THE DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899
THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 2014
Police look into ease of roof access BY ADRIANA ESPINOSA
VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 130
IN MEMORIAM Phi Gamma Delta fraternity hosts service in memory of member and UA student Michael Anderson, who died Friday
SPORTS - 6
SECONDARY A PRIMARY CONCERN
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This Friday will mark one week since the death of Michael Anderson, a pre-business freshman who died from injuries sustained after he fell from a ventilation structure onto the roof of Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall. Anderson and his friend were climbing the tower-like structure on the roof of the residence hall when he fell, according to Sgt. Filbert Barrera, public information officer for the University of Arizona Police Department. However, it seems Anderson and his friend weren’t the first students to gain access to the roof of the residence hall. One student, a physiology freshman, said he has climbed up Colonia de la Paz before, for no reason other than to see if it was possible. “It was honestly something I did to prove that I could do it,” said the freshman, who requested to remain anonymous. “It was a completely sober action; I just wanted to know if I could.” Barrera said that he was unable to comment on how someone would gain access to the roof or if it was difficult, due to the ongoing investigation. “As far as how to get up there, I can’t really talk about that,” Barrera said. “I know that we have had cases in the past where I have caught people up there [on roofs] when I was in patrol, maybe about two years ago.” Barrera said that he believes gaining access to the roofs of campus buildings would require climbing
SPORTS - 7
CORDES SINKS COMPETITION ONCE AGAIN
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FORMER PHI GAMMA DELTA member Michael Anderson’s memorial service is held on the rooftop of the FIJI house on Wednesday. Anderson died on Friday after injuries sustained from a fall at Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall.
BY KATYA MENDOZA The Daily Wildcat
Students walked in silence down First Street toward the Phi Gamma Delta house on Wednesday night. FIJI fraternity brothers stood on the front steps of the house as people arrived. Guests
huddled close to each other as they filed through the open front doors and shuffled into the courtyard. The FIJI brothers and their guests gathered to observe a memorial for Michael Anderson, 19, a pre-business freshman, who died last week. Anderson was a member of
FIJI. His death, which has left many students in shock, happened early Friday morning after Anderson and a friend climbed onto the roof of Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall. Anderson fell off of a 20foot tall, tower-like ventilation
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A center serving student veterans at the UA has expanded to include a location across Speedway Boulevard focusing on student veterans studying health sciences. The Veterans Education and Transition Services Center will hold its grand opening today at 4 p.m. inside the Arizona Health Sciences Library, where the new center is now housed. The VETS Center’s main location is in the Student Union Memorial Center. The VETS Center expansion to the area of the health sciences colleges — the College of Medicine, the College of Pharmacy, the College of Public Health and the College of Nursing — came after requests from students and faculty who are veterans, according to Cody Nicholls, assistant dean of the VETS Center. “When any of our students end
up in those AHSC colleges, they very seldom come back to this side of campus,” Nicholls said. The VETS Center aims to engage and work with student veterans during their time at the UA, Nicholls said. The center works with the Southern Arizona VA Health Care System, the Department of Veterans Affairs and Counseling and Psych Services to provide resources to student veterans. The AHSC location opened after Veterans Day, and the grand opening ceremony will serve to make sure student veterans on the other side of Speedway Boulevard are aware that the VETS Center is open there, according to Adam Ratesic, a first-year medical student. Ratesic enlisted in the Air Force after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, and served for four-and-a-half years. As a UA student, he is now co-chair of MedVets, a club for
COHABITATION COULD CAUSE CLASHES
Student vets center opens BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY
SCIENCE - 10
OPINIONS - 4
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BEN MCINTOSH, a physiology senior, studies at the Arizona Health Sciences Library’s new Veterans Education Transition Services Center on Wednesday. The grand opening is at 4 p.m. today.
UA aims to High-intensity lasers fundraise the focus of UA study $1 billion
For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out
BY MARK ARMAO
The Daily Wildcat
BY HANNAH PLOTKIN The Daily Wildcat
UA researchers are experimenting with a new type of laser capable of firing highintensity bursts of light that could one day be used to divert lightning away from buildings. The powerful lasers created in the researchers’ lab have demonstrated the potential to be emitted over long distances while maintaining a focused beam, a development that could also impact the fields of radio communication and atmospheric chemistry. Maik Scheller is an assistant research professor in the UA’s College of Optical Sciences and the first author of the team’s study, recently published in Nature Photonics. He explained that, unlike the average laser pointer, which
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MAIK SCHELLER, an assistant research professor in the College of Optical Sciences, adjusts instruments in his laboratory. Scheller is the first author of a recently published study that looks at a new type of laser that could one day be used to divert lightning away from buildings.
The UA is launching the biggest fundraising campaign in its history on the UA Mall this Friday. The goal of the campaign is to raise $1 billion over the next eight years to support students, faculty, innovative programming and new facilities, according to James H. Moore, president of the UA Foundation. Gifts from donors will be managed by the UA Foundation and used to fund goals laid out in the UA’s “Never Settle” strategic plan, Moore said. “Never Settle” is the title of a strategic plan created by the UA to meet goals set by the Arizona Board of Regents. Some of these goals include increased retention rates, enrollment and research expenditures. “The strategic plan that is in place now allows our donor community to understand how they can invest in things they are passionate about,” Moore said, “but also how those very same passions fit into the university’s strategic framework.”
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News • Thursday, April 10, 2014
ASUA Senate votes to approve summer scholarship program BY Madison Brodsky The Daily Wildcat
The ASUA Senate voted to approve a summer scholarship proposal available for UA students at its meeting Wednesday. The scholarships will be available for this summer and the applications will go out today. Senators debated whether they should add additional scholarships or maintain the original three scholarships included in the proposal. “We should stick with three summer scholarships, because we have other funding requests that we should abide to,” Sen. Elana Roeder said, “so maybe the next senate class would be able to add an extra scholarship or two.” After further discussion, the three summer scholarships for summer 2014 were approved. The senate also discussed the possible expansion of the study abroad program in Israel. Roeder said she had an amazing experience when she went to Israel when she was in high school. “The UA has the second-best Hebrew program, right behind Brandeis University, which says a lot,” Roeder said. “Therefore, I feel the Jewish population at UA would be very appreciative, and it would be very nice to send them there. This expansion wouldn’t do much for the school, but it would be nice to show the Jewish student population that ASUA has their backs.” Sen. Grant Suman agreed, saying ASUA has difficulty funding a lot of these trips with its budget, but that this trip would be good for the UA. “It is a fantastic trip to fund for the experience, culture, et cetera at our school,” Suman said. The senate voted to approve the expansion for the Israel study abroad program. Lastly, a proposal for a radio grant from Suman was brought up as an informational item. The radios would help the University of Arizona Police Department communicate with the Tucson Fire Department’s PC Wind system. The radios were described as useful for the
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Sen. Michael Mazzella (second left) briefs the Associated Students of the University of Arizona Senate on a proposed campus tobacco ban at the senate meeting on Wednesday in the Student Union Memorial Center. The senate also voted to approve three summer scholarships for 2014 and to expand the UA’s study abroad program to Israel.
