ryan revock/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Zachary Brooks (right), was elected for his second term as GPSC president, and Iman Daryaei (left), an at-large representative, was elected as vice president. The elections polls closed last Friday.

Both the president and vice president, along with the representatives, will be sworn into office at the next GPSC general assembly meeting, on April 16. The elections for the chair positions on the council will be held during the second general assembly meeting following the elections, according to the elections director. Potential chair candidates can nominate themselves or be nominated by others. The decision on chair positions will also be finalized at the meeting.

There will be special elections for unfilled positions in September, Vescovi-Chiordi said. The exact dates for the elections are unknown at this point, but he said he will be working on it this summer. “I think GPSC is in a really good place, and I am very happy to be a part of it and I am very excited to work with lots of other good people coming in,” Brooks said. “I am just looking forward to another great year at GPSC.”

Community Chatter CatTran shuttles will Why do you feel there is a lack of involvement from graduate and professional students in the Graduate and Professional Student Council elections? “I would say there is a lack of involvement because a lot of the graduate and professional students are working professionals and so they may not have a lot of time or see value in putting time into extracurricular activities. Even though GPSC offers a lot of benefits to the students, they may not be aware of it or spend any time trying to learn.” — Kimberly Jaeger, public administration graduate student “I feel that there is a big gap between the students and GPSC group …I would not know why I would want to stand for the election, why I would want to be president. In the end of the day, GPSC is just a name on that email I get every two weeks and has the same content, so what would I do even if I went there, and who would I work for and why?” — Nupur Maheshwari, computer science graduate student “I would say that could be because graduate students are often working as TA’s in addition to studying or working fulltime, and it leaves less time for community involvement.” — Miriam Saleh, nonprofit administration graduate student

— Compiled by Ryan Revock

“I guess I would think the biggest reason there are people running unopposed and there is empty positions is because, at least from my standpoint, I barely knew what GPSC was when I got emailed recently about voting, and compared to undergrad student council there is a lot less publicity and knowledge about the Graduate and Professional Student Council.” — Ron Klawitter, agricultural and resource economics graduate student

include GPS for fall rachel mccluskey Arizona Daily Wildcat

Students will be able to track the CatTran shuttles in real time on their smartphones or computers beginning next fall. UA Parking and Transportation Services will soon be testing a CatTran GPS tracking program planned to launch in fall 2013. PTS partnered with TransLoc Transit Visualization to provide this new service for riders. It will be free for students, but the initial cost of the project is $55,000 and it will have an ongoing cost of $22,000 a year, said Mark Napier, associate director of operations for PTS. Money for the project will come from parking permit revenues. After a GPS transmitter is placed inside a CatTran, the signal will be sent to TransLoc Transit Visualization’s servers, which will then upload the information to the application, according to Napier. “We’ve kicked around the idea of doing this for a long time,” Napier said. “There have been several companies out there that have done this for many years, and we just thought it would be a good idea to bring that to campus.” The CatTran system carries 500,000 passengers a year, Napier said. “Our goal is to maybe see as much as a 10 percent increase in ridership, because we now make it more easy and attractive to ride the CatTran,” Napier said. “So that would be 50,000 more people, which would reduce bicycle and pedestrian congestion on campus.” Jennifer Lautenbach, a retail and consumer science freshman, already rides the CatTran, but she said she thought GPS tracking would be a good idea. “It would probably be a lot more helpful,”

Army ROTC hosts golf tourney kayla samoy Arizona Daily Wildcat

The UA Army ROTC is hosting a golf tournament on April 19 to raise funds and work toward creating an alumni association. Besides giving participants a chance to play at The Golf Club at Vistoso at a discounted rate, the first annual Army ROTC Alumni and Friends Golf Scramble will also include raffles, silent auctions and golf competitions. The tournament, which begins at 1 p.m., will help raise funds for scholarships, grants and team-building activities, as well as serving as part of a larger effort to create a UA Army ROTC Alumni Association. Though the ROTC program has been active at the UA for years, there has never been an alumni association. An alumni association would be an opportunity to bring current cadets and alumni together, according to Cadet Battalion Commander Benjamin Martinelli. “We’d really like to get to know some of our alumni that we’ve never known,” Martinelli said. “There are hundreds and hundreds of alumni out there, that we have no idea who they are.” Martinelli said an alumni association would provide a conduit for alumni to learn about what Army ROTC alumni are doing now and also serve as a way to foster relationships

between current cadets and alumni. “We could use them as mentors because they’ve gone through what we’re about to go through,” Martinelli said. “We can reach out to them if we need any guidance for anything.” The scholarships funded through the tournament will go to the best students in each class, according to Lt. Col. Benjamin Walters, professor of military science for UA Army ROTC. The smaller grants will act as emergency funds for when students find themselves needing financial assistance in unexpected situations. However, Walters agrees that the tournament is bigger than just fundraising. “My goal and ambition is to get the alumni association off the ground,” Walters said. Tyler Jackson, a junior studying history and military science and leadership, said he is focused on getting members of the Greek community involved in the event by sponsoring a hole or simply playing in the tournament. People and companies can pay $100 to get a banner with their name at a hole on the course to show that they’re sponsors. The sponsors and participants are a mix of Greek life members, family, friends, alumni and community members, according to Jackson. “Overall, the purpose of this tournament is to get the community involved in the Army ROTC,” said Jackson. “It’s nice to have

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an event where you can bring together so many different people. You bring them all together behind something that is in essence American —golf and the armed forces.” Though this is the event’s first year, Jackson said the goal is to make it an annual event. “I guess our goal for this in the future is that this is an event that people look forward to once a year,” Jackson said. “Golf is almost a universal sport. The interest in golf is humongous.”

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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 Brittny Mejia at news@wildcat.arizona.edu or call 621-3193.

tyler besh/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Tyler Jackson, a UA History junior, is helping plan the Army ROTC golf tournament.

tyler baker/Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA Parking and Transportation Services is working on implementing a GPS tracking system for the CatTran.

Lautenbach said. “Then I would know which stops to go to and I would know how long I would be waiting.” PTS is also considering adding a monitor in its main lobby with the GPS tracking system on it, said Bill Davidson, marketing manager for PTS. The dorms or the student unions might have a monitor with that information as well. Another change will be the route titles, which are currently not very descriptive, Napier said. With the GPS tracking system, the route names will be changed. For example, the orange route will change to the North Mountain loop, Napier added. “It’ll be neat,” Davidson said, “because you’ll be standing at the stop, and you can look on your application and see when the next CatTran is coming to your stop.”

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Lisanne Skyler, an associate professor in the School of Theatre, Film and Television, said she has seen Wong’s student film career come full circle. Skyler taught Wong during his introductory film class and is now teaching Wong’s senior thesis film class. “Brad [Wong] is highly dedicated, extremely inventive and ambitious as a filmmaker,” Skyler said. “I’m really proud of him.” Wong’s film was not the only UA production to receive national recognition from Campus MovieFest this semester. Two other shorts by UA students won awards and the makers of those films, along with Wong, will compete at CMF Hollywood in June to earn further accolades. A film by Emily Bulkley, a UA film student, won best comedy, and a short by Matt Groves and David Bornstein won best drama. “It feels pretty damn awesome,” said Bornstein, a film and television producing senior. “Being recognized for my efforts is a really surreal feeling.” The film Bornstein helped produce, “Of Blood,” depicts a mysterious character who is cornered by a group of thugs before unleashing an unanticipated “bloodlust,” the origins of which are revealed later in the film. The UA films are bringing notoriety to a film program that doesn’t get the recognition it deserves, said Victoria Tulk, a film and television producing senior who was the producer of “Friend Zone.” “We’re not a school known for art or for film,” Tulk said. “I think Campus MovieFest gave us a really great opportunity to show what we can do here.”

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Obama faces backlash over Retailing center prepares for 17th proposed Social Security cuts annual conference MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE

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THE UA TERRY J. LUNDGREN CENTER FOR RETAILING invites speakers each year to its Global Retailing Conference. The 17th annual conference will take place Thursday and Friday.

