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



VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 138


Fraternities struggle with hazing allegations ALISON DORF Arizona Daily Wildcat

Despite anti-hazing educational efforts by the UA, four fraternities have lost recognition over the last 15 months. In January 2012, Phi Kappa Psi lost recognition after repeated instances of hazing over a period of time, according to a media statement. Next was Delta Chi in April 2012, Tau Kappa Epsilon in August 2012 and most recently, Pi Kappa Phi last month. “We’re seeing persistent reports of hazing, regularly investigating kind of the same things, and so … if we keep seeing the same thing happening, it’s more likely than not that there’s high risk behavior,” said Chrissy Lieberman, associate dean of students. “If something then happens and I have the knowledge that high risk behavior was … pervasive in that organization, not only is that putting the president of the fraternity at huge risk, it’s also putting the university as a whole, because they’re affiliated with us.” Each year during both fall and spring recruitment informational


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EMERGENCY PERSONNEL assist the victims at the scene of a bomb blast during the Boston Marathon Monday. The explosions killed three thus far and injured more than 140. Two explosions occurred at the finish line and a third fire or “incendiary device” was reported at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.

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UA runners recall horror, chaos amid explosions in Boston; three killed, 144 injured by blasts

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BRITTNY MEJIA Arizona Daily Wildcat


We can learn from the marathon runners who crossed the finish line and continued running to Massachusetts General Hospital to donate blood. OPINIONS — 4


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athy Stoehr was about 10 seconds away from crossing the Boston Marathon finish line when an explosion went off, followed almost immediately by a second blast. Stoehr, a doctoral candidate in the UA College of Education, was running her ninth consecutive marathon in Boston. As she neared the finish line, she already felt wiped out physically and mentally, she said. The first two explosions came around 2:50 p.m., blowing two spectators onto the course. “They were just in really, really tough shape, just lying there on the street,” Stoehr said. “I just keep seeing them in my mind, blown by sheer force onto the course. I just keep thinking of them and wondering how they’re doing, how their families are doing and if they

made it.” Stoehr said she didn’t know where to go after the explosions. She kept running toward the finish line, hoping she could get out, she said. However, police barricaded the finish line and opened up a street to divert everyone away from the scene, Stoehr said. People were frantic, screaming, and trying to leave the scene as quickly as possible. Stoeher described the scene as “pretty gruesome.” Stoehr said she did not get back to her hotel for a couple of hours and the third explosion went off about 40 minutes after the first two. She said at that point she was scared and wondering how many more bombs were left. “It’s just heartbreaking, so tragic and so not necessary,” Stoehr added. “One of my first thoughts, when I figured out that it was caused by another person, was like “Who would do this? Why?’” The explosions killed three and resulted in

more than 140 injuries, as of Monday night. Taylor Curry, a creative writing junior at the UA , won’t remember qualifying for next year’s Boston Marathon without a twinge of sadness. Curry woke up at 6 a.m. Monday and headed to the starting line of the race. She started the race at 10:20 a.m. and finished at about 1:50 p.m., when she learned she qualified to run in the marathon next year as well. An hour later, when she was in her hotel room, she received a call from her friend in Tucson asking if she was safe. “The Boston Marathon is just a dream for so many people to run,” Curry said. “It’s supposed to be such a happy day and such a fulfilling thing and it was kind of taken away. I’m really excited about the time I got, but at the same time I have this looming sadness behind it.”



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I just keep thinking of them and wondering how they’re doing, how their families are doing and if they made it.

— Kathy Stoehr, doctoral candidate and Boston Marathon runner

University garden promotes sustainable living, farming WHITNEY BURGOYNE Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Marshall Foundation is building a new garden on University Boulevard to encourage sustainable living. The new garden will be used for small businesses to grow some of their own ingredients that will promote sustainable living and urban farming. The garden’s framework was installed Saturday afternoon in Geronimo Plaza. The garden’s estimated date of completion is Saturday. A team of students from

Students for Sustainability, as well as a landscaping team, will assist the Marshall Foundation with maintaining the garden throughout the year, according to Jane McCollum, general manager of the Marshall Foundation. The Marshall Foundation decided to build the new garden because it is a sustainable and convenient source of fresh ingredients that will benefit the small businesses, McCollum added. “The small businesses will find that they can advertise that they are using fresh ingredients they are growing right outside,”

McCollum said. “I think it’s become very important to some people that they know where their food is grown. They like that and they like to know what is going into their food.” The garden will primarily consist of herbs such as cilantro and basil. The goal of the garden is to provide as many crops as possible for the convenience of the businesses, said Taylor Sanders, assistant garden manager and an environmental sciences freshman. Sanders will be in charge of some maintenance and hosting



STUDENTS WORK ON A NEW GARDEN in Geronimo Plaza to help encourage sustainable living and urban farming for small businesses nearby.

2 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Tuesday, April 16, 2013

UA students create online bucket list for class project



The restaurants around Curry’s hotel were closed. Stoehr said hotel staff encouraged guests to remain inside. Officials confirmed the two explosions at the finish line, in addition to a third fire or “incendiary device” at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum, where black smoke was seen billowing. “We’ve had a horrific attack in Boston this afternoon,” said Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick at a news conference. Police discovered at least two other devices and had a controlled detonation on at least one object. Supervisory Special Agent Martin Feely of the FBI’s New York Bureau said there was no advance warning or hint of a planned attack on Boston Monday. However, Feely could neither confirm nor deny that New York has already dispatched agents to Boston, but said, “To the extent that assistance is needed, we certainly will.” A White House official said: “Shortly after being notified of the incident around 3 p.m. EDT, the President received a briefing from Homeland Security adviser Lisa Monaco and other members of his senior White House staff in the Oval Office.” “We will get to the bottom of this. We will find out who did this and we will find out why,” said President Barack Obama Monday evening. “They will feel the full weight of justice.” Stoehr, who is planning to return to Tucson today, if possible, said she hopes the marathon will continue on, despite what happened this year. “I think if it weren’t to happen then it would be sending a message that we’re scared and we’re going to cower under cowards who do things to hurt innocent people,” Stoehr said. “I will continue to run and I’ll be back next year hoping to support this wonderful marathon and this incredible city of people.”

RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

Three students from the McGuire Center of Entrepreneurship have created a website that makes it easier to complete a bucket list. Max Cutler, a finance and entrepreneurship senior, Beth Krumbein, a philosophy, politics, economics, and law senior and Antonia Tichindelean, a business management and entrepreneurship senior created a free site known as Bucketlive, which provides users with information, mentors and solutions to achieve their bucket list. “It’s kind of like Pinterest,” Cutler said. “People have dreams that they want to accomplish, so people upload a picture of their dreams and people can like it and experts can comment on it.” It took about three to four hours to go through all of their ideas before determining the concept for Bucketlive, Tichindelean said. The team originally didn’t know each other, but in the entrepreneurship program, students are required to create a venture team their senior year, said Jim Jindrick, the venture mentor for the McGuire Center. “It was very time consuming,” Cutler said. “We all wanted it, but at the time we didn’t know each other well enough.” The site went live the end of March and has had more than 1,200 visits, according to Google Analytics, Tichindelean said. Currently, there are 24 communities, such as skydiving, hiking and a Kenyan safari, available on the website. Users can click on a community and within it there will be mentors and content on how to make dreams a reality, Cutler said. What sets Bucketlive apart from other travel sites is having a social aspect and adding the motivation to accomplish a goal. “Other places, you book your trip and there is no social interaction,” Cutler said. “A lot of people want to meet people on their trip. A lot


BETH KRUMBEIN, a philosophy, politics, economics, and law senior, Max Cutler, a finance and entrepreneurship senior and Antonia Tichindelean, a business management and entrepreneurship senior created an online bucket list.

of the times it’s who you’re with that makes the experience.” Some students expressed interest in the site even though they don’t have bucket lists of their own. “We’re young, so I guess some people have bucket lists and some people don’t,” said Stephania Vasilieva, a systems engineering sophomore. “But I think it would help a lot.” Jindrick helped the team find their market focus for the website, as well as offered ideas as to where the team wanted to take the project in the long run. The students have a yearlong timeline on how they want their business to grow. For the first five to six months, they will be working on making Bucketlive an expert blog and recruiting

mentors and experts that people can ask for advice, Cutler said. Then, they will be working on making it a more complex site and around the ninth month, they will attempt to sign on businesses both locally and nationally, Cutler added. After expanding in the adventure travel market, they were thinking about expanding into the lifestyle market as well, which would involve things like learning how to cook, Krumbein said. “We have a lot of work to do, but we’re really excited about it,” Cutler said. “We’re really passionate about this idea.” Cutler, Krumbein and Tichindelean will present in the McGuire New Venture Competition and Showcase on April 26.

— Compiled from staff and McClatchy wire reports.

Class examines role of father figure


PROFESSORS NETZIN STEKLIS AND DIETER STEKLIS speak about the class “Fatherhood and Families: Biocultural Perspectives.” The class explains the significance of father roles in humans and animals.

think about your life in a different way, really to help analyze mate selection.” Ellis said he encouraged Dieter and Netzin to teach the course because of their experience and passion for research in primatology and the

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importance that father figures have. “It’s a really unique class about fathering and I think there’s very few classes like it at any other university,” Ellis said. “It seems to have gotten off to a great start.”

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the behavior of their fellow students in a whole new way,” Netzin said. “It’s like wearing those new goggles.” Some students commented on how the course affected their relationships with their father figures. “It helped me understand relationships better and then it really helped me build a close relationship with my dad,” said Monique Timmons, a preceptor for the course and a psychology junior. “He didn’t show a lot of direct care for me growing up, but after realizing he showed a lot of indirect care, I was able to see he helped me more than I thought. So I was able to let go of some of the resentment I had for him and it brought us closer.” The 150 person class is taught by Dieter and Netzin. The structure of the course has also resulted in positive feedback from students. “It’s probably been one of the highlights of my college career just because they’re very wonderful people,” said Wendy Craft, a family studies and human development senior. “They‘re very knowledgeable and they’re excellent teachers. It was definitely one of my favorite courses … it really opens your mind to help you


Two UA professors are promoting the importance of the father figure, both in human development and development in other species, through a new course. Research on fathering is one of the focuses within the McClelland Institute for Children, Youth and Families and its Fathers, Parenting and Families Initiative. It is also a developing aspect in education, demonstrated by a UA course called “Men, Fatherhood and Families: Biocultural Perspectives,” taught by Dieter Steklis, a professor at UA South, and his wife Netzin Steklis, a family and consumer sciences lecturer. The course teaches students how father figures influence the behavior of children and, through the course, students learn to become experts on analyzing human behavior and decoding mannerisms of the opposite sex. Dieter and Netzin began teaching the course last semester when it was first offered as an official general education course. The class was initially presented a year and a half ago as an experimental course, which was offered only one

semester. From there it was submitted to be a general education course and is now offered to all undergraduate students at the UA. The class is one of a kind, according to Bruce Ellis, the endowed chair in Fathers, Parenting and Families at the Norton School of Family and Consumer Science. “This class is unique because it’s not about mothering,” Ellis said. “You come and take the family studies curriculum and there’s dozens of classes you can take about mothering. This class is meant to be different.” Dieter and Netzin have been researching social behavior of mountain gorillas in Rwanda for the past 20 years. Prior to that, they spent time observing social behavior of other species, such as apes and monkeys, in South America. The professors have dedicated themselves to their research and, from this research, teaching students the importance fathers play in human and animal development. A father impacts the of building confidence and selfawareness within children. “We love to see students have this brand new perspective that they’ve never thought of their own behavior and