police departments for communicating onscene conditions. For example, if the radios were contaminated with blood or a similar substance, the police department could put them into a solution and the radios would still function. The department is asking for two radios: one to use and one for backup. If the funding is not granted, it will not be able to communicate with the fire department and other police departments, because all of them had switched over as of Tuesday. Suman said the senate would like to
provide UAPD with at least one radio but cited budget concerns. “We are running a tight budget, so we would like to see what the extra pieces are about,” Suman said. “I feel that it is necessary in the immediate future, because if they can’t hear everyone, they can’t really report to anything, and we shouldn’t shy away from this issue just because of funding.” Suman said a cheaper version could be an option given their budget. Roeder said the radios would be a good
researchers and professors, will give talks in their field of expertise and tours of from page 1 campus facilities like the Arizona State Museum and With unreliable state Flandrau Science Center funding and the cost of and Planetarium. Subjects higher education continuing for talks include autism, to grow, the UA will rely far new media and the power of more on private donations to historical poetry. move forward, Moore said, The event will also mark and he hopes the launch of the launch of the UA’s this campaign will encourage new brand, said Teresa new and former donors to Thompson, vice president make donations. for University Relations. She “The campaign is an said that the brand will be opportunity to really used in marketing tools and promote the advertising impact that materials to We really philanthropy draw in the want this has on the public. The university,” to be a hope is that the M o o r e new brand, a campaign said. “We platform the that students really want UA will use can feel like this to be a to present they can be campaign consistent that students a part of as goals and can feel like values, will well. they can be — James H. Moore attract more president, UA a part of as students, Foundation well.” faculty and Stephanie research B a l z e r, opportunities communications director for to the UA. the UA Foundation, said that The tagline of the brand the kickoff for the fundraiser is “Bigger questions. Better this Friday afternoon will answers. Bear down.” include a series of lectures, The expo will culminate in tours and an interactive a public announcement of expo on the Mall. The Expo the campaign’s launch by UA of Excellence will give President Ann Weaver Hart. prospective donors a chance The announcement will be to meet the professors and followed by a performance graduate students who work from the band American and study at the UA, and will Authors, signaling the showcase special projects beginning of the annual from different colleges on ASUA carnival Spring Fling. campus, Balzer said. The expo will include demonstrations of a 3-D printer, a solar car — Follow Hannah and collaborative poetry. Plotkin @HannahPlotkin UA faculty, such as
that uses a lot of upper body strength, and added that he believes he wouldn’t be physically able to climb up there. The freshman said the residence hall was incredibly easy to climb because of the way the building was designed. “The outside of the building is basically like a ladder,” he said. “The bricks are patterned so one layer is inlaid, the next layer is out, so basically it’s just steps up.” Nick Sweeton, senior director of residential education, said he does not know how one would get on the roof area of Colonia de la Paz. He added that he wants students to be aware of the resources available to cope with Anderson’s death. “Students grieve in many different ways,” Sweeton said. “We are paying attention to the community response. We encourage people to talk to their friends and parents about it and to connect with the UA resources, like the counseling center.” As far as changing the security measures of the residence hall, Sweeton said that will have to wait until the investigation is complete. “I’m certain there will be recommendations made,” Sweeton said, “and we would, of course, abide by any recommendations.” The freshman said he isn’t sure how the security of the buildings could be improved to prevent people from climbing up. “I don’t know how you would, frankly,” he said. “It’s the structure of the building itself.” UA President Ann Weaver Hart also addressed Anderson’s death at the faculty senate meeting on Monday. Hart expressed her sorrow but said she was relieved to know that, as a university, there was nothing that could have been done to alert campus officials that the two students were climbing the residence hall early that Friday morning. — Follow Adriana Espinosa @adri_eee
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investment for the UA community. “We were elected by the students for the students,” Roeder said, “and I don’t think there is a better way to spend money than protecting the students.” The issue of whether to fund for the radios will be considered next week.
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Michael Anderson, 19, died from complications due to a fall at Colonia de la Paz Residence Hall.
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Memorial from page 1
structure and suffered injuries. His friend tried to revive him after the fall but was unsuccessful, and shortly after emergency responders arrived at the scene, Anderson was pronounced dead. The University of Arizona Police Department is currently investigating the circumstances surrounding Anderson’s death. FIJI chapter president Spencer Shugrue chose to wait for more people could file in before beginning his introduction. The patio was at full capacity, including the balcony and rooftop, where many students stood to observe Anderson’s memorial service. A priest soon arrived and led the mourners in prayer shortly. Elderly people had time to prepare for death, he said, but in a case like this, there is no time to do so and no way to make sense of it. The priest also spoke about how
rEbecca noble/The Daily Wildcat
Greek Life members walk into the Phi Gamma Delta house on Wednesday evening for former FIJI member Mike Anderson’s memorial service. The service was held on the rooftop of the FIJI house on Wednesday.
in the greek system, relationships such as these have meaning, and are the kind to last a lifetime. He added that these bonds help people get through tragedies such as Anderson’s death. Several brothers said a few words about Anderson, speaking
from page 1
emits a continuous, low-intensity beam of light, the lasers in his lab pack the energy into a short, highintensity pulse. “[The pulse] may have the same amount of photons [as a laser pointer], but they’re compressed into a few femtoseconds … which are a millionth of a billionth of a second,” Scheller said. The pulses are so intense that they ionize atoms in the air, releasing electrons and creating a plasma channel that trails the laser burst, he said. To keep the beam from splitting apart, the researchers supply it with enough energy to create what is known as a filament. The intensity at the center of such a filament is so high that it creates a “virtual lens,” concentrating the tiny beam to the point that plasma is created. In turn, Scheller said, the energy that is lost during the creation of the plasma causes the beam to expand, or “defocus.” “There is a constant defocusing due to the electrons, which equals the focusing due to the virtual lens,” he said. Scheller added that the alternating expansion and contraction of the beam counteracts the rapid diffraction that would normally occur. Even as a “self-guiding” filament, the beam will eventually lose energy during ionization and by natural spreading, both of which limit the distance the pulse can travel. To increase distance, the team utilizes a secondary beam that wraps around the first beam. This “dress beam” gradually provides energy to the central beam, Scheller explained, leading to a tenfold increase in the
about how outgoing “Manderson” was and how he always positive, even on his darkest days. They said he always had a goofy, infectious smile on his face, which he called his secret weapon. Some of those gathered at the service began to cry as FIJI
distance it can travel. In a scaled-down experiment, the team managed to stretch a filament that would normally travel a few centimeters to roughly 30 centimeters. Weibo Cheng, a graduate student in the College of Optical Sciences and co-author of the study, likened the dress beam to gasoline which “gently refuels” the primary laser. “If you want to go from Tucson to San Diego, obviously you need to stop somewhere to refuel,” he said. “That’s how it works. You use the dress beam to refuel the energy into the filament.” Although the technology is in its infancy, filament propagation could one day have applications in radio communication, remote atmospheric sensing and thunder protection, said Jerome Moloney, a professor of both optical sciences and mathematics, and a coauthor who’s been working with high-intensity lasers for more than 10 years. “If you can create a plasma channel that is long enough and lasts long enough, you might be able to direct a lightning strike,” he said. Like a lightning rod or a copper wire, the thin column of plasma is electrically conductive, said Kenneth Cummins, a research professor in the department of atmospheric sciences. “The ionized air produced by the laser produces a preferred ionized channel, very much like a [lightning rod],” he said. “It will direct it through that channel and then safely through some grounding mechanism.” The team’s laser research is funded by a five-year, $7.5 million grant from the U.S. Department of Defense.
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members stood up to share their memories of their relationships with Anderson. Those who went up to talk about Anderson said he was a great guy and an even better brother. While the house quieted down with their closing snaps,
Anderson’s pledge class led the service with a pledge of brotherhood before ringing the FIJI bell. Then 30 rings sounded through the silence, one for each member of the Fall 2013 Pledge Class. In Shugrue’s closing remarks, he advised the crowd to stop and think twice before doing something dangerous, and to remember Anderson. To close the service, 120 candles were then lit.