MAXWELL J. MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

The UA Terry J. Lundgren Center for Retailing is preparing for the 17th annual Global Retailing Conference this week. The center will hold its conference this Thursday and Friday at the Loews Ventana Canyon Resort and Spa. Named one of the 11 “Must Attend Retail Events of 2013” in North America by 360pi, a retail price intelligence solutions company, the conference will focus on retailing trends and strategies and ways brands engage customers. “This kind of event really kind of underscores the importance of what we’re doing here in the retailing program, as well as in the Norton School,” said Kimberley Brooke, assistant director of marketing and communications in the Norton School of Family and Consumer Sciences. “It gives us an opportunity to highlight what we do and to again bring focus to the university.” The GRC, which targets retail and business professionals, faculty and students, has boasted headlining speakers such as Martha Stewart, Tommy Hilfiger and Vera Wang in the past. This year, the names of those taking the stage include Tory Burch, Terry J. Lundgren, the center’s namesake, and associate UA professor Anita Bhuppa. The event also includes executives from companies such as Sony, Facebook and Walmart. While separate conferences may have a “similar level” of headlining prominence, the GRC is distinct because of its intimate size, said Martha Van Gelder, director of the Terry J. Lundgren Center for Retailing. “A lot of conferences have similar

levels but there are 20,000 people,” Van Gelder said. “But this is pretty unique, that we have about 300-plus students.” Due to the changing use of omni-channel shopping through cellphones, the Internet and TV, this year’s theme, “Accelerate Your Brand — Get Ahead of Your Shopper,” is important due to its relevance in numerous industries, she added. While registration has closed for students interested in attending the event, for those who signed up, the event is an opportunity to supplement the classroom learning experience, said Abra McAndrew, assistant director for student leadership and development at the Terry J. Lundgren Center for Retailing. Furthermore, it proves an opportunity to “be a fly on the wall” in learning to understand business executives’ demeanor, she added. “They really know how to engage entire workforces,” Van Gelder said about what students will learn at the conference. “It’s not just all about them. Retailers today can not just sit in their ivory tower and make all the decisions. The shift in retail has moved from the corporate office to the selling floor.” Recruiters want students to take away from the conference the importance of leadership, critical thinking, problem solving and selfawareness, McAndrew said. The goal is to prepare student attendees for future careers. “Our interest always is to bring the industry and academia together to prepare students for the workforce,” Van Gelder said. “That’s kind of what we’ve been doing for 17 years, and I think we’re getting better at it every year.”

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WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama’s coming push for less generous increases in Social Security benefits is angering his party and perplexing economists, many of whom question why he’d replace one ineffective measure with another. In his proposed federal budget today, Obama will urge a shift away from the way the government has calculated benefits for nearly four decades. It would save the government $230 billion over the next 10 years, which would please those alarmed by sky-high deficits and debt, but do it by slowing the growth of benefits to the elderly and others — a cause for alarm among his liberal base that thought his re-election meant such popular entitlements would continue untouched. Obama will propose to shelve the standard measure of inflation, the consumer price index calculated by KEVIN G. HALL/MCT the Labor Department, as the basis for automatically adjusting the size BONNIE OAKES, with the Coalition of Labor Union Women, protests changes to Social Security benefits in front of the White House on Tuesday in Washington, D.C. of Social Security checks. Instead, Obama wants what’s As a subset of the general population, called a “chained” consumer by the consumer price index. As a candidate and later when however, the elderly consume health price index. This alternative way to calculate monthly Social seeking re-election, Obama flatly care and a number of other goods Security benefits involves the rejected proposals to change the and services very differently than the assumption that consumers don’t way benefits were increased. White rest of us. “It’s a one-size-fits-everybody always pay higher prices but rather House spokesman Jay Carney respond by seeking less expensive explained the about-face Tuesday by bundle,” acknowledged Keith arguing that Obama’s Hall, who served as commissioner alternatives. proposed budget in of the Bureau of Labor Statistics The net result That’s not just its entirety does a from January 2008 to January is a less generous malarkey, that’s damn better job protecting 2012. “Might you not want to focus measure of inflation, malarkey. seniors and the most on the elderly and some of their which would save the vulnerable than his basics?” federal government — Terry O’Neill, president During Hall’s time at the opponents do. what it pays retirees, of the National What angers BLS, statisticians developed an the disabled and Organization for Women advocates for the experimental model that tried to others on assistance elderly and disabled create a consumer price index for the programs such as and surprises economists is that elderly. It’s known as the CPI-E, and Social Security and some veterans benefits. That weaker cost-of-living there’s so little recognition that while it is published monthly by the adjustment means less generous the existing and proposed cost-of- agency, it is only available through benefits for current and future retirees living adjustments largely overlook subscription and isn’t included in the real prices for seniors and the publicly disseminated data. over the course of their retirement. The effort remains a work in “That’s not just malarkey, disabled. “It’s a backdoor benefit cut. It’s progress and is being continued that’s damn malarkey,” Terry O’Neill, president of the National not a more accurate measure of the by Hall’s successor. The consumer Organization for Women, shouted costs facing seniors,” said Monique price index is put together by during a small but spirited midday Morrissey, an economist with people around the country who rally against the proposed change the Economic Policy Institute, a go to stores and collect price Tuesday in front of the White House. liberal think tank. “If anything, the information on thousands of Social Security first paid monthly current [cost-of-living adjustment] commonly used products and benefits in 1940. Congress voted to underestimates inflation [faced by services. They plug this information into a huge database that compares raise benefits in 1950 and again in seniors].” Both the current and proposed the changes in prices nationwide 1952. Since 1975, the benefits have been adjusted annually based not gauges of inflation measure changes and regionally, and the collective on a vote of Congress but on the in prices for products and services effort results in the estimated rate annual rate of inflation as measured purchased by the general population. of monthly inflation.

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OPINIONS

Wednesday, April 10, 2013 • Page 4

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

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Gen ed finance classes needed STEPHANIE ZAWADA Arizona Daily Wildcat

F

orbes went public on Monday with new data reflecting a much higher unemployment rate than previously reported: 14.3 percent. That means that more than ever, students can’t count on finding a job immediately after graduation, and student loan debt is still climbing. Students need to learn how to manage their finances while they’re still in college. Arizona’s general education curriculum was established to provide graduates with a foundation in the modernized liberal arts, but with today’s shaky employment prospects, college students don’t have the time — or the cash — previous generations had to become “well-rounded.” It’s time for universities to shake up their general education curriculum with courses like personal finance to better equip students for the 21stcentury workplace. How many students even know what CDs, IRAs and 401(k)s are? As UA students, we may be student leaders, researchers and teaching assistants, but we’re novices when it comes to understanding how to manage our money and leverage the best options available. Take note that the baby boomer generation can’t afford to retire. Where will we be, fiscally, in 40 years? Social Security funds could be exhausted as soon as 2034, according to a Congressional Budget Office report, so don’t expect anyone to take care of you. Entering college marks a big step in financial maturity for students. Many students get their first jobs or pay taxes for the first time during their undergraduate years. With the ongoing fiscal crisis, no class can be more practical than one that focuses on understanding accounting and how to manage financial information. Symantha Mallek, an elementary education junior, said she believes requiring a personal finances management class as a gen ed would be ideal. “Growing up with my parents, I was dependent upon them for help,” Mallek said. “Now that I’m branching off on my own, it’s confusing. “In my career, there’s a lot to do with budgets. It’d be very, very helpful,” Mallek continued. A course that teaches you how to budget, take care of your finances and develop your management skills would be the most helpful, she added. Shruti Shah, a psychology sophomore, said she believes that a gen ed focusing on personal finance would help college students pay for their graduate school programs and manage their money. “A personal finance course is more relevant to all students because whether you’re on scholarship or not, you need to know how to manage your money,” Shah said. “Once I had started earning money while away at school, all I wanted to do was spend it. However, I had to realize that at least half of this money needs to go toward paying back student loans,” Shah added. Students are going to college to gain employable skills, but if they don’t know what to do with the money they earn, they’re going to end up struggling financially. We need to start planning our fiscal futures now. Just hoarding the money you make at your part-time, on-campus job won’t be enough to get you through grad school, let alone the unknown financial storm we’re all going to be sailing through. Now is the time for Arizona to lead the way by instituting a mandatory general education course focusing specifically on personal financial planning, including student loan options. — Stephanie Zawada is a chemistry and pre-business sophomore. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Pros, cons of suing Board of Regents Here’s why the lawsuit still matters, and why it doesn’t:

The lawsuit matters:

1. Freedom of speech: If ASA’s claims hold up in court, the suspension of its fee would be a DAN DESROCHERS major violation of the First Amendment by the Arizona Daily Wildcat board of regents. If ASA is punished any time it supports an effort against the board’s wishes hen Gov. Jan Brewer signed House (which could be considered Brewer’s wishes), Bill 2169 into law on Friday, she put then it doesn’t really have freedom of speech the future of a lawsuit about students’ at all. First Amendment rights in jeopardy. ASA was designed as a political lobbying Since last fall, most of the drama that has group for students, not for the regents. surrounded the Arizona Students’ Association, 2. Sets precedent: There has never been a a student-run, statewide lobbying group, has case over the setting and allocation of student stemmed from ASA’s use of student fees to fees in Arizona Supreme Court history. This is donate $122,000 to the Vote Yes on Proposition kind of a big deal. 204 campaign during the 2012 election. Prop. There may come a time when other fees, such 204 would have extended a statewide one-cent as the Arizona Student Media fee approved by sales tax increase to fund education. referendum earlier this semester, are also called The donation drew questions from student into question. A decision in the ASA case could government leaders, most notably those from set a precedent for how other fees are treated. Arizona State University, who urged the Arizona 3. Who will stand up for students: As of now, Board of Regents to scrutinize ASA. ASA is the only way that students can have a In November, the board of regents voted to direct voice in legislation without going through suspend the collection of a $2-per-semester, the administration or regents. per-student refundable fee on behalf of ASA, If it is eliminated, students in Arizona will be leading ASA to launch a lawsuit against the left with only the student governments for the board. three state universities lobbying on their behalf. The lawsuit alleges that the regents There’s a reason that all three student suspended the fee to retaliate against ASA for its body presidents got together to form ASA in donation to Prop. 204 — a donation protected 1974, and the need for ASA is still there, no by the organization’s right to exercise free matter how well the three future student body political speech. presidents may communicate. Now HB 2169 will prevent student groups like As Associated Students of the University of ASA from collecting fee money from students Arizona President Katy Murray said, “It’s really through a university without students’ express about us as students being able to have an consent if that money will be used to influence organization that allows us to fight for what we an election. believe in.” The decision on whether to continue litigation in the wake of HB 2169’s passage will be left to next year’s ASA directors, leaders say. 1. ASA is done: Even if ASA were to win the

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The lawsuit doesn’t matter:

Your views LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Dear Editor, The passage of House Bill 2169 is a crippling blow to the students of Arizona’s public universities. The bill unfairly targets Arizona Students’ Association in particular based on their support for Proposition 204, which extended a 1 percent sales tax that would have implemented a state based financial aid system. For the past 39 years, Arizona Students’ Association has been advocating on behalf of the students of Arizona’s three public universities and has delivered to the students many times in terms of preventing major increases in tuition, fighting for lower textbook prices and increasing voter awareness among the student body. From a legal standpoint, the fact that HB 2169 is targeting one group and one group only is not only a bad policy, but also unconstitutional. There were also a number of amendments proposed by House and Senate Democrats that could have been made in order to avert the elimination of ASA. These amendments would have been a much better solution to the “problem” that House Bill 2169 is trying to address, as it was a compromise between both sides. It is sad that the Arizona legislature has ignored the voices of the students of its public universities. These are the officials that we helped elect into their office, so shouldn’t we expect them to help us with our issues as constituents? It is quite unfortunate that they have failed to do so this time. — Zachary Marshall, UA sophomore

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.

lawsuit, the passage of HB 2169 has pretty much destroyed the organization’s source of funding. This means that from a “saving ASA” standpoint, the lawsuit means nothing. 2. Hypocritical oath: In suing the regents, ASA is doing exactly what caused Rep. John Kavanagh (R-Fountain Hills) to draft HB 2169 in the first place. Basically, he said that ASA shouldn’t be able to spend money on political activity that not every student agrees with. With this lawsuit, ASA is doing exactly that. Yes, defending the First Amendment is important, but not every student government across the state supports this action, let alone every student. 3. Visibility: You can blame it on ASA or you can blame it on the apathy of students, but quite frankly, not enough students care about ASA. The $2 student fee was inconsequential, and ASA’s work rarely affected daily life at any of the universities. That’s not to say that ASA never did anything. It was vital in fighting tuition increases for students. It’s just that most students can’t point at a bill and say, “Yeah, ASA prevented that from happening.” If students were engaged in ASA to that extent, then there would be a lot more public outrage over what’s happening with ASA right now. While ASA won’t get its student fees back if it wins the lawsuit, it should still go through with it for the sake of legal precedent. ASA’s purpose is to serve as a voice for Arizona students, and this may be its last stand in that effort. —Dan Desrochers is the opinions editor for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

In response to “Progress report: Daily Wildcat wants your input on this semester’s paper” (by Lynley Price, April 8): I just wanted to say that I read the Daily Wildcat pretty frequently and both enjoy the articles and have come to trust the sources, etc. I did have a question about whether the Daily Wildcat has ever had a satire/humor section? I was thinking that a lot of the time, college students get a portion of their news through sources like “Colbert Report” and “Daily Show” and there may be an audience for that sort of news, which may spark interest in the rest of the news areas, as well. Thank you! — Chase Salsbury College of Engineering

ONLINE COMMENTS

In response to “Pass/Fail” (by Arizona Daily Wildcat Editorial Board, April 9): Regarding whether the “Pass” for the law school “makes the grade” and is deserved... The law school may or may not be trying to provide affordable education without cutting quality, but apparently they definitely want to fund tuition cuts by cutting need-based financial aid. Here’s the rest of the story, taken from Executive Summary, AZ Board of Regents Board of Regents Meeting, April 4, 2013, Agenda Item #3: “UA graduate program fee requests in the College of Law and the Eller College of Management (p.76-87) include a request for an exemption to ABOR Policy 4-104 for the minimum 14 percent set aside for need based financial aid. UA graduate program fee requests in the College of Law and the Eller College of Management (p.76-87) include a request for an exemption to ABOR Policy 4-104 for the minimum 14 percent set aside for need based financial aid.” What one hand gives, the other takes away. —6078305

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

• Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719 

• Letters should include name, connection to the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information. 

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•5

Police Beat

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A UA student was cited and released for littering after he urinated inside Highland Market at 1:35 a.m. on April 6. University of Arizona Police Department officers responded to the market after security detained the student for urinating inside. Upon arrival, police took the man into custody and checked him for weapons, then put him in the back of a patrol vehicle. The store security guard and an employee had witnessed the man urinating next to an ATM inside the store, according to the police report. Neither wanted to pursue criminal charges for indecent exposure due to the “male’s reckless display of his penis,” but the employee submitted a voluntary statement about observing the exposed man. UAPD officers then spoke with the student. The man, who had watery bloodshot eyes and a flushed face and smelled of intoxicants, told police he “had a problem urinating in strange places.” Since the suspect didn’t make any attempt to clean up after himself, he was cited for littering. He was then referred to the Dean of Students Office and released.

Highland hijinks

A UA student was cited and released for underage drinking after he flipped off cops and allegedly made an attempt to shoplift from Highland Market at 2:10 a.m. on April 6. While police were obtaining a written statement for the incident involving a student urinating in the store, security notified them of a man trying to steal a 3 Musketeers candy bar by hiding it in his pocket. When the student noticed the guard was watching him, he put the candy back. The guard pointed out the suspect, whom police spoke with and identified. “I’m not causing any trouble,” the man said. “I didn’t steal anything.” UAPD officers noted the underage man’s flushed face and bloodshot eyes and the smell of alcohol surrounding him. The student admitted that he had drunk eight beers in a dorm, but would not say which dorm or how he got ahold of the alcohol, other than “I paid for it.” Police cited and released the student for minor in possession of liquor in body. As the student walked away, an officer noticed he was still holding the man’s license and caught up with the man to return it. But as the officer neared the student, the student stuck his middle finger out at the officers. The student then threw a bottle of soda on the ground. The officer told him to pick up and throw away his trash or risk being arrested for littering. The student threw away his trash and was given back his license. He was then referred to the Dean of Students Office for a code of conduct violation.