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Hillel plans donor drive on UA Mall website, is a “world leader facilitating transplants for children and adults suffering from many life-threatening The UA Hillel Foundation will diseases, among them leukemia and hold its first ever bone marrow lymphoma.” The drive will be held donor registration drive Wednesday on the UA Mall tomorrow from 10 and for some organizers, this event a.m. to 3 p.m., according to Jenna Langert, a junior studying business will have a more personal meaning. Lily Wool, a family studies and economics and Hebrew and cohuman development senior said organizer for the drive. Donors must be between the she was inspired to help organize the drive when her mother died ages of 18 and 60. There will be a medical screening from leukemia. questionnaire that Wool’s mother was To be able to help attendees must fill first diagnosed in June 2008. She underwent others, to help save out and then they chemotherapy and a life, is the highest will have four saliva samples swabbed radiation treatments, mitzvah you can from inside their but that can only go do in Judaism. mouth, Lagert said. so far, Wool said. — Naomi Schuster, Hillel Those with diabetes After failing to Foundation director of and asthma, among find a bone marrow Jewish student life other specific health match in the family, conditions, will not Wool’s mother was put on the waiting list. A match was be allowed to donate, according to found and Wool’s mother received Langert. If attendees are not eligible to the transplant in early October 2008 but her body rejected the transplant donate because of pre-existing health conditions, they can still and she died. “My mom’s main goal was to make a monetary donation on see her daughters grow up and she Wednesday as well. “We believe students should wasn’t able to see that,” Wool said. “So if I have any chance to prevent participate because it is a great that from happening and someone opportunity to do a good deed else’s mom doesn’t have to pass, and in Hebrew we call that a then I am going to keep doing ‘mitzvah,’” said Naomi Schuster, The Hillel Foundation director of whatever I need to do.” The bone marrow donor Jewish student life. “To be able to registration drive is held through help others, to help save a life, is the Gift of Life Bone Marrow the highest mitzvah you can do in Foundation, which, according to its Judaism.” RYAN REVOCK

Arizona Daily Wildcat


LILY WOOL, a family studies and human development senior, and Jenna Langert, a junior studying business economics and Hebrew, have co-organized a bone marrow donor registration drive that will be held on the UA Mall from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Wednesday.

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workshops for the staff members to learn how to maximize the size of their plots. “I think it’s a great way for people to see how easy it is to urban garden because people get this idea that it’s such a huge ordeal to make garden beds and you can really just make it out of a couple two-by-fours and metal,” Sanders said. “Starting it is so easy and accessible here and, outside of the obvious benefit of fresher, cheaper food, the garden will be a prime example of how easy, therapeutic and fascinating it is to grow your own food in Tucson.” According to Ramiro Scavo, chef and owner of Pasco Kitchen and Lounge, the easy access of the garden will be very convenient for the small business. Pasco’s menu is already heavily influenced by the concept of urban farming and Scavo said he


meetings, Greek Life members are educated about hazing and how to report it, according to Johanne Ives, assistant dean of students and director for Fraternity and Sorority Programs. Greek Life chapters are asked to cover the hazing policy and their respective fraternity’s national policy. They then turn in a form signed by several chapter officers and the chapter adviser that acknowledges they’ve done the presentation, Ives said. Additionally, all new members are asked to complete an online twohour workshop on alcohol, hazing and sexual assault each semester. “Our Greek community is the most educated when it comes to hazing of all clubs and organizations,” Lieberman said. But despite these efforts, hazing continues to be prevalent throughout organizations on campus. “The problem with hazing education is that the more education there is, the more it gets reported, so we continue to educate the members, which means individuals, parents, other students will come forward and tell us about issues in the community,” said Jenny Nirh, senior coordinator for the Office of Fraternity and Sorority Programs. “For some of the organizations, the hazing had been occurring for a long time, and it was through education that we were able to figure out what was going on, and then take methods to stop that.” In some cases, hazing can be solved through educational programs and making sure the organization is working to establish rapport within the group. But other, extreme cases may be considered beyond educational measures, Nirh added. While students may come to the

looks forward to utilizing the plot to its full capacity. “Anytime you are using fresher ingredients, beautiful ingredients that you are involved with growing, it’s a benefit,” Scavo said. “It’s a benefit for the flavor and the soul of the food, for the good energy of the drinks and it’s always good to look at. People like that and we’re in here to make the best things possible.” Scavo added that herbs can be grown in small areas, year-round and quickly, which is a large benefit for the small restaurant which uses these fresh ingredients for cooking, drinks and garnishes. Pasco incorporates herbs such as spearmint, cilantro, basil and peppermint in the majority of its drinks and dishes. “I think it’s the way of the future,” Scavo said. “The way the future is headed, we should all know how to grow plants and learn how to do some type of urban farming.”