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Speedway Boulevard, according to Ratesic. “It’s a pivotal location for us,” from page 1 Ratesic added. The center’s location among the student veterans in the College of health sciences colleges also means Medicine. Since the VETS Center the services provided there will be opened in the medical library a few targeted at students in those fields, months ago, Ratesic said he has according to Nicholls. been using the center as a meeting “We want to bring a lot of the location for MedVets. services we provide at the main Ratesic said he is a huge fan campus to AHSC VETS Center,” of the new VETS Center location Nicholls said, closer to where he “but also with takes his classes a focus … on We want to in the College of working and bring a lot of Medicine. engaging with “I know it’s still the services we our student the University provide at the veterans who of Arizona main campus are going into campus, but you careers in to AHSC VETS wouldn’t believe health-related center. the distance one fields.” — Cody Nicholls street, Speedway, Nicholls said assistant dean, could put between VETS Center the VETS Center campuses,” Ratesic will continue said. “Having this looking for VETS Center right more opportunities to aid student here is a big help.” veterans at the UA campus. In addition to utilizing the “The big thing that we do here conference rooms in the center, is we listen to our student vets and Ratesic said he also uses the work with them to identify whatever computers, printers and other their needs might be,” Nicholls said. resources at the AHSC VETS Center. He also volunteers every Friday to help out at the center. — Follow Ethan McSweeney The goal is to connect student @ethanmcsweeney veterans in the colleges north of
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Dystopia lit shows us better future BY Brittany Rudolph The Daily Wildcat
hen I was younger, I wanted nothing more than to slay vampires, demons and the forces of darkness. Perhaps I should have dreamt about cell phones and Hollister (a middle school girl’s biggest luxuries), but instead, I wanted to fight evil. Buffy the Vampire Slayer was my hero, and I didn’t just look up to her. I wanted to be her. In a world where nothing was certain, Buffy remained cool, calm and collected. She manipulated authority figures and dismissed the rules, conquered seemingly insurmountable obstacles and demon-spawn enemies. She did it all with a flip of her perfectly unruffled hair and the delivery of a pithy one-liner. Recently, there’s been a resurgence of strong, female characters like Buffy tackling difficult odds, often in dystopian worlds. From Katniss in “The Hunger Games” to Tris in “Divergent,” women in worst-case-scenario universes have become common. While it’s easy to roll your eyes when you see yet another woman kicking her away across a screen, we shouldn’t forget the — ironically uplifting — value of dystopian media. Dana Stevens, Slate’s movie critic, explained some of the appeal of consuming dystopian media in a recent article. “[Young adult] dystopias externalize the turmoil that’s already taking place in adolescent minds, hearts, and bodies,” Stevens writes. “The social, interpersonal, and biological phenomena that define teenage life — competition and jealousy, anxiety about exclusion and belonging, shifting alliances, first crushes, wet dreams — are codified and, in some way, dignified by their transmutation into fiction.” I may no longer be in middle school, but there’s still something oddly satisfying about seeing characters solve problems that are much more difficult than even real-world struggles. Regardless of age, we can see ourselves within these stories. As college students, we’re past adolescence, but obstacles and issues never really disappear. We are still learning about life and discovering who we want to be. Buffy routinely faced the apocalypse, but we’ve all been there. If anything, as adults, we’re more acquainted with what it means to suffer now than we were five or eight years ago. Still, seeing worlds much worse than our own, in which monsters run rampant and the government mandates battles between youth, provides relief. Though our lives may be relatively ordinary, our problems can still feel extraordinarily hard. Our obstacles may be fights with friends and rising tuition, rather than monsters or oppressive regimes. However, when we see others flawlessly executing takedowns and railing against corrupt authority, we start to believe we can, too. We may have problems, but we don’t have fictional characters’ exact problems, and for that we ought to feel grateful. Seeing a character successfully overcome astronomical odds also reminds us that we, too, can persevere. We’re inspired to emulate those we see on the big screen and take action. We’re not obsessed with books like “The Hunger Games” and “Divergent” because we’re forever 13 years old and uncool. We like them because they reflect our lives on a larger scale. The physical demons Buffy fights symbolize ordinary demons — like heartbreak and rejection — that plague us all. This type of media shows us that it’s OK, even celebrated, to be different. They make us feel that with hard work, we can be extraordinary, too. We can overcome anything. These lessons, while particularly appealing during the middle school years, are important for everyone. In the midst of our own hectic lives and flawed world, we want to see the good guy win. If you go to see “Divergent” this weekend, there’s a chance you may be surrounded by hordes of middleschoolers, but don’t let that deter you. Seeing characters conquer situations much worse than our own is oddly uplifting, and there’s no better time for it. After all, finals are only a few weeks away.
— Brittany Rudolph is a sophomore studying English and art history. Follow her @DailyWildcat
Rank and File
The Editorial Board calls brilliant, blah or bogus on what’s been trending recently
“Microaggression” projects taking off — Racial slights can be subtle, but they aren’t minor. Starting to acknowledge all the interactions that lead to tensions is the first step in dismantling systems of oppression. Now we just need a UA blog.
— Compiled by the Editorial Board
Guaranteed tuition — Finally.
Lyft — It’s nice that Uber finally has some competition in town in the super-convenient-forcollege-students market. Lyft is cheaper and faster than cabs, and a totally valid D.D. Plus, it makes us so happy to see those cars driving around with their fluffy pink mustaches.
BuzzFeed quizzes — Yes, we probably would be Kanye in a rapper situation, and we are very similar to Chipotle (free guac, though), but other than a weird sense of satisfaction from confirming that, what are these quizzes giving us? Worse grades and annoyed Facebook friends.
Other people using Tapingo — There’s inevitably a guy named Chad remotely cutting you in line with Tapingo. It’s mysterious, and we don’t understand its power to supercede the traditional line structure, so maybe we aren’t paying proper reverence. But god it would be nice to not have 10 invisible customers standing in front of you at IQ Fresh.
“How I Met Your Mother” finale — Spoiler alert. The mother, Tracy, becomes terminally ill, and Ted ends up running to Robin with the blue French horn that started it all. Ted and Robin have been dead and gone for a long time; why bring them back? The showrunners wanted to please everyone and ended up pleasing no one.
Pulse of the Pac Columnists from around the Pac-12 write about campus cultural centers, female solidarity and leaderless leading From “Campus cultural centers important for maintaining cohesion” by The Editorial Board
From “To fight injustice, women must be unified” by Rini Sampath
Being able to spot someone “like you” in a crowd is so easy for most of us that the cultural centers feel like an afterthought that isn’t very important, and that they don’t have any affect on us or anything to do with us. But for those of us who can’t just look around and feel like we belong, the cultural centers are a haven. They’re somewhere we can go to relax. It’s amazing how much stress sloughs away when you’re in a space you think of as safe. … True, a white student dropping by the Centro Cultural Cesar Chavez center, the Asian & Pacific Cultural Center, the Lonnie B. Harris Black Cultural Center or the Native American Longhouse might feel a little out of place. But probably not more than a student of color feels when looking around our predominantly white campus. The Daily Barometer Oregon State University
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.
Rather than digging into the world of Katniss and Peeta, I dove headfirst into Sheryl Sandberg’s feminist manifesto and couldn’t get enough of it. … Undoubtedly, most of the criticism targeted toward Sandberg comes from other women. Rather than supporting one another in their endeavors for success, women tear each other down. … But this isn’t just my own take. It’s not just a conclusion I arrived at from witnessing the cattiness of college girls. … [At] the end of the day, I value my friendships with other women and credit their love and support for much of my own progress in life. But looking at the larger picture, such support isn’t as commonplace as you might think. … In the way that groups of different ethnicities or identities have joined together to fight back against intolerance and create progress, women must do the same. Daily Trojan University of Southern California
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From “Leaderless does not mean chaotic” by Nafisa Masud
For many Americans, our professional lives are centered around “moving up the ladder” in pursuit of positions that offer us power and authority. What if that wasn’t the case? … Leaderless organizations represent a new way to function — they equally value the members of each system, allowing for a flow of ideas among peers. … Leadership in itself is a valuable quality, and peer-based organizations don’t reject that inherent value. Instead, they recognize that leadership can be shared, fostering dialogue and creativity among equals and allowing participants to be vocal and respectful. … Our biology proves we don’t need to think in hierarchical terms, that the structure of our organizations is an extension of our mentality. It’s about time that mentality changed. The Daily Utah Chronicle University of Utah
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A UA student was diverted to the Dean of Students Office for being a minor in possession of alcohol on April 6. Two UAPD officers found the student passed out on the floor in a sitting area in Villa del Puente Residence Hall. The Tucson Fire Department woke the student using a sternum rub. He displayed several signs of extreme intoxication, including red watery eyes and slurred speech. The student had also soiled himself. The student had many mood swings while speaking to the UAPD officers. He told them where he lived but flipped off the officers and shook his head at other questions, including when he was asked where he had been drinking and how much he had drunk. The officers and TFD escorted the student back to his room, but he was very confrontational. TFD medically cleared the student and left, and the UAPD officers advised him that he would be contacted by the Dean of Students Office. While they were speaking, the student got up and cursed at the officers, yelling, “Get … out of my room!” He continued cursing at the officers until they left. As they were walking away, the student came into the hallway from his room and made derogatory remarks at the officers while flipping them off. The officers waited until the student went back inside his room and closed the door.