THE

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

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Campus Events EarthWeek 2013: EarthWeek is a four-day conference organized by graduate students from the five departments in the School of Earth and Environmental Sciences at the University of Arizona. During EarthWeek, graduate and undergraduate students from SEES and SEES-related fields present their research in oral and poster presentations in sessions hosted by individual SEES departments. In addition, SEES will host a variety of joint plenary sessions and talks on Friday morning. April 10, 8am – 5pm. Student Union, Grand Ballroom

Nationally Competitive Scholarships Information Session for Juniors and Seniors: Come to this Office of Nationally Competitive Scholarships information session to learn more about the range of nationally competitive scholarships that are available and how you can prepare yourself to apply for these prestigious awards. April 10, 3PM, Social Sciences 411. Graduate Writing Workshop - ‘Creating Successful Oral Presentations’: Victoria Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Creating Successful Oral Presentations.” This lecture is part of a semester-long series of free workshops held every Wednesday. April 10, 4 – 5PM, Social Sciences 206

KAMP.Arizona.edu/Android-App

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Talk - ‘Stealing Aphrodite: The Political Uses of Plundered Art in Second Century BCE Rome’: Please join us for an exciting talk by the University of Arizona’s Jennifer Kendall titled “Stealing Aphrodite: The Political Uses of Plundered Art in Second Century BCE Rome.” April 10, 5:30PM, Emil W. Haury Anthropology Building 216

“50 Years: Civil Rights in Arizona from 1963 to Today” On August 28, 1963 thousands were drawn to the National Mall to be part of what would become a historic event: the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. On a national level, the march spurred the passing of important civil rights legislation. Special Collections newest exhibition reviews how, 50 years later, the fight for civil rights has impacted local Tucson communities. Special Collections 1510 E. University Blvd. Ongoing through August, 10:00am to 9:00pm. A companion exhibition focusing on national civil rights issues is also on display in the UA Main Library from Jan. 15 – Aug. 30. Arizona Repertory Theatre Presents ‘Nine’ Get caught up in the glamour of 1960s cinema Italiano in this five-time, Tony award-winning musical based on Federico Fellini’s film, “8 1/2.” With captivating flashbacks and provocative song-and-dance numbers, journey through celebrated film director Guido Contini’s life

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as he examines the flawed romantic relationships of his past and present liaisons, while he also attempts to work through his creative block. Music and lyrics by Maury Yeston. (Adult themes and language.) Apr 10, 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. $31 General; $29 Senior, Military, UA Employee; $21 Student. Marroney Theatre, 1025 N. Olive Road

‘Basketry Treasured’ Exhibit Presented in honor of the state’s centennial, “Basketry Treasured” celebrates the ancient and abiding Arizona tradition of Native basketry. Five hundred stunning examples represent the staggering depth and breadth of Arizona State Museum’s peerless collection, recently designated an American Treasure. O’odham, Apache and Hopi voices enrich the exhibit’s discussions of materials, technologies, traditions and the many functions basketry has served and continues to serve in Native communities. Other stories tell of some of the early 20th century Arizonans whose personal assemblages became the foundation of ASM’s vast collection. Hands-on activities foster appreciation for the dexterity required of the craft. Visitors are sure to come away with a new appreciation for the basketry used in their own lives today. April 28, 2012 to June 1, 2013 Adults $5; free to CatCard holders. Arizona State Museum

Tucson

Show & Tell @ Playground - ‘Imagine the Real in the Virtual: Experience the Arts in Second Life’: Confluencenter for Creative Inquiry presents: “Experience the Arts in Second Life.” Africana studies professor Bryan Carter will demonstrate how literature, the arts and performance are enjoyed by residents of Second Life. During this tour the audience will hear live music performed by jazz artists from a variety of physical locations, explore art created by talented artists in both real life and Second Life and learn how literature is experienced differently by students enrolled in classes taught within the environment. Come on out – you may discover that one life is just not enough. April 10, 5:30 -7PM, Playground Bar & Lounge, 278 E. Congress St.

Tucson

Heart Health Lecture Series - ‘New Approaches to Opening Arteries: Update on Surgery and Interventional Approaches’: The Sarver Heart Center presents “New Approaches to Opening Arteries: Update on Surgery and Interventional Approaches,” presented by Drs. Karl B. Kern and Kapildeo Lotun. April 10, 5:30 – 7:30PM, Kirk-Bear Canyon Library, 8959 E. Tanque Verde Road, Community Room

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


sports

Wednesday, April 10, 2013 • Page 6

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

twitter.com/wildcatsports

commentary

UA baseball lacking trademark leadership

softball

Wildcats split with Aggies evan rosenfeld Arizona Daily Wildcat

arizona daily Wildcat file photo

FORMER PAC-12 PLAYER OF THE YEAR Alex Mejia runs down the first base line in a game last season. Older players like Mejia were “one-of-a-kind when it came to leadership,” according to junior Johnny Field. This year’s crop of Wildcats lacks an explicit leader.

zack rosenblatt Arizona Daily Wildcat

A

leaders. Last year, we were winning all ndy Lopez has a sore throat. In his rear pocket, he carries a year, so it looked like we were doing a great job. It’s just the older guys’ bag of cough drops. The Wildcats head coach has done a responsibility to keep the younger guys plugged in and get the standards set in lot of yelling this year, although that’s not necessarily a bad thing. It’s just a bit the program and keep looking to strive of an adjustment from last year — when for excellence.” After a three-game sweep of Cal he had Alex Mejia, Robert Refsnyder over the weekend, Arizona sits at 21and Joey Rickard to do the talking on 11. Through 32 games last year, the the field for him so he didn’t have to Wildcats were 23-9. yell from nearly 100 feet away in the In theory, at this point in the season dugout. the adjustment in leadership has made It was guys like Mejia, Rickard and up a two-game difference. Refsnyder, not to mention Bobby This team is not as talented as last Brown, Kurt Heyer and Seth Mejiasyear’s, and 20 of its last 23 games have Brean, who helped Arizona to its first been against Pac-12 foes. national championship in 26 years. And that’s also fine — there have Now they’re all gone. The Wildcats been four repeat champions in the 38 lost their leaders, six of their top eight years since USC won five in a row to batters and a staff ace (Heyer). open the 1970s. “Nobody in this program is Mejia, Mejia was Rickard, Refsnyder,” Arizona’s coach on Lopez said. “That’s the field. just a known fact. If It’s tough when you’re Lopez rarely had somebody says, ‘Well, losing and things aren’t to make the trip to your voice is raspy a going well. It’s easy to the mound to calm a lot,’ well, it’s because I blame and say there’s pitcher down or get finally had to jump in a no leaders. the hitters together little bit more and say, ­ and say, “What are ‘Hey, if you guys don’t — Johnny Field, we doing?” because want to do it, then I’m UA outfielder Mejia was there to going to do it.’” do it. This year’s squad “Mejia was oneisn’t quite chopped of-a-kind when it came to leadership,” liver, a six-game losing streak to start Field said, “just because he’s in the conference play notwithstanding. infield, so he can be a second pitching Outfielder Johnny Field led Arizona coach out there. He was just very vocal, with a .370 batting average last year, talking every single pitch. He did a great Konner Wade was Heyer’s No. 2 and job settling pitchers down.” pitched a complete game shutout in It helped that he might’ve been Omaha and pitcher James Farris had Arizona’s best player, too. He batted a spectacular 7.2 innings in Arizona’s College World Series-winning clincher .357 and was the Pac-12 Player of the against South Carolina. Brandon Dixon Year and a first-team All-American. Players like that don’t just grow on was a pinch-hitter, but without his trees. clutch postseason play, Arizona might Last week, Lopez stood by Arizona’s not be the defending champion. dugout at Hi Corbett Field. But after the departure of Mejia, He talked about the intense pressures Refsnyder, Rickard and company to of a National Championship follow-up graduation and the MLB, this year’s season, which he also experienced in squad is laden with freshmen. It’s lacking the vocal leadership from 1993 as the head coach at Pepperdine. “Guys in ’92 were loose as a goose,” a year ago – but that’s OK. Lopez said, “and in ’93, they looked like “It’s tough when you’re losing and they were carrying the world on their things aren’t going well,” Field said. shoulders.” “It’s easy to blame and say there’s no