UA with an expectation to be hazed or two.” As for the anti-hazing education and do not report it as much, seeing the loss of recognition suggests some provided by the UA, Billy Dimitri, students are taking it more seriously, former president of Tau Kappa Epsilon, said it didn’t click with according to Lieberman. “Some family members are anyone. “It’s kind of just a formality in a hearing about it; people are taking it to heart and calling us, and that’s sense,” Dimitri said. “Like it doesn’t what’s giving us the inside look,” really get across to people, if you ask Lieberman said. “We don’t go to me.” Two days before rush, the Tau chapter meetings. We’re not there for their initiation weeks, so we don’t Kappa Epsilon chapter at the UA know what’s really happening unless was ordered by email to cease all activities. About a it’s reported to us.” month later, Dimitri Closing a We know that said he received fraternity or in the end that notice of final closure. sorority is a last there are students “I was very resort, Ives said. who are going to disappointed. I “We know that worked a lot to get us in the end that be losing their a new house, worked there are students chapter ... but we a lot on rush week, who are going to do it because we trying to make our be losing their feel it’s the right fraternity grow, and chapter, losing their decision. then all of a sudden, affiliation on this — Johanne Ives, director it’s just gone,” Dimitri campus … but we for Fraternity and Sorority said. do it because we Programs Like Phi Kappa feel like it’s the right Psi, the allegations decision,” Ives said. But Robert Roberto, former of hazing dated a few years prior to president of the UA chapter of Dimitri’s presidency, he said. “I just feel like they kind of give Phi Kappa Psi, criticized the investigation into the fraternity, you a false sense of leadership, in a saying the allegations of hazing sense. Like they let you have your say but they already know what their dated back several years earlier. “I don’t know what they knew decision is,” Dimitri said. But the Dean of Students Office exactly, because the university never really made an effort to contact disputes criticisms from members of me aside from putting my whole Greek Life. “I think there’s a perception out account [on] hold … so I couldn’t register for classes,” Roberto said. there that we don’t support our “But … overall I just don’t agree with Greek organizations, but we support Greek organizations,” what the UA did and the direction quality Lieberman said. that they’re going for Greek Life.” Not only is hazing a concern for To Roberto, he said it seemed that the UA had already made its the health and safety of students, decision when the fraternity lost its but the UA doesn’t want students to have an experience that will recognition. “I honestly don’t think they gave ultimately not be a success for them, us enough time to try to work things Lieberman added. “I can’t justify it. It just is what it out from closing us in January and telling us we were suspended in is,” Lieberman said. “We’re holding January,” Roberto said. “There’s people accountable for their only so much you can do in a week behavior.”

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OPINIONS Tuesday, April 16, 2013 • Page 4

Editor: Dan Desrochers • • (520) 621-3192

Pass/Fail The Daily Wildcat puts the issues to the test. See if they make the grade.

Dartmouth Social Cups:

Dartmouth may have been the inspiration for the frat-tastic movie “Animal House,” but that doesn’t mean that students don’t still have trouble making friends. To combat the issue, Dartmouth senior Christopher McMillan found another use for red cups — if you’re eating alone and have a red cup on your table, it’s a sign you want company. While eating alone should hardly be frowned upon, this actually seems like a great way to meet new people and make friends. A 2005 study at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh found that elevated loneliness could lead to a weaker immune system. It isn’t always easy to make friends in college, and any tool that promotes friendship is a good thing.


New York Sting Tactics:

Police in New York City have taken to leaving small amounts of cash, credit cards and electronics around to catch potential criminals. Cited as a way to deter thefts in public places and catch career criminals, police have placed undercover cops, and “unattended items” throughout the city. The problem? They’re catching innocent people. In 2010, New York City native and accused thief Deirdre Myers was framed by police in a wad-of-cash sting operation. The judge ruled that upholding charges against her “would greatly damage the confidence and trust of the public in the fairness and effectiveness of the criminal justice system.” Myers spent two years “fighting charges of petty larceny and possession of stolen property.” The whole tactic seems like an extreme way to combat petty crime and extremely unethical. Police are arresting innocent people and forcing them into the system, like in Myers’ case, taking the sting a step too far.


Diabetes research:

Researchers at the UA are trying to develop socks that can detect the formation of diabetic foot ulcers, which can help prevent limb amputation. Twentysix to 30 million people have diabetes, and “every 20 seconds a limb is lost to diabetes,” according to Bijan Najafi, a UA associate professor of surgery and director of iCAMP in an interview with the Daily Wildcat. The research ties in nicely with a diabetes awareness event hosted on the UA Mall Saturday, where the Native American Student Affairs office attempted to raise diabetes awareness in coordination with campus cultural centers. The UA’s work in diabetes research and awareness goes the extra mile.


Rice coaching girls’ basketball:

You know that coach, Mike Rice, who was fired by Rutgers University because he was emotionally and physically abusing his players? Yeah, well now he’s still coaching a 12-year-old girl’s Amateur Athletic Union basketball team. While Rice is coaching because his daughter is on the team, you would think that someone who got fired from an NCAA Division I coaching job wouldn’t be able to coach children. According to Deadspin reporter Brian Geltzeiler, Rice didn’t change his coaching style for the kids, and was seen yelling at players and referees. This is a definite fail, even if the parents stand behind Rice. If the man was found to be abusive even once, he shouldn’t be coaching at all.


— Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat editorial board and written by one of its members. They are Dan Desrochers, Kristina Bui, K.C. Libman and Sarah Precup. They can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Support those in Boston after horrific Patriots’ Day DAN DESROCHERS Arizona Daily Wildcat


atriots’ Day is a holiday in Massachusetts that honors the official start of the American Revolution, the battles at Lexington and Concord. On that day, the patriots of New England stood their ground against the British, marking the beginning of their quest for freedom. Observed on the third Monday of April, Patriots’ Day is also the day that the Boston Marathon is run. For many people, work and school are canceled. College students in particular treat Marathon Monday as a celebration. There are large parties throughout the day, students drink and then go watch the Marathon. The Red Sox usually have a home day game at Fenway Park. Yesterday, I received a picture

from my sister of her, her husband and her 3-month-old son in front of mile marker 23, on what looked like a beautiful day. It was my nephew’s first Marathon Monday. Yesterday, at 12:15 p.m., Tucson time, I received another text from my sister that said “Explosion in Boston on marathon route.” Two bombs went off at the Boston Marathon around 3 p.m. EDT, killing three, including an 8-year-old boy, and injuring more than 144 people, according to CNN. These weren’t bombs at just another sporting event. These were bombs at a charity event. The professional runners had long since finished, and the people crossing the finish line were those who were running for a cause, and had raised money in order to have the