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A non-UA affiliated man was issued a six-month exclusionary order for all UA libraries due to poor personal hygiene on April 7. The Library Operations Supervisor contacted the University of Arizona Police Department when he noticed a man at a library computer with bad personal hygiene in violation of UA library policy. The supervisor told the officers the man had been in the library in the past and had always been asked to leave because of his bad hygiene. The man had always left when asked to do so, but the supervisor wanted further action taken. The UAPD officers approached the man and could notice his foul smell from 20-25 feet away. The officers advised the man about the library’s personal hygiene policy, and the man said he was not able to shower often. He also told the officers he had an expired exclusionary order. The officers then gave the man an exclusionary order and advised him that any contact with a UA library could result in arrest for trespassing.
The Daily Wildcat
Thursday, April 10, 2014
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MFA Thesis Art Exhibition UA Museum of Art 9-5. This show features the work of artists who have spent years exploring their artistic development and offers visitors the opportunity to see new cutting-edge art in a variety of mediums and styles.
John Anderson, professor emeritus of aerospace engineering at the University of Maryland and curator for aerodynamics at the National Air and Space Museum of the Smithsonian Institution, will give a talk.
“In The Americas with David Yetman,” is a highdefinition television series on PBS. Watch “Colombia: Capital and Coffee” and “Fiesta in the Yucatan: Maya Traditions” on April 10 at the Loft Cinema.
Skin Cancer Screening Highland Commons Building, 11-1. Medical providers will be available for brief, free skin screenings for UA students, faculty and staff. Educators from the Arizona Cancer Center’s Skin Cancer Institute will be available for consultation and referrals. No appointments are needed. First-come, first served. Allow 45 minutes.
‘Encountering Life in the Universe’ UA Museum of Art, 5:30-7:30. The exhibition offers a glimpse into a portion of the 200 pieces of artwork McCall donated to the University of Arizona’s Archive of Visual Arts in 2007. It showcases artworks that depict notable moments in space history, such as the Columbia Space Shuttle’s first landing and the concepts behind the movie “2001: A Space Odyssey.”
Chemistry and Biochemistry Colloquium Koffler 218 4-5. Naomi Ginsberg, assistant professor of chemistry and physics at the University of California, Berkeley, will present a colloquium titled “Navigating Space-Time to Follow Dynamic Processes in Molecular Materials.” Arizona Health Sciences Center VETS Center Opening AZ Health Sciences Center Library, 4-5. The University of Arizona has established a new Veterans Education and Transition Services Center at the Arizona Health Science Center. The new center is a compliment to the existing VETS Center on main campus, which is located in the Student Union Memorial Center. ‘Breaking the Sound Barrier’ AME S202, 5-7:30.
UA School of Music Presents ‘The Magical Flute’ Crowder Hall, 7:30. This magical comedy by Mozart is a favorite with audiences who can revel in the vocal pyrotechnics of the Queen of the Night, the Everyman nature of the ridiculous bird catcher Papageno and some of Mozart’s best ensembles.
Green Valley Stroke Support Group La Posada, La Perla, Zuni Room, 10-11am. The purpose is to learn more about strokes, share common concerns, resources and support each other in finding positive solutions to the lives that have changed as a result of stroke. Moroccan Art Exhibit “People and Places of Morocco.” 10AM-6PM. Alliance Française of Tucson. 2130 N. Alvernon Way. Moroccan art will be displayed at the Alliance Française of Tucson as part of their April in Morocco event. This exhibit will run through April 10th.
Arizona Theatre Company: Venus In Fur 330 S. Scott Ave. 7:30pm. Arizona Theatre Company presents one of the sexiest, intelligent, most acclaimed new plays in recent Broadway history, an electrifying game of cat and mouse that blurs the lines between fantasy and reality, seduction and power, love and sex, at the Temple of Music and Art. 520-622-2823 Recurring daily through April 26.
‘In The Americas with David Yetman’ Episode Premiere 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. 7:30-9pm.
Compiled by: Leah Corry
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Thursday, April 10, 2014 • Page 6
SPORTS SCORE CENTER BAYERN BOUNCES MANU Bayern Munich 3 (4) Manchester United 1 (2)
Editor: James Kelley email@example.com (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports
Secondary comes first Arizona head coach Rich Rodriguez remains concerned about defensive backfield despite returning four starters in the secondary
SUNS BURN PELICANS IN NOLA Suns 94 Pelicans 88
GYMCATS’ SEASON WAS UP AND DOWN
TRACK AND FIELD HOST JIM CLICK MEET
ARIZONA IN THE NATIONAL RANKINGS W GOLF No. 8 (Golf Week)
REBECCA MARIE SASNETT /THE DAILY WILDCAT
ARIZONA SAFETY JARED TEVIS 38 hits Boston College running back Andre Williams, while Arizona receiver David Richards sacks former Boston College quarterback Chase Rettig during the AdvoCare V100 Bowl game at Independence Stadium in Shreveport, La., on Dec. 31. Tevis is one of four returning starters in the Wildcats’ secondary.
BY ROBERTO PAYNE The Daily Wildcat
The necessity of quality play from the secondary is at an all-time high. More and more teams are running spread offenses and throwing the ball deep downfield. Having a reliable secondary can disguise other team flaws and give defensive coordinators the freedom to experiment with their play-calling. “We’re like brothers,” redshirt senior safety Jared Tevis said. “We’re trying to be the leaders of the team and have the guys rally around us.” In Arizona’s 3-3-5 formation under defensive coordinator and linebackers coach Jeff Casteel, the Wildcats have one more secondary starter than a traditional 3-4 or 4-3 defense that has four secondary starters. Thus, the extra defensive
back gives the secondary a bit of leeway to gamble at times. Luckily for Casteel, the 2014 Arizona football team has four of the five secondary starters from last season returning. That kind of experience could pay major dividends throughout the season. Despite the returning starters, head coach Rich Rodriguez said he’s not overly excited about the depth at cornerback and safety for the upcoming season. “We’re not as deep as I like to be, particularly with playing a five [defensive back] system,” Rodriguez said, “but they’ve been moving around and disguising things pretty well. We’ve got to get some competition in the fall with these guys, but we have some experience back there.” The experience largely comes from Tevis, redshirt senior Jonathan
McKnight, redshirt senior Jourdon Grandon and senior Tra’Mayne Bondurant. The quartet combined for 282 of Arizona’s 923 total tackles last season. Considering the Pac-12 Conference had eight players throw for over 2,900 yards last season and the majority of them are returning, it’s easy to see why Arizona needs more depth in the secondary. Highlighting the returnees are Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota and UCLA quarterback Brett Hundley, both of whom should be on the shortlist of Heisman candidates for next year. Providing that depth shouldn’t be the problem it has been in recent years, as there are 18 other defensive backs currently on the roster. The problem will be finding out which of those 18 players are ready to take on a role in limited
snaps. Junior safety William Parks is the only other returning secondary player to have more than 15 tackles last season, and he should be a frontrunner for some of that playing time. As the 2014 spring football game approaches this Saturday, expect some of the secondary players to make a concerted effort to separate themselves. “We’re doing this on TV; everybody is going to be watching,” Bondurant said. “We have to showcase what can do and showcase what we have behind us. People up and coming are going to have chances to show what they can do.”
— Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555
SOFTBALL No. 9 (ESPN.com/USA Softball)
W TRACK & FIELD No. 11 (USTFCCCA)
M TRACK & FIELD
‘Titans’ kicks off Super Wildcat Weekend today
No. 17 (USTFCCCA)
Arizona outlasts Sun Devils BY JOEY PUTRELO The Daily Wildcat
No. 25 (ITA)
WHAT TO WATCH NBA Spurs at Mavericks 5 P.M. - TNT FILE PHOTO/THE DAILY WILDCAT
NCAA SOFTBALL Utah at ASU 7 P.M. - Pac-12
TWEET TO NOTE WHAT A GAME!!! Arizona Baseball defeats ASU 10-9! It’s always a great day when we beat ASU! #BearDown —@ZonaZooOfficial, ZonaZoo
The Wildcats evened the season series at 1-1 against their arch-rivals. Additionally, Arizona improved its lead in the all-time series against ASU to 241-207-1.
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UA STUDENTS CHEER during a home football game. UA will host a screening of “Remember the Titans” on Thursday night at 6:30 p.m. at Arizona Stadium to begin “Super Wildcat Weekend.”
stadium. There will be free parking available after 5 p.m. in the surface lots and paid parking in Cherry Avenue Parking Garage. “Super Wildcat Weekend” kicks off with a track and Sophomore defensive lineman Dwight Melvin field meet and a movie at Arizona Stadium today. said he likes the idea of a movie screening at Arizona “Super Wildcat Weekend” will include Arizona Stadium. Athletics events, games and other entertainment for “It’s pretty cool that they’re playing it on the big Wildcats and fans alike. screen,” Melvin said. “Got to be one of the biggest Following the Jim Click Shootout at Drachman movie theaters in Tucson, or the entire state.” Stadium, “Remember the Titans” Based on a true story, “Remember will be screened at Arizona the Titans” stars Denzel Washington Stadium. Admission is free, and as a high school football coach who If you go the doors will open at 6 p.m. The battles racial discrimination on and What: “Remember the movie will start a half hour later. off the field. The classic flick won eight Titans” Arizona football head coach awards and was nominated for 17. Where: Arizona StaRich Rodriguez said “Remember Washington won awards for his dium the Titans” is one of his favorite acting performance from BET and When: Today, 6:30 p.m. Admission: free movies. the Black Reel Awards. He was also “It’s a great movie and a great nominated for “Favorite Actor” true story,” Rodriguez said. “I’m in drama at the 2001 Blockbuster fond of it too, because [of] being Entertainment Awards. from back East and that kind of general area, and The Wildcats will play their annual spring game at growing up and playing ball a little after when coach Arizona Stadium on Saturday. Kickoff is scheduled [Herman] Boone and that happened.” for 1 p.m., and there is free admission and parking for The film was released in 2000, so the Wildcats were both games. just kids when it came out. Still, it is very popular among the group. — Luke Della contributed reporting to this article “I still remember when I first watched it,” senior safety Jared Tevis said. “It must have come out when I was like 10 or 11 or so, but it’s one of those real good football movies that has a great story about teamwork.” — Follow Joey Putrelo Attendees must enter through Gate 2 of the @JoeyPutrelo BY JOEY PUTRELO
The Daily Wildcat
Arizona baseball won its final game at ASU’s Packard Stadium, 10-9, on Wednesday night in Tempe, Ariz. The Wildcats (15-19, 4-8 Pac-12 Conference) evened the season series with the nonconference victory against their rival ASU (1713, 7-5). Freshman lefty Evan Hebert (1-0) earned his first career college win for the UA and provided the team with a pair of shutout innings. Sophomore right-hander Jordan Aboites (3-2) suffered the loss for the Sun Devils. The game lasted over four hours, mainly because Arizona used seven different pitchers and six different arms went to work for ASU. Both starting pitchers in the game lasted a pedestrian 2.2 innings. Wildcat freshman Morgan Earman (0-0) let in three earned runs, while his righty counterpart Seth Martinez (2-0) allowed four to cross the plate. Arizona’s offense came mostly in small doses throughout the game, but it was consistent nonetheless. The only innings the Wildcats didn’t score were the top of the second, seventh and ninth. ASU’s offense came in large clumps. The Sun Devils enjoyed a three-run third and a four-run fifth and scored twice in the bottom half of the sixth as well. Arizona sophomore center fielder Scott Kingery had one of his best games in an Arizona uniform ever on Wednesday. He went 3-for-4 at the dish, scored a trio of runs and drove in another two. Kingery also hit his first career home run in the game. Kingery, Bobby Dalbec, Trent Gilbert and Michael Hoard are the lone three Wildcats to have left the ballpark this season.
Sports • Thursday, April 10, 2014
THE DAILY WILDCAT • 7
SWIMMING & DIVING
Cordes conquers NCAAs again BY MARK ARMAO
The Daily Wildcat
Kevin Cordes began swimming in a summer league in his hometown of Naperville, Ill., when he was 6 years old. By the time he started his freshman year at Neuqua Valley High School, he had already proven himself to be a talented breaststroke swimmer. But another high school standout largely stole the spotlight from Cordes. Matt Elliott, who now swims for Florida, beat Cordes in three out of the four state championships in which they competed against each other. “It was a great rivalry and really pushed us to take it to the next level, because we knew the other swimmer was going to do the same,” Cordes said. After high school, Cordes took a number of recruiting trips to different schools across the country. He settled on Arizona, saying that he “fell in love with the team.” Since his freshman year with the Wildcats, Cordes has made a habit of shattering records, many of which he set himself. He is the American, NCAA and U.S. Open record-holder in both the 100-yard and 200y breaststroke events. After going undefeated in individual events this season, Cordes was named NCAA Swimmer of the Year. Measuring in at a long-limbed 6-foot5, Cordes said his physical build has a lot
to do with his success in the pool, noting that his oversized feet allow him to “grab a bunch of water” with each kick. However, he said it’s his feel for the stop-and-go motion of the breaststroke that accounts for his unprecedented speed. “It’s unlike any other stroke,” he said. “It’s a really feel-driven stroke — you have to be flowing the whole time.” Head coach Rick DeMont called Cordes an anomaly. Along with his “incredible physical attributes,” DeMont said that Cordes’ mental approach to swimming is second to none. “He thinks like a champion,” DeMont said. “He’s very competitive and just wants to get better.” In addition to constantly altering the record books, Cordes is rewriting the book on breaststroke strategy, DeMont said. Over the last six to eight years, DeMont said, the trend h a s
been to take more and more strokes per lap. Cordes
cuts against the grain by taking fewer strokes and spending more time in the “glide position.” “Breaststroke has gone from adding more strokes and higher tempo to now, where he’s taking it back the other way,” DeMont said. Next season will be Cordes’ last as a Wildcat, but as one of the best swimmers in the country, he is expected to make a bid for the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Six-
time Olympic medalist Matt Grevers, who trains with the team, said that as a collegiate swimmer, Cordes is one of the best he’s ever seen. “No one wins by that much at NCAAs in a [100y event],” he said. “It’s an incredible thing to watch him swim.” However, Grevers said the transition from collegiate swimming in the U.S. to international competition is difficult due to the difference in pool length.