Arizona’s No. 17 softball team split a pair of games last night against New Mexico State, dropping the first contest 3-2 and rebounding with an 8-1 win in the second game to close out non-conference play at the New Mexico State Softball Complex in Las Cruces, N.M. The Aggies were able to stretch their winning streak to 11 games with the victory in the first game, but fell to the Wildcats in the second as Arizona’s offense was awoken by senior Brigette Del Ponte’s grand slam home run. “We’ve got to learn to win on the road,” head coach Mike Candrea said. “To be honest, the first game was disappointing.” In the second game of the doubleheader, New Mexico State was first to attack with a home run by Kelsey Dodd, making the score 1-0 in favor of the Aggies in the bottom of the first. The Wildcats broke through in the top of the third after sophomore Chelsea Suitos collected a clutch single to score junior Alex Lavine and tie the game up at one. Suitos is currently hitting a team-leading .417 (15-36) with runners in scoring position and contributed last night with two RBI and three hits, but possesses only nine RBI on the year. “We made some good adjustments during the second game,” Suitos said. “We refreshed our offense, and our pitching was lights-out for the most part.” The Wildcats added to their lead later that inning when Del Ponte smacked a grand slam home run to left center, scoring sophomores Suitos and Chelsea Goodacre and freshman Lauren Young to make the score 5-1 entering the fourth. Arizona wasn’t quite finished, and tacked on another three runs to make it 8-1 as Goodacre hit her team-leading 14th home We’ve got to run of the season. learn to win on Junior Shelby Babcock the road. To kept the Aggies under be honest, the control and improved to 14-5. She allowed one first game was run on six hits while disappointing. striking out three and ­ walking four in five — Mike Candrea, UA head coach innings pitched. Freshman Nancy Bowling relieved and closed the door on the Aggies, striking out four of the last six batters. During game one, Arizona struck first as freshman Mandie Perez singled home Del Ponte to take a 1-0 lead in the top of the second. Perez currently holds a .379 (11-29) average with RISP, the second-highest on the team. “I’m just trying to make the most of my opportunities,” Perez said. “As a team I think we had timely hitting and really improved in the second game.” While the Wildcats’ offense was present, Arizona failed to produce clutch hits and left nine runners on base (six in scoring position) in the first game against the Aggies. The Aggies retaliated in the bottom of the third as Dodd dropped a single in shallow center, which scored left-fielder Amber Olive. Arizona regained the lead in the top of the fourth when freshman Courtney Rodriguez scored from Suitos’ two-out RBI single. New Mexico State threatened in the fifth, stranding runners on first and third. It struck a fatal blow when Emma Adams hit a two-run home run over the left field wall to lift the Aggies to a 3-2 score, which became final after Arizona was retired in order in the seventh. Junior Estela Piñon took the loss and fell to 9-5 on the season. She allowed three runs on six hits in six innings pitched. Piñon struck out five in the first two innings but was unable to master her control and walked five batters as a result. “We have to get better control if we want to win tough games,” Candrea said. “Hopefully we will give ourselves a chance [up north].” Arizona resumes Pac-12 play as it heads to Oregon for a three-game series this weekend.

Arizona daily Wildcat file photo

ARIZONA HEAD COACH Andy Lopez watches the Wildcats play a game last season from his spot in the dugout.

He talked about the inexperience on this year’s team and a lack of a Mejiatype “take charge” leader from the more experienced players like Dixon and Field. When a reporter asked Lopez if he would like to see that kind of leadership from his upperclassmen, he pulled the bag of cough drops out of his left rear pocket. “Every coach in America would, heck yeah,” Lopez said. “We’d all like to marry supermodels. We’d all like to be millionaires, but we all don’t. I’d love to have 15 guys like Mejia; I would be quiet as a church mouse. I would not have any of these in my pockets right now. “Some guys like to get on their teammates, some guys don’t. That’s life. You take it as it comes, and it’s called baseball.” — Zack Rosenblatt is a journalism senior. He can be reached at sports@wildcat.arizona.edu or on Twitter via @ZackBlatt.

Up next Arizona against Washington State When: Friday-Sunday Where: Pullman, Wash.

Michalczik to bring more consistency to O-line Despite having coached for over two decades, Michalczik has only worn a few different logos on his shirt. onsistency is key in In 2002, Michalczik was building a successful named Cal’s offensive line program. coach under then-new head When coaches are entering coach Jeff Tedford. Michalczik and leaving faster than players stayed with the Golden Bears are graduating, it becomes for six seasons before taking the increasingly difficult for a same job with the neighboring team to improve. Oakland Raiders, which Following the quick Michalczik called a dream job. departure of former offensive Michalczik returned to line coach Robert Anae after Cal two years later following last season, head football the firing of former Raiders coach Rich Rodriguez found head coach Tom Cable. Now Jim Michalczik to replace Tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat Michalczik comes to Tucson him. In just a few months, OFFENSIVE LINE COACH Jim Michalczik was hired this offseason to after the firing of Tedford in replace Robert Anae, who left the UA to take a position with BYU. Michalczik has already hopes of building a consistent garnered the respect of many in the league. He knows what he’s program, as he did for a Wildcats. doing.” Cal program that, in 10 years, saw “You just look at [Michalczik’s] Michalczik isn’t new to spring 12 offensive linemen make it to track record; he has a lot of guys in the professional football. league,” sophomore offensive lineman practice. The seasoned coach has spent 24 years patrolling the sidelines. Jacob Arzouman said. “He’s coached luke della

Arizona Daily Wildcat

C

football, 7

basketball notes

Pac-12 to review Vegas officiating zack rosenblatt & cameron moon Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Pac-12 announced Tuesday morning that it would be commissioning its own investigation into officiating during the Pac-12 men’s basketball tournament in Las Vegas last month. The investigation stems from a report by CBSSports.com that surfaced last week, accusing now-former Pac-12 head of officiating Ed Rush of offering referees $5,000 or a trip to Cancun should they discipline Arizona head coach Sean Miller with a technical foul or eject him from the game. Rush said his comments were made in jest. Rush took criticism for his words and resigned late last week after the conference. Pac-12 commissioner Larry Scott originally backed Rush, saying that he believed Rush’s comments were made jokingly and that the referees in the room did not take them seriously. The investigation will be headed by “experts who are entirely independent of the Pac-12 Conference” and will be completed by June, the conference announced Tuesday.

Wildcats finish at No. 14

With the NCAA college basketball season in the books, capped by Louisville’s National Championship win against Michigan on Monday, the final USA Today Coaches’ poll was released. The Arizona Wildcats finished the season at No. 14, jumping six spots from a No. 20 spot in the final poll before the NCAA Tournament on March 18.

notes, 7


Sports • Wednesday, April 10, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 7

Wildcats have best final ranking in years

Drew gyorke/arizona Daily Wildcat

ARIZONA CAPTAIN ANDREW MURMES tries to score in a game last season against Oklahoma at the Tucson Convention Center. Murmes had offseason surgery to correct an injured hip.

james kelley Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona hockey earned its best final ranking since 2005-06, but head coach Sean Hogan wasn’t that excited. The Wildcats were No. 20 in the final coaches’ poll released on Friday. “It is what it is,” Hogan said. “I think we were a better team than that. It’s good; it’s a step in the right direction, but we’re nowhere near where we want to be yet, but we’re getting there. Next year will be even better.” Slots 1-19 were determined by the national tournament results, and 20-25 were voted on. Arizona finished above one team that played in the 20-team national tournament, according to John Carroll. Arizona finished No. 16 in the final computer poll, ahead of Navy, Rutgers and Rhode Island, teams that made the tournament instead of Arizona. “I think that’s probably more accurate, just in my opinion,” Hogan said. “I felt like that’s kind of where we were throughout the whole year — the teams we beat, the teams we lost to — so I think the computer ranking’s pretty accurate.” The Wildcats had the third-

toughest schedule in the nation and will play another tough schedule next season. “It’ll be about the same,” Hogan said. Next year, Arizona will be a charter member of the Western Collegiate Hockey League with ASU, Colorado, Colorado State, Oklahoma and Central Oklahoma in the conference’s inaugural season. Arizona will play CU, CSU, OU and UCO three times each. Arizona will play ASU “a lot of times,” Hogan said, laughing. The arch rivals will play each semester: Four home, four away, four conference and four nonconference. In other out-of-conference games, UA is tentatively scheduled to play Iowa State, California, national champion Minot State, Liberty, 2012 national champion Delaware and a Canadian school.