opportunity to check “running a marathon” off their bucket lists. The victims were mostly friends and family, innocent bystanders cheering for people attempting to finish a grueling event. Two years ago, I was standing right by where the bomb went off, on Boylston Street, cheering on my sister and aunt as they ran. I remember the atmosphere being joyous. People were cheering on their loved ones and runners were rejoicing at the fact that they just ran 26.2 miles. Yesterday was different. According Vernon Loeb, a writer at the Washington Post and runner in the marathon, “when the explosion went off, a hush fell over the city.” In the next few days, there will be news conferences and vigils. There will be Facebook statuses and tweets. Police will go through the “who,” “why” and “how” something like this could happen and who would want to do it. There will be people calling for reform, perhaps more mental health discussions, or a stricter monitoring of potentially

dangerous materials. However, you can’t forget that the Boston Marathon is run on Patriots’ Day, a day honoring the bravery of our ancestors. Yesterday, just like on April 19, 1775, our freedom was attacked. We have a responsibility as Americans, as patriots, to stand together and offer support to those in need. We can learn from the marathon runners who crossed the finish line and continued running to Massachusetts General Hospital to donate blood. Despite the tragedy of yesterday, next year on Patriots’ Day, people will run the Boston Marathon again and there will be more runners and spectators than ever. The city of Boston is resilient and it’s going to take a whole lot more than two bombs to get rid of Marathon Monday. — Dan Desrochers is the opinions editor of the Arizona Daily Wildcat. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @drdesrochers.

No need to find spouse at 18 and happiness will be inextricably linked to the College is still a natural place to meet your man you marry.” Naturally your spouse will future spouse, but there’s no hurry. Women have a huge impact on your future happiness, shouldn’t feel pressured to scoop up a man yet that isn’t the only place happiness comes before it’s too late. from. “Never again [will Princeton women] have Princeton undergraduates are bright, driven this concentration of men who are worthy of and full of goals and aspirations — that’s you,” Patton said in her argument. By worthy, NATHANIEL DRAKE how they wound up in an Ivy League school. she is referring to a man’s intellect and of course, Arizona Daily Wildcat Establishing connections, getting involved his elite education. Yet Princeton’s admission with research and internships and excelling standards aren’t exactly synonymous with what he number of women in the United in their classes will help makes a good spouse. States who graduate from college now guide Princeton women If you start considering how exceeds the number of men. The days closer to the satisfaction of Find a husband on desirable a man is based on his of attending a university to only get an MRS accomplishing their goals. campus before you high school grades, standardized degree are, as they should be, well behind us. But doing all of this while tests scores, involvement in Yet Susan Patton, a 1977 alumna of Princeton graduate. actively searching for Mr. extracurricular activities and University, recently wrote a guest column in ­ Right seems like a lot for ability to write a good admissions — Susan Patton, The Daily Princetonian telling “the daughters Princeton alumna 18-year-olds to take on. essay, you’re reducing admissions [she] never had” to “find a husband on campus Even if these women counselors to nothing more than a before you graduate.” can find a husband while bunch of matchmakers. In fact, her editorial urges freshman women working toward achieving their goals, the There is nothing wrong with considering a to immediately begin their hunt for Princeton person’s level of intellect when thinking about men because “by the time you are a senior, you National Survey of Family Growth conducted a study in 2011 that showed 64.2 percent of marriage. And of course, no one should ever basically have only the men in your own class women who get married under the age of settle, which is exactly why students should be to choose from, and frankly, they now have four 25 will end up divorced, while 30 percent of encouraged to follow their dreams and career classes of women to choose from.” women who get married between the ages of 25 ambitions while in college without being According to a 2011 study by Purdue and 39 will get divorced. pressured into actively searching for a spouse. University, more than half of college students The trend is similar for men, and suggests change their major before they graduate. If that waiting to marry until you’re established in — Nathaniel Drake is a sophomore studying college students can’t even decide what to a career will, on average, make women happier political science and communications. He can study for four years, who says we’re ready to in their marriages than marrying right out of be reached at or pick a spouse at 18? Twitter via @WildcatOpinions. Patton claims “the cornerstone of your future college.


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.

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

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Tuesday, April 16, 2013



Thirsty Thursday strikes back

A UA student was taken from Coronado Residence Hall to the University of Arizona Medical Center due to extreme intoxication at 4:34 a.m. on April 11. The student had been on a bathroom floor vomiting, before he began to yell for help, according to his roommate and several students. The students then notified their resident assistant, who contacted the University of Arizona Police Department. When UAPD officers arrived, Student Emergency Medical Services and the RA were already assessing the student. The man was “not making any sense,” according to the police report. The student, who was unable to communicate with police and paramedics due to his “obvious” signs of intoxication, was identified by an Arizona identification card. SEMS then contacted the Tucson Fire Department who later took the student to UAMC.

A narrow escape

Two UA students were cited and released for underage drinking after nearly being struck by cars while crossing Sixth Street at 12:50 a.m. on April 10. A UAPD officer observed two women crossing the street at an area that is not a marked crosswalk or intersection, before almost being struck by vehicles traveling in both directions. The officer stopped the women, who both apologized for crossing and said they were trying to get a ride to Jett’s Wildcat. While both of the students admitted to being underage and showed signs of intoxication, one admitted to drinking off-campus at an unidentified location, while the other denied drinking and refused a breath test. The women were then cited and released. A code of conduct referral was not completed because the students had not been on campus grounds when crossing the street.

Up on the rooftop

UA employees reported “some sort of bong” on the roof of the Shantz building at 11:04 a.m. on April 10. When UAPD officers went to the building, they were met by two UA Facilities Management staff members. While conducting maintenance to rooftop air systems, the two found a homemade bong, a pipe and corkscrew, they said. The workers showed police where they found the items, which, upon inspection, showed no accompanying contraband. The employees said they hadn’t been on the roof for 90 days, but had found drug paraphernalia there in the past. The items were then collected and placed into UAPD property and evidence.