Most of Cordes’ races this season were held over a 25-yard “short course.” At the Olympics, each length of the pool is 50 meters. Because of this difference, Grevers said that Cordes will lose some of the edge he gains with his great underwater skills, such as his turn and his pullout, which is the first stroke he takes after diving into the pool. “Short-course swimming and long-course swimming are very different,” Grevers said. “He’s so long and he hits every turn so well and has such great pullouts, [but] a lot of his best advantages go away when it’s Olympic-style swimming.” Cordes acknowledges that he has leagues of work left to do. “The ultimate goal, looking ahead, is 2016,” he said, “but right now, I’m focusing on this summer and what I need to accomplish to take those next steps.” A week after dominating the national field at the NCAA Championships, Cordes was back in the pool, training for next season. “I took a week off just to enjoy it and reflect on the season, and now we’re back at it,” he said. “It’s been amazing, and I’m not done yet.”
— Follow Mark Armao @MarkArmao MARK ARMAO/THE DAILY WILDCAT
KEVIN CORDES, the current American record holder for the 100-yard and 200y breaststroke, practices at the Hillenbrand Aquatic Center on Monday.
SOFTBALL PAC-12 POWER RANKINGS
Oregon snatches top spot from Bruins BY ROBERTO PAYNE The Daily Wildcat
1. No. 1 Oregon (34-5, 8-1 Pac-12)
After weeks of maintaining a top-5 national ranking, the Oregon Ducks took two out of three against the former No. 1, UCLA, this past weekend. With the series victory, the Ducks jumped from No. 3 to No. 1 in the nation. It’s the first time in program history Oregon has been No. 1.
2. No. 3 UCLA Bruins (34-4, 9-3)
The Bruins lost their hold on the No. 1 spot in the nation by losing to Oregon last weekend. The Oregon series saw UCLA lose consecutive games for the first time this season.
3. No. 6 ASU (35-6, 9-3)
The Sun Devils swept their threegame series against California this weekend to maintain their No. 6 national ranking. An upcoming threegame series against Utah puts ASU in position to take advantage of a Utah pitching staff that has an ERA of 4.66, which is last in the conference.
4. No. 9 Arizona (32-8, 7-5)
The combination of moving up from No. 10 to No. 9 in the nation and sweeping Stanford in a three-game series should give Arizona a boost this week. The Wildcats look to improve upon their 4-5 road record as they hit the road to take on California this weekend.
5. No. 10 Washington (22-10, 2-6)
Washington has been off since April 1 and dropped one spot in the national rankings, to No. 10. The Huskies have a very winnable threegame series against Stanford looming.
6. California (20-14, 3-4)
Despite being unranked and losing three straight to ASU, the California Golden Bears move up one spot in this week’s power rankings. If that doesn’t tell you how much the bottom half of the conference is struggling, then I don’t know what will.
7. Stanford (24-14, 1-8)
Fresh off being swept in a threegame series against Arizona, Stanford dropped out of the national rankings
FROM PAGE 6
The Beavers lost two out of three to Utah this past weekend. OSU hosts No. 1 Oregon this weekend in what will be a rough rivalry week for Oregon State.
Freshman utility player Dalbec was 2-for-4 at the plate, with a run scored and a couple RBIs. He also tossed a scoreless bottom of the ninth to tally his second save of 2014. The very top of Arizona’s lineup carried it throughout the game. Kevin Newman, Gilbert and Kingery combined for half of the team’s 14 hits, scored six of its 10 runs and also had a total three runs batted in. Next the Wildcats will return home to face No. 22 UCLA (18-13, 6-3) for a three-game Pac-12 series. First pitch from Hi Corbett Field on Friday is scheduled for 7 p.m.
— Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555
— Follow Joey Putrelo @JoeyPutrelo
and faces a solid Washington team this weekend. The Cardinal needs to make sure it isn’t chopped down this weekend.
8. Utah (16-16, 3-8)
Utah went 4-1 over the past week to get back up to the .500 mark. However, the Utes will likely fall below .500 after this weekend’s series against ASU.
9. Oregon State (13-20, 3-7)
The University of Arizona’s
Spring ﬂing Friday, April 11
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Classifieds • Thursday, April 10, 2014
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your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.
fUNDraIser oPPortUNIty Do you have a group or organiza‑ tion that needs to have a fundraiser? Call Throwbacks Sports Bar & Grill for details. 520‑ 293‑7670.
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moDel(s) NeeDeD for Sculp‑ ture and Photo Art projects $10 to $15 an hour. Temporary /part time but I will guarantee anyone hired a minimum of 10 hours if you want it. Currently need fe‑ male(s). 5’8” is a plus but not re‑ quired. (firstname.lastname@example.org) small electronic tech company near Uofa seeks part time or short term help with: device assembly, shop/lab work, soldering, and android or vb programming. Pay Doe. email work experience or resume to email@example.com.
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Editor in Chief THE DAILY WILDCAT
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Applications are now being accepted for the position of editor in chief of the Daily Wildcat for the Summer and Fall 2014. You may apply for either Summer (published weekly) or Fall (daily) or both. Qualified candidates must be UA students (grad or undergrad) with the requisite journalistic and organizational abilities to lead one of the nation’s largest college newsroom staffs and to manage the paper’s ongoing transition to a digital-first platform. Applicants are interviewed and selected by the Arizona Student Media Board.
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The deadline to apply is April 21, 2014 at 4 p.m., and interviews will be April 25. Pick up a job description and application from the Student Media business office, Park Student Union. Questions? Contact Mark Woodhams, Daily Wildcat adviser, at firstname.lastname@example.org
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By Dave Green
loW sUmmer/ fall rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished sin‑ gle or w/roommate same price. $415/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $510/mo. Early fall special, July 1st‑ May 15th @$535/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $560/mo. Free wi‑fi, University Arms Apart‑ ments. 3blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑goodman.com studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. free dish tv w/top 120. free internet Wifi. 884-8279. blue agave apartments 1240 N. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com UP to $600 off your lease! 1br $575/ month. 2br $700/ month. Good Rain Apartments. 801 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2bDrm 2bath for rent. 4blocks from UA. Wifi. Furnished. Washer/Dryer. Gated community. Pool/BBQ. $1400. 520‑240‑1020. email@example.com 2br 2ba a/c. Fenced yard. Cov‑ ered parking. $950/ month. 1235 E. Drachman. Call 520‑798‑3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 3br/ 2ba Near camPUs. Primely located near banks, bike path, restaurants, grocery. Gated, covered parking, fitness, SS appli‑ ances, free wifi. Pools/BBQ. Call/‑ Text Pete (520)401‑9105 lUXUry hIGh-eND coNDo 2br/2ba plus 2 covereD ParkING Places adjacent to campus, 6th/campbell. W/D, added security/fireplace, restaurants, sam hughes Place. $1500 available July 529-9687/529-7345 sam hUGhes Place CONDO ‑ 2BD/2BA. W/D, Fireplace. 2 Covered Parking. $1450. 247‑ 6887. 2br avaIlable aUGUst 8th. Ceramic tile floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $925/ month. 915 E. Elm. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2br avaIlable JUNe 10th. Close to UAMC. $850/ month. 1419 E. Adams. Call 520‑798‑ 3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2br, 1ba DUPleX, wash‑ er/dryer, refrig. & stove included. Covered carport & small pets okay. Linden/Tucson Blvd area. $725/mo, $500 dep. 299‑6729 !!! famIly oWNeD & oPerateD. Studio, 1, 2, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <www.uofahousing.com> !!!! stylIsh hoUses reservING NOW FOR SUMMER or FALL 2014. 5 & 6 Bedrooms. From $1850. http://www.Universi‑ tyRentalinfo.com Washer/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one today!
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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 inter‑ net incl. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!! 6bDrm 6.5 bath available August. Just a few blocks from campus. 5‑car GARAGE, all Gran‑ ite countertops, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites with spacious walk‑ in closets and whirlpool tubs, high ceilings. pool privileges TEP Elec‑ tric Discount. Free High speed in‑ ternet & Monitored security system 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!! a very special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. www.collegediggz.com 520.333.4125 or firstname.lastname@example.org !!!!! reserve NoW for sUmmer/fall 2014. FANTASTIC NEW houses 5BEDROOM, 2Bath $2250/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, pri‑ vate backyard, plus more. Web‑ site: http://www.universityrentalinfo.‑ com/water‑floorplans.php Pets wel‑ come. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day.