Wildcats start off season workouts

Last week Arizona started offseason workouts at Bear Down Gym. Hogan said the Wildcats get the first part of the offseason off. Then, they have “structured workouts” as a team three days a week. During the summer, the players get “hockey specific” workout plans.

The ACHA doesn’t regulate how much the players can work out during the offseason. “We don’t have that kind of stuff, so it’s great,” Hogan said. “No recording minutes or anything.”

football from page 6

“The tempo and the intensity we practice at here is a really neat deal,” Michalczik said. “Everything we do here directly translates into the game. There’s no wasted time; there’s no wasted movement. It’s well-organized, and it’s exactly how you want to do it. I’ve been pretty impressed already.” During his nine-year stint with the Golden Bears, Michalczik led Cal to six consecutive bowl games, seven total, and finished tied for first in the Pac-10 conference in 2006. It hasn’t taken long for Michalczik to take control of his new offense line. With just 14 Arizona spring practices under his belt, he already has his line focused, understanding what it did wrong under Anae and what it needs to do better in 2013 if it wants to help win the Pac-12. “Coach Anae was more laid back,” senior offensive lineman Chris Putton said. “Coach M is very hands-on. He’s very tough on our technique. He’s really been pushing us to get our butts down. He’s really trying to emphasize getting lower, because the lower man wins in football, obviously. Once our pad level comes down, I think we’ll be able to move guys off the ball even more than last year.” Michalczik couldn’t say whether he preferred coaching in college to the NFL, but he did say coaching college players is very different than professionals — and sometimes more rewarding. “With NFL guys, it’s their job,” Michalczik said. “You coach them [and] then they go home to their families and so do you. In college, you’re taking an 18-year-old who thinks he’s a man, and you watch him mold into what really is a man. And that’s awesome.” Michalczik’s down-to-earth personality has helped him win the respect of his new players. He’s coached many young men into NFL-caliber players and has critiqued professional players’ techniques. Even though he didn’t have a strong relationship with Rodriguez prior to coming to the desert, Michalczik said he has already found comfort in Tucson and expects to be here until the very end, like at his previous stops. “If it means anything, when I coached at Cal and with the Raiders, I lived in the Bay Area for 10 years and never bought a house,” Michalczik said with a smile. “I’ve lived in Tucson for a few months and already have bought a house.”

Murmes has surgery

Junior forward Andrew Murmes had hip surgery after the season ended. “He’s OK; he’s doing really well,” Hogan said. “It was a couple days before our banquet, and he came to the banquet — he was there — so things are going good for him. He should be 100 percent.” No other Wildcats had offseason surgeries, Hogan said.

Wildcats vote on team awards

Murmes was named Wildcat Hockey MVP by his teammates for the second straight season at last month’s banquet. Defenseman Bryan Drazner was selected as Wildcat Hockey Rookie of the Year, while junior forward Eric Watters got the Wildcat Hockey Pride, Hustle and Desire Award. Sophomore forward Mike Ferreira and freshman goalie Dylan Hojnacki were named Wildcat Hockey’s Most Improved Players.

notes

from page 6

Arizona trending up for 2013-14 season

The season is over, so as it happens every year, predictions for next year are already surfacing. And with its top-10 recruiting class, the return of last year’s No. 3 class and the return of Nick Johnson and transfer point guard T.J. McConnell, Arizona’s future looks bright. The first UA prediction came from Vegas, where the Wildcats are listed with the eighth-best odds (18/1) for winning the 2014 National Championship. They trail Kentucky, Duke, North Carolina, Ohio State, Louisville, Memphis and Michigan State and are just ahead of Michigan, Florida and Syracuse. The USA Today has Arizona at No. 7 in its early poll, ESPN.com and CBS Sports put it at No. 4 and RealGM.com’s statistical-based projection has Arizona coming in at No. 6. Sporting News has the Wildcats at No. 3 and NBC Sports at No. 2.

Former five-star wide receiver prospect Davonte Neal transferring to Arizona. See the story on:

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Classifieds • Wednesday, April 10, 2013

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2540 E. 6th St. • 881-1319 • www.kiwiknitting.com

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! ConSTruCTion, lAnDSCAping, properTy maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible sched‑ ule. No tools/ experience neces‑ sary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. terrydahlstrom@volkco.com

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egg DonorS neeDeD: Help a couple in need and make $7000+ (Women 21‑29 undergrad and grad‑students) Apply at www.bhed.com HoMe HeAlTH AgenCy needs a part‑time intern. Must be com‑ puter literate with a working knowl‑ edge of MS Office. Please send re‑ sume to rob@sunlifehomecare.‑ com. Location: Tucson. Compen‑ sation: $10/hr online CuSToMer SerViCe jobs $25‑$50 and more per hour pt/ft. www.PaidReps.com plAy SporTS! HAVe FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure & water sports. Great summer! Call 888‑ 844‑8080, apply: campcedar.com reD roBin TuCSon Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today!

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

Marketing Manager

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9 7 8 4 5 1 2 4 8 6 2 7 8 5 6 4 4 9 1 2

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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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By Dave Green

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The Arizona Daily Wildcat is looking for an enterprising, savvy student to serve as marketing manager for the 2013-14 school year. This job will work closely with the Wildcat advertising and editorial staffs to help grow readership, develop business partnerships that are targeted to the student market, and evaluate and recommend social media strategies. The marketing manager organizes promotions on the mall and supervises a street marketing team. This paid position requires a minimum commitment of 20 hours per week. Anticipated start date is August 2013. Qualified candidates will have excellent planning and communication skills; a thorough hipness and understanding of social media trends, innovation and technology; and a relevant background in journalism, sales or marketing. Demonstrated success at directing creative efforts, in print and online, and project management/ event planning experience would be assets. To apply, send cover letter and resume to Mark Woodhams, director of Student Media,

woodhams@email.arizona.edu, by April 24

!THe weSTin La Paloma is now hiring Summer Positions! Activity Attendants – Enjoy helping our guests poolside at our beautifully renovated pool! Poolside Servers – If you have serving experience, our Sabino’s Pool Restaurant of‑ fers a great opportunity to en‑ hance your skills in a fun and busy atmosphere! You can view de‑ tailed job descriptions and require‑ ments online at www.westin.job‑ s/lapaloma or go to Careers at www.starwoodhotels.com Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V ACHieVe, inC. Hiring for day & summer program and home based positions working with adults/ children with developmen‑ tal disabilities teaching life, social, & job skills. Central/NW 3079 W Ina Rd, 579‑8824 AnTonio VillArD iS offering a part time paid internship for a highly motivated individual with reli‑ able transportation, common sense and a good sense of hu‑ mor. Duties will include basic cus‑ tomer service, assisting in day to day operations and other adminis‑ trative duties. Upperclass Eller student preferred. Email resume and cover letter to tristan@anto‑ niovillard.com. CA SuMMer DAy Camp San Fer‑ nando and Conejo Valleys. Coun‑ selors, lifeguards, instructors & more. Make a difference this summer! www.workatcamp.com ConTACT MAnAger reADy TO HIRE!! Supports sales goals of the agency or specialist depart‑ ment through telephone solicita‑ tion and scheduling appointments. $10.00hr Call 520‑548‑5555

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profeSSionAl pArT-TiMe CHAUFFEURS AND DIS‑ PAT C H E R / R E S E RVAT I O N I S T FOR LOCAL 24/7 PASSENGER TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. MUST HAVE AZ DL, ADOT MED CARD, 3YR MVR, BLACK 2‑PC SUIT W/ WHITE SHIRT, AND OVER 25YRS FOR INS. NEEDS TO BE ABLE TO PASS PRE‑ PLACEMENT DRUG TEST &PRE‑ EMPLOYMENT BACKGROUND CHECK. KNOWLEDGE OF TUC‑ SON A PLUS. FLEXIBLE SCHED‑ ULES WITH GREAT HOURLY PAY. SEND RESUMES TO DRIVERS@CATALINATUCSON.‑ COM AND WE WILL SEND YOU INFO AND CONTACT YOU FOR AN INTERVIEW.