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


Today Various Times

Highland Sampling! Watch for free samples in the SUMC Canyon, between U-Mart and the BookStore


Career Counseling Walk-Ins. First come, first served career advising session with a career counselor. Please bring a printed copy for resumé critiques Career Services, Rm 411, SUMC 4th fl, $FREE


LGBTQA Support Group. Here you’ll find a safe space for UA students to talk in an open and supportive environment about issues impacting their lives and the LGBTQ and Allied community, Rm 412, SUMC 4th fl, $FREE


The Charles Darwin Experience. The UA’s only all improv comedy group performs every Tuesday night in the Gallagher Theater at 10:10pm. It’s an hour long show & completely FREE. So take a break from your mundane lives and enjoy the hilarity Gallagher Theater, SUMC, $FREE

Tomorrow 4.17.13 10a-6p Day of Silence. The Pride Alliance is providing everyone the opportunity to tie-dye a t-shirt from 10a-2p and then wear it for the Day of Silence, culminating with a flash mob on the UA Mall at 5.30p – don’t miss it! On the UA Mall All Day


Campus Events



PSU Strawberry Festival. Strawberry bagels, nutella tartlets, chocolate covered strawberries, strawberry shortcake and fresh whole strawberries are to be found at the Park Student Union Restaurants from April 17th until there are no more strawberries to be had.

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

F.P.S. — The Fabulous Perspective of Sarah Hey Wildcats! Can you believe there’s three weeks of school left?!?! How did that happen? It seems like just yesterday I was complaining about how expensive my books were and now I’m getting ready to sell them back. At least summer is right around the corner! And no matter how good you think yours will be, mine will be 10 times better! Spain and Germany here I come! No matter how excited for summer I am, it doesn’t change the fact that these are the last three weeks of school FOR MY ENTIRE LIFE! What am I going to do without people watching in the Unions everyday… without strolling to class in the most perfect weather… without my amazing friends? Guess I’m just going to have to go cry about it and figure it out! You know you love me- S

April 16

Campus Events

Campus Events

Doctoral Oral Defense—Nutritional Sciences Caitlin A.

Doctoral Oral Defense—Optical Sciences Jihun Kim “As-

Our student chefs will show you how easy it is to make tasty

of Arizona Concert Jazz Band is under the direction of Travis

Dow “The Role of Grapefruit Consumption in Cardiometabolic

sembly of a Large Common Mount Astronomical Interferom-

food during this hands-on culinary crash course. We will

Knecht. The Concert Jazz Band serves as an opportunity for

Health in Overweight and Obese Adults”. Tues. Apr. 16 at 8am

eter”. Tues. Apr. 16 at 1pm in Steward Observatory N305.

teach you the basics and take you beyond your expecta-

students to enter into the world of jazz and improvisation.

tions. Tues. Apr. 16 at 5:15 at the Student Recreation Center,

The students learn how to correctly interpret and perform

Outdoor Adventures.

the numerous styles common in the big band genre while

in Drachman Hall A-326. Life & Work Connections Elder Care Lunch & Learn Featur-

Lunar and Planetary Laboratory Colloquium Chemical processes play a key role in shaping the observational and

Science Cafe Spring 2013 Series—‘Environmental Solutions

getting opportunities to improvise, which is the foundation

ing Suzy Bourque, caregiving specialist for the Pima Council

geochemical properties of planetary objects. Moreover, better

on Aging, and Jan Sturges, caregiving coordinator for Life &

understanding these processes may yield important clues

with the Carson Scholars’ This spring, the Science Café

Work Connections, this event offers a comprehensive, com-

about planetary formation and evolution. In this two-part

series at Cushing Street Restaurant will feature researchers

passionate discussion about how to determine what in-home

talk, Visscher will discuss new chemical models explor-

from the Carson Scholars program based at the University of

Lola Alvarez Bravo and the Photography of an Era The

resources are important to support an aging family member

ing the chemistry of the impact-generated proto-lunar disk

Arizona’s Institute of the Environment. The Carson Scholars

UA Center for Creative Photography celebrates Lola Alvarez

or friend so he or she can continue to live with dignity and

and chemical processes in the upper atmospheres of giant

are graduate students who focus on environmentally related

Bravo, one of Mexico’s most important photographers. Ongo-

quality of life. This presentation will include warnings signs that

planets inside and outside of the solar system. For both

fields, pursue interdisciplinary studies and work to communicate

ing through Jun. 23 at the Center for Creative Photography.

an elder needs assistance; a Needs Assessment Worksheet

cases, the model results will be discussed in light of recently

their science in ways that engage the public with environmental

Mon-Fri 9am-5pm, Sat-Sun 1-4pm.

to help identify and organize the right resources at the right

available observational constraints by exploring the physical

insights, issues and solutions. Tues. Apr. 16 at Cushing St.

time – people, legal and financial, medical, environmental (in-

and chemical processes that produced the elemental and

Bar & Restaurant, 198 W. Cushing St.

home equipment), time, emotional energy, spiritual support;

isotopic abundance patterns observed in lunar materials, and

and techniques for encouraging an elder to accept in-home

the coupled photochemical, thermochemical and dynamical

help. Tues. Apr. 16 from 11:30-1 in the Student Union Memorial

processes that are responsible for the observational properties

Center Santa Rita Room.

of planetary atmospheres. Tues. Apr. 16 from 3:45-4:45 in

Doctoral Oral Defense—Physics Niranjan Hirisave Shivaram

Kuiper Space Sciences.

Early Books Lecture Series—‘The Map of Cuauhtinchan No.

2: A Claim for Territorial Rights in 16th Century Mexico’s

New World Order’ Special Collections hosts the Early Books Lecture Series X, an annual lecture series where University of Arizona scholars explore the treasure trove of medieval

“Attosecond Resolved Electron Wave Packet Dynamics in

Upper Division Writing Workshop Joe Stefani of the Writing

Helium”. Tues. Apr. 16 at 12pm in Physics & Atmospheric

Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Toward Conciseness:

the series is “The Map of Cuauhtinchan No. 2: A Claim for

Sciences Room 218.