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.
2br avaIlable may 15th. Wood floors. A/C & fenced yard. $1000/ month. 1825 E. Hampton. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Proper‑ ties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2br, 1bath from $745/mo‑ AVAILABLE NOW. Super Conve‑ nient Central Location just 3 min‑ utes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, carports, Check out the website: http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑pima.php Call 747‑9331 to see one today! 3 aND 4 beDrooms avaIlable for August 2014. Call for more information. 520‑245‑5604 3bD 3ba house for rent in sam hughes. Gorgeous house with large front/back yard and garage parking. house is available 8/1/14. Please contact for more information. (949)8877122, email@example.com 3br 2ba avaIlable August 6th. A/C, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1375/ month. 1901 N. Park. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 4 really larGe beDroom newer homes just north of cam‑ pus. $1700 big yard, W/D, lots and lots of parking. 404‑8954 uofaarearentalhomes.com
!!!!!! WWW.myUofareNtal. com Reserve now for August 2014‑ 2,3,4, &6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884‑1505
4bD/ 2ba, Walk to campus, large rooms & yard, all appliances, lots of parking. $1,800/mo. Call Gail (909)703‑9872 or (520)682‑ 4142.
!!!!!!!! 2-6 bedroom lUXUry houses within walking distance to Uofa. leasing for fall 2014. www.prestigiousUofarentals.com call or text 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to set up appt. tucson Integrity realty llc.
4bDrm 2ba hoUse Available August, washer/dryer, fireplace, pets ok, a/c $1495 ALSO WALK TO CAMPUS 4Bdrm 3ba House a/c, den, walled yard, alarm, w/d hookups $1690 CALL 520‑623‑ 5710 www.azredirentals.com
!!!!!!!!aWesome 5beDroom 2nd street houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/‑ Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑2nd‑st.php
4br 2ba avaIlable August 8th. Ceramic floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1200/ month. 1845 N. 1st. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
!!!!mUst see 3bD+ Den, 2ba hoUse off cat traN Path oN moUNtaIN ave. hUGe backyarD, PrIvacy, avaIlable after 3 yrs of beING reNteD! all aPPlIaNces INclUDeD. $1290. 949-521-4294
5bDrm 2ba hoUse Available August, a/c, fenced yard, alarm, washer/dryer $2200. ALSO 4 blocks to campus! 6Bdrm 4ba House Available August, a/c, washer/dryer, fenced yard, pets ok $2500. CALL 520‑623‑5710 www.azredirentals.com
!!!hUGe mUst see 4bD + loft, 3ba hoUse, toN of featUres aND UPGraDes, oN GleNN/ craycroft. $1500. 949-521-4294 !!!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 condition‑ ing. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520‑398‑5738 $1300 - 3bdrm /2bth house 5blocks east of Umc (Near Umc & Uofa) Nice Spanish Style House with a wonderful backyard & in a great neighborhood (3blocks from the Arizona Inn). Fireplace, hardwood floors, refrig‑ erator, dishwasher, washer & dryer. Ceiling fans, Evap Cooler & AC. $1300/mo, $1300 security deposit &1 year lease. No pets, No smoking. Available May 1 Call Jeff for more info at 805.637.0176, firstname.lastname@example.org. ****** 5beD, 3bath. Walking dis‑ tance. 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 Condition‑ ing, Gas Heat, Large Living Room with Fireplace, Security Bars on all Windows and Doors (this house has never been robbed), Covered Parking, Washer/Dryer, Dish‑ washer, Disposal, Cost Efficient, Gas Appliances (Water Heater, Stove, Range, Dryer). $2400/mo. Call/Text Jon Wilt for a showing, 520‑870‑1572. ***3bDrm/ 2ba, tWo-story home, 1212sqft, 4274 E. Wading Pond Drive, Columbus & Fort Low‑ ell (Riverhaven), $1050 rent, $1050 security deposit, available August 1st, call/ text Martha @ 247‑9672 or mobwright@gmail.‑ com. 2 blocks to camPUs! 3Bdrm 2ba House Available August $1150 ALSO 3Bdrm 2ba 1800sqft House a/c, wood floors, alarm, washer/ dryer, fireplace, pets ok $1450 CALL 520‑623‑5710 www.azredirentals.com 2bD/1ba $675/mo, $300 deposit. Fenced backyard. Studio $387/mo. Fenced backyard. Near UA. 1BD/1BA, $447/mo. $300 de‑ posit. Only water included. Coin‑ op laundromat on premise. 423 E. Drachman St. 520‑272‑0754. 2bDrm /2ba hoUse VERY close to campus, a/c, wash‑ er/dryer, water paid, pets ok $945 ALSO WALK TO CAMPUS 2Bdrm House ALL utilities included, a/c, hardwood floors $1295. CALL 520‑623‑5710 www.azredirentals.‑ com
5bD/3ba North of campus. 2 blocks to Eller. Big rooms, lots and lots of parking. 933 Drach‑ man. 520‑404‑8954 uofaarearentalhomes.com
5br 3ba W/Pool available Au‑ gust 11th. Ceramic tile floors, dish‑ washer, washer/ dryer. $1900/ month. 819 E. Alturas. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com bIke to camPUs IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776 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 Great home for Rent. $450/ month. 4br 2ba, bike to campus. 855 E. Mitchell Drive. Close to CatTran, shopping, grocery stores. Utilities about $70/person a month. Call Perry 480‑688‑ 0997 email@example.com 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 520‑398‑ 5738 to view any of these homes. hoUse for reNt. 4BD/ 2BA. 1st & Grant. ALL utilities included. Private gate w/plenty of parking. Furnished. Ideal for group or friend. $495/ room. Available June. 271‑0913. NeWly bUIlt lUXUry 3bd 4bath houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UofA. 2 car garages, security alarm, washer/ dryer. Each bedroom has own closet/ bath. 701 E. Adams St. 520‑906‑ 6135. sPacIoUs 5beDroom 3bath, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Pri‑ vate 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 or rIDe to camPUs 2br 2ba NeWer hoUse for reNt at GleNN & moUNtaIN. has ac, fIrePlace, tIle floors, oak cabINets, covereD PatIo WIth yarD. Pets accePteD. cat traN close by. avaIlable aUGUst 1st. $1,000/mo. INclD. Water seWer & trash. call 520-271-2761 Walk to camPUs 1Bdrm House washer/dryer, a/c $395 ALSO WALK TO CAMPUS 1Bdrm House ALL utilities included, gated $495. CALL 520‑623‑5710 www.azredirentals.com Walk to camPUs, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776
UPDateD 4bDrm, 2ba charmer, close to UA, 1809sqft. Big, open kitchen, AC, hardwood/‑ carpet. All appls, expanded master suite, patios, high ceilings. Loads of parking. Move in ready. Only $220,000 (appraised!) Call Patrick Fennie, Keller Williams Southern Arizona, 400‑4751.