! 1BloCk froM uA. Available now or reserve for summer or fall. New A/C, remodeled, furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑4363 or 409‑3010 ! SAfe, SeCure, QuieT! Sa‑ hara Apartments offers the low‑ est monthly rates with the most modern amenities. From $360 to $625 monthly! www.SaharaApartments.com 520.622.4102 !!! ArT DeCo BuilDing 1bdrm. $695, large studio $695, all utilities included. 5blocks to campus. Unique space with hardwood floors, 12ft. ceilings, laundry, off street parking. Available June. No pets. 520‑743‑2060 www.tarolaproperties.com !!!!!! liVe Super ‑close to cam‑ pus. Spacious, modern housing with free internet, 1/2 month free with 1yr lease @University Lofts +Broadway Village. Or check out Lofts On 6th nr 4th Ave/Univer‑ sity. Professionally managed by local, responsive team. www.universityapartments.net 520‑906‑7215

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Casa España / Casa Royale 1725 N. Park Ave

Rates starting from

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Move-In Special:

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Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist, Wednesday 6pm Fellowship. 715 N. Park Ave http://ua-canterbury.org (520) 878-8774

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*Prices subject to change

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(520) 622-8503 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!! AweSoMe 2BDrM, 2Bath just $960/mo. Close to UA campus. Pets welcome. No secu‑ rity deposit (o.a.c.). Now taking reservations for summer & fall 2013. Check out our website and call 747‑9331! http://www.universi‑ tyrentalinfo.com/uofa‑properties‑ 6thavenue.php $1095 2BeD: Available for fall! 2blocks from campus. walk. Bike. Swimming. free parking free wi-fi in community. 10month and furnished options available. free yoga and Xfit classes. Call now at 520.884.9376

$1575 3BeD: reserving for fall! 2blocks from uofA. free wi-fi free parking free yoga and Xfit Classes. furnished and 10month options available. Move in and relax! Call for more info at 520.884.9376

$805 1BeD: reserving for fall! 2blocks from campus. free wi-fi free parking. furnished and 10month options available. Don’t miss out on this great deal! Call 520.884.9376 411 e. DrACHMAn STuDio for rent, $387/mo. Coin‑op laundry room. Carport. 272‑0754 A SAM HugHeS Place Condo for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail (Championship Dining). Unit has AC, W/D, Stain‑ less steel appliances, surround sound, window coverings and cov‑ ered balcony. Please contact John, 520‑370‑4640 AVAilABle June 1ST Unusual 2Bedroom unit. $650/ mo on a year lease. $535/mo Summer only. Main bedroom has bath &2nd bedroom access through main bedroom. University Arms Apartments. 1515 E 10th Street. 623‑0474. www.ashton‑goodman.com CHArMing ConDo for rent. 2miles UofA. 2Br w/balconies, 2bths, office room, new appli‑ ances, washer and dryer, patio, 2covered parking +visitor parking. Spotless clean. Campbell/Glenn. Contact (520)906‑2325 lArge STuDioS 6BloCkS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $395. 977‑4106 QuAliTy AfforDABle STuDenT housing. Check us out. www.ashton‑goodman.com. reSerVe now for Summer/‑ Fall. 1BD furnished. Special sum‑ mer only rate $425/mo. 9mo rate August $560/mo. 1yr lease $520/ mo. 3blocks campus near Rec cen‑ ter. Quiet community, clearwave Wi‑fi. University Arms Apartments 623‑0474. 1515 E. 10th St. www.ashton‑goodman.com rooMMATe MATCH & inDV. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. www.gatewayattucson.com

A Guide to Religious Services Lutheran Campus Ministry Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. www.lcm-ua.org 715 N. Park Ave.

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.

L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F www.ldsces.org/tucson (520)623-4204 Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 10am. Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068 www.risingstarbaptist.org

To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu

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A SAM HugHeS Place Condo for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail (Championship Dining). Unit has AC, W/D, Stain‑ less steel appliances, surround sound, window coverings and cov‑ ered balcony. Please contact John, 520‑370‑4640 ACroSS THe STreeT from Campus! Avail now - 1, 2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Garages & all appl. www.‑ GoldenWestManagement.com 520‑790‑0776

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! 6BloCkS froM uA. Available August 1. Remodeled 3BD/ 2BA, 1800sqft, hardwood floors, W/D, large fenced yard. $1450/mo. 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010. ! AuguST AVAil. 2BeDrooM/ 1BA, NEW! CLEAN! A/C, W/D, 3233E Monte Vista #2, $860/mo, 520‑990‑0783 http://tucson. http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3730843554.html !! 6BeDrooM/ 4BATH Huge House with a great outdoor area with fireplace for social gatherings. Large open floorplan, 2story. Lo‑ cated within biking/walking dis‑ tance of Campus. 520‑398‑5738 !! 7BeDrooM 4BATH HoMe Available for August 2013. 520‑ 245‑5604 for more information


Comics • Wednesday, April 10, 2013

!!! 1930’ S 1BDrM. gueST House in historic West University. $695. Completely remodeled with oak floors, A/C, W/D, dishwasher, disposal, professionally main‑ tained yard. Walk to campus. No pets. Available June. 520‑743‑ 2060 www.tarolaproperties.com !!! fAMily owneD & operATeD. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,400. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <www.uofahousing.com> !!!! 3,4, & 6 BeDrooM HoMeS for rent 2 to 7 blocks from UA. Re‑ serve now for August 2013. 884‑ 1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!! AuguST AVAilABiliTy 5-7 Blocks nw uA Huge Luxury Homes 4br/4.5ba +3 car garage +large master suites with walk‑in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. Pool privileges. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!! HiSToriC weST uniVerSiTy 1Bdrm. bungalow. $695 Oak floors, fireplace, W/D, A/C, beauti‑ ful grounds. No pets. Available June. 520‑743‑2060 www.tarolaproperties.com !!!! Sign up now for FY13! 2,3,4‑ & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. in‑ cluded. www.GoldenWestManage‑ ment.com 520‑790‑0776 !!!!!! - AuguST AVAilABiliTy unCoMpArABle LUXURY ‑ 6bdrm 6BATHS each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. 5car GA‑ RAGE, Walk‑in closets all Gran‑ ite counters, large outside patios off bedrooms, full private laundry, very large master suites, high ceil‑ ings. TEP Electric discount. Moni‑ tored security system. Very close to UA. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!!! ABSoluTely greAT stu‑ dent living 5bdrm, 2.5bath house convenient to UA, UMC and Pima Downtown just $2500/mo ($500/ bdrm). Reserve now for Fall 2013. http://www.universityrentalinfo.‑ com/presido‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.‑ c.) Call 747‑9331 today! !!!!!!!!!! pre-leasing upscale quality 3-4 bedroom homes for August. Close to campus. Shown by appointment only. www.collegediggz.com 520-3334125 info@collegediggz.com group discounts available !!!!!!!!!!!!!2bd/1bth guest House $1,000 2blks to uofA. 3bd/1bth + Den House $1,350 less then 1 mile to uofA. 5bd/4bth House w/ Brand new Spa $2,625! www.prestigiousuofArentals.com Call 520.331.8050 (owner/Agent).