Clearing the Underbrush From Your Writing.” This lecture is

Territorial Rights in 16th Century Mexico’s New World Order”

part of a semester-long series of free workshops held every

with Jaime Fatás. Tues. Apr. 16 at 7pm in the Main Library,

Tuesday. Apr. 16 at 4pm in Social Sciences 206.

Special Collections.

Fans and Cinder Cones: Connections Between Sediment

Cooking on Campus: Barbecue Blowout Get grillin’! Treat

The UA Concert Jazz Band and the Olive Street Stompers

Transport Processes and Landscape Development”. Tues.

yourself to healthy, home-cooked meals throughout college

Concert The UA School of Music presents the University of

Apr. 16 at 1pm in Mathematics 501.

and beyond! We’re Cooking on Campus to teach you how.

Arizona Concert Jazz Band spring concert. The University

Doctoral Oral Defense—Applied Mathematics Luke A. McGuire “Modeling the Evolution of Rill Networks, Debris

texts held by the University Libraries. The final lecture of

of all jazz music. Tues. Apr. 16 at 7:30pm in the School of Music, Crowder Hall.


Arizona International Film Festival A showcase of films in multiple categories encompassing contemporary cinema, recently restored and newly discovered classics, and edgy films. The Reed Frontier film competition presents awards in each category, while special accolades to the best Arizona film. Receptions, parties, question-and-answer sessions, and workshops take place at several locations. Ongoing through Apr. 28 Arizona Theatre Company: ‘Clybourne Park’ Arizona Theatre Company presents the rich 2011 Pulitzer Prize-winning comedy, a story about race and real estate in America, at the Temple of Music and Art. April 16, 7:30 at 330 S. Scott Ave.

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


Tuesday, April 16, 2013 • Page 6

Editor: Cameron Moon • • (520) 621-2956

two for the show Arizona’s coaching staff has at least two names to choose from in selecting next season’s starting quarterback

tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat

arizona Daily Wildcat file photo

SENIOR QUARTERBACK B.J. Denker rushes out of the pocket in a win over South Carolina State last season. Denker proclaimed himself the “smartest guy on the field” after Saturday’s spring game.

Scroggins. But even with the odds stacked against him, Denker has unwavering confidence. That, plus his play last year on the field, makes him the best possible choice for quarterback in the upcoming season. kyle johnson He already passed his audition with Arizona Daily Wildcat flying colors. In Denker’s only career start, he went 12-of-14 for 136 yards and two fter Arizona’s spring game, in touchdowns and added 44 yards rushing which senior B.J. Denker shined, and another score on the ground in a 56completing 13-of-20 passes 31 win against Colorado. for 246 yards, four touchdowns and a Obviously it’s a little easier to throw tipped interception, reporters asked the when you’re going against one of the quarterback what his two best attributes worst teams in the nation, and it also are. helps when your running back breaks the Denker’s first answer was textbook: He’s Pac-12 rushing record with 366 yards. a leader on and off the field. Denker shouldn’t have to apologize, The second came with a little more though. It may have been a perfect storm, swagger. but he did exactly what he needed to do “I’m the smartest guy on the field,” and the Wildcats rolled to an easy victory Denker said. “There’s at home. nobody that knows this In Denker’s six games, There’s nobody that offense better than me and he completed 25-of-37 for knows this offense 259 yards, three scores and there’s nobody that knows football better than me on better than me. a pick-six against Oregon. ­ the offensive or defensive The seven yards per — B.J. Denker, side of the ball.” attempt is a little low, as UA quarterback This type of bravado Denker more often than not could be seen as cocky and made the safe throw. But, conceited. And it is. quarterback Matt Scott only had a 7.26 But, for a college quarterback, that’s ypa average, so the offense can succeed exactly what you want. With his growth on with accurate, short passes. the field and his confidence off it, Denker The passes will probably have to be is developing into exactly what Arizona short as well. The senior’s biggest issue is needs under center this year, while head arm strength, which gives Scroggins a big coach Rich Rodriguez develops incoming advantage in the battle. Against Colorado, freshman Anu Solomon. Denker’s big bomb was more of a falling “I’ve seen [Denker] make a lot of strides duck than a bullet when he hit a wide this spring,” Rodriguez said. “Getting more open Dan Buckner in the end zone for a confident, having great eye discipline, 21-yard touchdown. making the right decisions. There are a While arm strength is mostly an innate couple throws he’d like to have back, but trait, it still can be improved upon. he’s had a pretty solid spring.” Denker said he’ll be in the weight room Denker doesn’t have the pedigree of all summer working on his strength and the two players he’s battling against for size. Accuracy and speed are two things the job — Solomon and junior college that a player either has or doesn’t. Denker transfer Jesse Scroggins. He wasn’t a has both, and it’s exactly what the four-star recruit coming out of high school denker, 7 and he doesn’t have the arm strength of


QUARTERBACK JESSE SCROGGINS throws a pass in Saturday’s spring game. The spring game was the first on-field action for Scroggins all semester, after sitting out practices due to injury.