GraDUate or meDIcal Stu‑ dent 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. tWo roommates WaNteD to share 3BD/2BA house with se‑ nior class female at UofA. Ten minute bike ride to campus. Fully furnished, W/D, basic cable, tv, and Wi‑Fi included. Large kitchen with all appliances includ‑ ing microwave. $450 plus utili‑ ties. Call 520.474.0632
1 fUrNIsheD room WIth pri‑ vate bath & entrance. Walk to UofA/ UMC. NO kitchen, but refrig‑ erator & microwave, 19” cable TV. Utilities, internet included. NO smoking. $400 monthly + deposit. Tim 520‑795‑1499. firstname.lastname@example.org. 4bD/ 2bth home Stone/ Lester (between Speedway and Grant) 3 miles to UofA and 1 mile to Pima College Downtown campus. One bedroom left for $250 plus deposit. Washer/Dryer included. Utility bills split by roommates. No Smoking. Contact Juanita Roberts (520)240‑ 6166 best Deal! room at the hUb with t.v. all brand new furniture included, own bathroom. seconds from Uofa. Pool, hottub, bbQ, Gym, utilities, wifi, cable all included, living room with t.v., kitchen with all new appliances, washer & dryer. amythyst level with 4 other roommates all with own rooms. one year lease starts aug. 20, 2014 -aug. 2015. only $800.00 a month!!! In addition... free $100.00 chipotle & vIsa gift card with rental of this room. Please contact kelly asaP email@example.com female roommates WaNteD to live with a 24yo fe‑ male graduate student. 2bds available in 3bd 2ba home on 3rd st bike path. 10 min bike ride to campus. $500 + utilities. firstname.lastname@example.org for more info/ pictures fUrNIsheD room . All utilities paid, including cable and internet. Kitchen and W/D priviledges. Must have references + security de‑ posit. Available May 1st. No smok‑ ing please. $435. Call 520‑207‑ 8577.
1604 e. blacklIDGe 2br, A/C, dishwasher, fireplace, w/d hook‑ ups. $750/ month. Call 520‑798‑ 3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2br 2ba PolIsheD concrete floors, fireplace, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $875/ month. 1650 E. Adelaide. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com the kINGDom toWNhoUses3br w/a loft, 2 car garage, all new appliances in a gated community off Broadway/ Country Club. Leas‑ ing for Jun and Aug 1st. Pictures available on Facebook page under Privada Colonia Solana. For more information call Elliott at 847‑890‑ 2255.
charmING tNhm- Uofa! Enjoy 2bdrms, 2baths, eat‑in kit, w&d, bkyd, fenced, carport‑ Community Pool! Peggy Fuenning, Keller Williams 520‑331‑8285
lIke NeW khs 21 Montana Sum‑ mit Mountain bike $150. Terry 520‑296‑4906 or 520‑591‑4274
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The Daily Wildcat • 9
Comics • Thursday, April 10, 2014
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The risk of live-in relationships BY Julie Huynh
The Daily Wildcat
If you’re dating someone, it’s a good idea to move in together at some point, right? Previous couples’ cohabitation research has found evidence to the contrary, such as correlations between premarital cohabitation and divorce, lower dedication to the spouse in men and generally lower levels of marital satisfaction. Despite these trends, cohabitation is becoming increasingly common and more accepted. Discussing why you are living together is important in avoiding the pitfalls of cohabitation, said Melissa Curran, an associate professor in the UA’s John and Doris Norton School of Family Consumer Sciences. Curran’s research focuses on relationships. “You usually decide to get married. This is not necessarily the case for cohabiters,” she said, adding that many of the problems arise because the couple “slides” into cohabitation. Curran explained this sliding phenomenon with an example: One person in a relationship starts spending one night a week at their significant other’s place, then that person starts leaving a toothbrush or clothing there. Gradually, one night a week turns into four or five, and so on. Researchers find that couples in these situations often have difficulty pinpointing exactly when they began living together, Curran said. “Decide about cohabiting before you’re
Grace Pierson/The Daily Wildcat
Sean Lambert (LEFT), a chemistry senior, has been dating Erica Schwencer, a biochemistry senior, for the last four years. They currently live together. Despite contemporary research suggesting premarital couple cohabitation may hurt more relationships than it helps, many couples still choose to live together.
actually living together,” she said. “Actively talk to each other. You’re going to move in together. Why? What are the main reasons for it?” It helps if the people in the couple are in it for the same reasons, she said, such as “love and wanting to spend time together.” Other, less romantic, motivations for moving in together include convenience and economic reasons, she said. Many couples move in together to test the relationship before marriage. But that strategy
isn’t necessarily beneficial, said Chris Segrin, head of the department of communication, whose research focuses on interpersonal relationships. “If people are engaged first and then they cohabit, their outcome as a married couple is no different from the people that never cohabited,” he said. The reason many young couples live together is because they want to “postpone marriage for a longer period of time but not
to postpone being in a close, marriage-like relationship,” he said. While many college couples continue to shun the experts and move in together, other students are hesitant to take that step. Emily Leones, a UA senior studying computer science and materials science and engineering, said that she thinks people should take their time when it comes to moving in together. “I don’t think cohabitation is something to rush into, and I definitely don’t believe that it should be pursued solely for economical reasons,” she said. “There has to be more drive behind it. Especially since couples can get caught in a year-long lease but then … break up, and then what happens?” Many college cohabiters, though, are happy to reside with their significant other. UA chemistry senior Sean Lambert and biochemistry senior Erica Schwencer, for example, are making it work. “As far as commitment goes, personally, I have never felt closer to my girlfriend,” said Lambert, adding that, although they argue from time to time, they find ways to reconcile their differences and avoid future conflict. “At the end of the day, we say our apologies, cuddle up on the couch and watch a movie,” Schwencer said. “And most importantly, we still love each other.” — Follow Julie Huynh @DailyWildcat
Ancient tree mistakenly killed in research blunder BY Michaela Kane The Daily Wildcat
Don Currey was a graduate student at the University of North Carolina working on his master’s thesis about glacial movements in the Great Basin when he stumbled upon a very old-looking tree. Currey knew that counting the tree rings could help him get an approximate time frame for glacial movements in the basin, so he had the tree cut down and took it back to his lab, where he counted the rings and realized he had made a very big mistake. The bristlecone pine he had chosen to cut down was almost 5,000 years old. This was the fate of the Prometheus tree. When Currey cut into the bark of the Prometheus tree in 1964, he was chopping down the world’s oldest known tree at the time. Currey was researching the trails of sediments, called moraines, left behind from glacial movements. There was a specific moraine in the Snake Mountains that Currey was especially interested in researching, said Matt Salzer, a research associate at the UA tree-ring lab, which now houses pieces of the Prometheus tree.
“He figured that the moraine must have been there at least as long as the tree had been there,” said Salzer. “So he asked permission from the Forest Service to cut the tree down so he could count how many rings were there, and then he would know how long the moraine had been there.” According to Salzer, the Forest Service agreed to let Currey cut down the tree, despite the fact that many people recognized that the tree was very old. A crew was dispatched, and instead of drilling into the tree for a sample, the ancient tree was felled. After he brought the tree back to his lab, Currey counted the rings to determine the age of the moraine. It was then that he realized he accidentally killed the oldest known tree. While there was no way to fix his mistake, Currey’s research did highlight the importance of tree rings and tree-ring research, known as dendrochronology. The field, which was pioneered at the UA in 1937 by Andrew Douglass, is a multifaceted science that allows researchers to use tree rings to investigate climate changes, date archaeological sites or even determine when forest fires occurred. Through dendrochronology, researchers
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can use frost lines in tree rings to get an idea of when significant environmental events occurred, Salzer said. Forest fires also leave their mark on tree rings, allowing scientists to understand periods of past forest fires as well as giving them insight on how to manage future fires. Other researchers use dendrochronology to aid in resource management. Ramzi Touchan, a research professor at the lab, used treering chronology to track periods of drought in the Mediterranean to create climatic reconstruction. “If we can use proxy records like tree rings, where we can have a tree-ring chronology that goes back 200 or 300 years, then that will help to develop climatic reconstruction,” Touchan said. “That will help us study the climate — looking at the frequency and distribution of drought over time.” Although the Prometheus tree helped Currey determine the age of the moraine, many researchers are adamant that the fate of the tree could have been avoided. “Had he taken the time to come to this laboratory and ask questions, he probably wouldn’t have ever cut the tree down because
Michaela Kane/The Daily Wildcat
Dendrochronologists at the UA tree-ring lab use pieces of the Prometheus tree to determine its age. The bristlecone pine was approximately 5,000 years old.
he wouldn’t have needed to,” said Rex Adams, a senior research specialist at the lab. “He just didn’t really understand how to sample.”
— Follow Michaela Kane @MichaelaLKane
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