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Arizona Daily Wildcat • 9

3BD 2BA VinTAge brick home with lots of parking, fireplace, washer/dryer, and garage. Avail‑ able August $1550. 2210 E Juanita Call REDI 520‑623‑2566 or Log on www.azredirentals.com 3BD/ 2BA. uA area. Elm St. W/D, tile floor, walled yard, remodeled kitchen. $1050/mo. Available Au‑ gust 1. Lease, security deposit. 742‑7314. 3BeDrooM/ 2BATHrooM. leT us show you what makes this home special. Only two blocks to campus easily within walking dis‑ tance. Charming Hardwood Floors with Fireplace, AC, Alarm, Wash‑ er/Dryer. July or August start date. $1350/mo. 1338 N. Euclid. Call/Text Jon at 520‑870‑1572 for a showing. 3BloCkS To MCkAle. Sam Hughes Luxury Townhome. 3bdrm 2bath $1350 +utilities. 620‑6206. www.windsorlux.com 3Min To uofA!!! 1,2,3,4 ‑bed‑ room houses! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, yards. $400 ‑$1600, www.uarentalhome.com 520‑338‑ 9888 4BD/ 2BA. BeAuTiful remod‑ eled 2car garage. Must see. Avail‑ able August 1. $2200/mo. 1227 N Tucson Blvd between Helen/ Ma‑ bel. 885‑5292 or 841‑2871. 4BeDrooM, 4BATH, $550 PER PERSON, Super close to Cam‑ pus, Large living areas, Big bed‑ rooms and closets, fenced side yards, private parking. Call 520‑ 398‑5738 before they are all gone! 720 S. 5TH AVe. one Bedrooms and studios in Armory Park! Pool; Laundry ‑ Close to campus! Call 520‑798‑3331/ 520‑808‑8472 for more information! www.peachprops.com 811 e. DrACHMAn STuDio and One bedroom next to campus! $395/ $425 Only pay electric! Call 520‑798‑3331/ 520‑808‑8472 for more information! www.peachprops.com 824 e. 10TH ST. one bedroom $525/$495 Walk to campus! Pool, free parking and laundry. June/July 1/2 off on a 12 month lease. Call 520‑798‑3331/520‑808‑ 8472 for more information! www.peachprops.com A Very Cool house‑ E Exeter Dr., Available August, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, land‑ scaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. 2car garage/ 2car carport, off‑street parking for 8cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419‑3787.

AVAilABle AuguST 3BeDrooM House washer/dryer, fenced yard, covered porches #1050 ALSO WALK TO CAMPUS 3Bedroom 2Bath House Wood floors, washer/dryer, fireplace, deck with gazebo $1350 REDI 520‑623‑5710 www.AZREDIRENTALS.COM

kiCk BACk Here!!!!! Spacious 7Bedroom, 4Bath house located practically ON campus!!! Ideal roommate setup, a frat or a soror‑ ity large kitchen, walk in closets, 2sets W/D, microwave, DW, 2 Fridges, LOTS of space. Side yard for B.B.Q’s. Mention this ad and receive discount of $25 off per month pp. Call today, this will not last!! 520‑398‑5738 Tammy

BeAuTiful 4BD! reMoDeleD. Hardwood floors, recently re‑ painted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885‑5292. Corner of Spring& Olsen. $2100/mo.

luxury 4BD 3BA, river/Campbell, 3story, 2100+sqft, furnished, rooftop deck w/grill & city/mtn views, hardwood floors, walled yard, washer/dryer, gated community, pool, fitness ctr, river walk access, grad/med student or professional, dogs ok. $3000/ mo. 520-241-9494.

BrAnD new BeAuTiful house 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bathroom, must see! $575/room. 520‑885‑5292

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ARTS & Life Wednesday, April 10, 2013 • Page 10

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

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Lilly Pulitzer leaves behind bright legacy Floral-print fashion icon dies at 81 amy johnson Arizona Daily Wildcat

Fashion icon Lilly Pulitzer died Sunday. While her empire will ensure her legacy lives on, she takes with her a wealth of artistic vision that was seemingly developed by chance. Characterized as the princess of Palm Beach prints in springtime hues, Pulitzer first found her inspiration on a citrus farm in the 1950s. Her vision was prompted by an adoration for dappled, multicolored patterns that could creatively hide the juice stains on her clothes. Soon her dresses were in higher demand than her citrus. Socialites and celebrities became captivated by her coastline-inspired dresses. During the 1960s, the fashion industry coined the term “wearing a Lilly,” meaning a sleeveless shift dress centered around simplicity

and functionality. The success of Lilly Pulitzer, Inc. amazed even the reluctant fashion icon herself. “Jackie [Kennedy] wore one of my dresses — it was made from kitchen curtain material — and people went crazy,” Pulitzer said in her book, “Essentially Lilly, A Guide to Colorful Entertaining.” “They took off like zingo. Everybody loved them, and I went into the dress business.” Wearing a Lilly during that era evoked an aura of eminence and popularity, but women mainly adored the dresses’ refreshing patterned prints. Each dress was tailored in a modest way, but the patterns made it eye-catching and appealing. Many of Pulitzer’s designs reflected her life. Her original tailored designs were inspired by shorelines, wine glasses, native flowers and even politics. What began as two simple styles of dresses has since expanded into a

fashion empire. Each store carefully reflects that locale’s characteristics, while still showcasing the original floral prints from the 1950s and ’60s. More recently, the company has fashioned an entire sorority line, with prints for every major sorority house on campuses across the country. Playing into the vibrant lifestyle of the South, the Pulitzer style has become synonymous with large sun hats and horse races. While Pulitzer gave up her ownership rights in 1993, her preppy imagery remained a staple in the company’s vision. Many of her original patterns and conservative designs from her early line are still emulated in today’s stores. “Somehow, they found me,” Pulitzer said in a 1994 article with The Baltimore Sun. “They said they just PHOTOs courtesy of mcclatchy tribune loved Lilly, their mothers and sisters loved Lilly, and they wanted to bring What started as a simple print to disguise juice stains grew into a multi-million dollar fashion empire. Lilly Pulitzer leaves behind a legacy that helped shape modern women’s fashion. the line back.”

For cinematographer, it’s all about effort Will Harmon Arizona Daily Wildcat

“It all depends on who you know.” We’ve all heard this adage before. It has been repeated to college students in any area of study. And that’s the one of the mottos echoed by awardwinning cinematographer Peter Deming, who has shot many acclaimed films and most recently worked on the set of Sam Raimi’s “Oz The Great and Powerful.” College students who aspire to become Hollywood mainstays have their work cut out for them. Deming emphasized the importance of both passion and patience for college students looking to break into the film business. “It’s going to take a lot of time,” Deming said. “It’s all about persistence. You have to really want it and there is going to be a lot of

competition. When you’re first starting out, coming out in theaters within a few weeks of you basically shoot anything you can. I started each other.” In 2002, Deming won an Independent Spirit out doing some short films while I was an undergrad and eventually applied to grad Award for Best Cinematography for his work on the David Lynch film “Mulholland Drive.” school.” While establishing himDeming graduated self in the industry, he got the from the American Film I knew that I wanted to chance to work with many Institute in Los Angeles give it a good shot. At renowned actors and directors. and began his career in the “I’d say Meryl Streep is my film industry. While he was least I know I tried­. number one,” he said. “I’ve working on projects from — Peter Deming, done films with Al Pacino the get-go, he points at his cinematographer and Johnny Depp. All are first two feature-length very professional and talentfilms, “Hollywood Shuffle” ed. For directors, obviously Sam [Raimi], then and “Evil Dead 2,” as his big breaks. “While ‘Hollywood Shuffle’ was being put there’s David Lynch and Wes Craven.” Deming has established a strong worktogether and getting finalized, I began shooting a film for [director Sam] Raimi called ‘Evil ing relationship with Raimi, which has been Dead 2,’” Deming said. “They both ended up extremely beneficial on his journey. Working

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with directors on multiple projects is key to landing and producing quality work, he said. “You sort of have a head start and you know what they like and don’t like. It’s nice; you can start from the 20 or 30-yard line instead of the goal line. You can bypass the preliminary stuff and get to the creative stuff right away,” he added. At this time, Deming’s future plans remain open. A few weeks ago, he shot a commercial for Dick’s Sporting Goods that was directed by “Blue Valentine” and “The Place Beyond the Pines” director Derek Cianfrance. Deming has never had any doubts about becoming a film cinematographer. His approach has been simple, yet sincere. “I knew that I wanted to at least give it a good shot.” If anything ever got in the way of that, he said, “at least I know I tried.”

April 10, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: New UA school prepares for fall semester UA students to travel to Cannes Film Festival Pros, c...