Campbell with the arm strength of a Randall Cunningham. Incumbent Arizona quarterback B.J. Denker possesses none of those traits, as he is simply known as a scrambler. This upcoming season is Denker’s second year under head coach Rich Rodriguez’s luke della Arizona Daily Wildcat offense and definitely gives him the upper hand on being the starter. rizona junior transfer quarterback Scroggins lack of familiarity with the offense Jesse Scroggins is a raw talent with and playbook clearly showed in Saturday’s a rocket launcher for an arm. His spring game as his first pass from scrimmage dynamic abilities perfectly fit the needs of the was intercepted by safety Tra’Mayne Wildcats’ potentially electric Bondurant. 2013 offense. That being Scroggins admitted that said, he needs to prove to his he’s still far from where he Personality wise, observers and himself that needs to be and even told [Scroggins] has just his huge arm is worth all the as good of leadership Rodriguez following the hype. that he’s “still qualities as anybody interception “I can zing it,” Scroggins learning.” in the country. said after Arizona’s spring Scroggins gained a lot ­ game on Saturday. “I can of attention coming out of — Terrence Miller, definitely zing it.” high school for not being UA wide receiver An athletic quarterback a one-dimensional pocket with a big arm is what the passer. With so little game Wildcats need this year to go with its already experience, it’s hard to see if the heavier established ground attack. Having a pocket quarterback is still as mobile. passer who can also be a threat in the open In past years, Rodriguez’s quarterbacks field would fit Arizona’s offensive scheme such as Pat White or Denard Robinson have and bring more balance to the already lively been great dual-threats and forced opposing offense. defenses to account for them in the open A four-star recruit coming out of high field. But last season, Arizona quarterback school, Scroggins chose USC over Arizona Matt Scott led the Pac-12 in total offense, and in 2010. However, despite his huge arm and showed you can successfully run the spreadAll-American status, Scroggins redshirted and option without putting up eye-popping played backup behind then-Trojan starter rushing stats. Matt Barkley. He battled pre-season injuries Assuming Austin Hill can return from and saw only one snap while in a USC jersey. tearing his ACL in time for opening day, After riding the bench for two seasons, whoever is named quarterback will have a Scroggins had seen enough and transferred to deeper, more experienced and more talented El Camino College in Torrance, Calif. There, wide receiver core than Scott had. Scroggins had some good games and some Redshirt senior receiver Terrence Miller bad ones, which is expected for a quarterback knew Scroggins’ first live reps on Saturday who hadn’t seen game action in two years. But weren’t going to be perfect, as he has yet to in eight games with the Warriors, Scroggins build a strong relationship with the team, but completed 48 percent of his passes for Miller already sees great things in the transfer. 1,148 yards with eight touchdowns and five “Personality wise, he has just as good interceptions. of leadership qualities as anybody in the Now at 6-foot-3, 210 pounds, Scroggins Scroggins, 7 has the body and mobility of a Jason


Wildcats host Sun Devils tonight luke della Arizona Daily Wildcat

No. 25 Arizona will play No. 18 Arizona State tonight at Hi Corbett Field in a non-conference duel. Even though the two schools are conference foes, the game is considered a non-conference battle and the result will not affect the two teams, who are tied for fifth, in the conference standings. However, the game will affect the Territorial Cup series standings which the UA currently leads 12.5-5.5. Arizona (23-13, 8-7 Pac-12) has fought its way back into the conference standings after starting 0-6 in Pac-12 play. Since dropping their first six games, the Wildcats have won eight of their last nine. The only blemish was last Friday/Saturday’s 9-5 lost to Washington State. The game took two days due to rain and snow. Arizona State (22-10-1, 8-7), who was unranked as recently as March 25, has bounced its way to the top 25. The Sun Devils have won three consecutive series, winning seven out of their last nine games. Two weekends ago, ASU made headlines by taking two of three at home from current conference leader No. 10 Oregon. Arizona’s offense has been a key contributor to its turnaround. Early in the season, the Wildcats relied heavily on the middle of the order to produce

runs. After being swept at Oregon, Wildcats’ head coach Andy Lopez took more control over the team, changed around the lineup and has seen offense production from the top of the lineup to the bottom. The key run producers have been the same all season, but the move of freshman left fielder Zach Gibbons from the leadoff spot to cleanup appears to have been positive for both Gibbons and the team. Sophomore right fielder Joseph Maggi has worked on his hands and slowly has seen an increase in his stats from the bottom of the lineup. No matter who is batting for the Wildcats, solid executions and situational hitting has been tremendous over the past nine games for Arizona. Consistent pitching has been the Wildcats’ only downfall. Lopez has not yet announced who will start Tuesday’s game against the Sun Devils, but expect freshman Tyger Talley (4-0) to make his third start and 15 appearances on the season. Talley struggled in his last appearance on Saturday, as he came out of the bullpen in the ninth inning and collected his first save after almost blowing a four-run lead. Aside from that outing, the freshman has been outstanding, especially recently. All four of his wins have come in the past nine games and all have been in relief roles.

baseball, 7

tyler baker/ arizona Daily Wildcat

ARIZONA OUTFIELDER Joseph Maggi slides into second base in a 10-1 win over California on April 5. The Wildcats have one game with Arizona State today and a weekend series with Stanford.

Sports • Tuesday, April 16, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 7

Rumors link Jerrett to Draft ZACK ROSENBLATT Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Arizona Wildcats’ logjam in the front court might have just become a bit less crowded. Reports have surfaced that forward Grant Jerrett might declare for the NBA Draft. The NCAA’s withdrawal deadline is April 28, so if Jerrett is leaving or staying at the UA, the news will become official then. CBS Sports writer Jeff Goodman tweeted that Jerrett will be returning to the UA: “Arizona freshman Grant Jerrett’s high school coach Eric Cooper to CBSSports. ‘Grant has no intention of going in the draft at this time.’” DraftExpress has Jerrett, who is listed as 6-foot-10 and 235 pounds, ranked as the 35th-best freshman from the 2012 season. The news comes as a bit of a surprise, but with Aaron Gordon — a top-5 power forward recruit — coming in, plus the return of last year’s talented freshmen class, meant that Jerrett would probably come off the bench for the Wildcats, likely in a sixth-man role. Jerrett came to the UA as part of the

third-best recruiting class in the nation last year, alongside forward Brandon Ashley, center Kaleb Tarczewski and guard Gabe York, all of whom are expected to return to the Wildcats next season. Plus, 6-foot-10 junior college transfer Matt Korcheck will be joining the Wildcats next season. In 34 games last year (including two early-season starts), Jerrett averaged 5.2 points, 3.6 rebounds and a teamhigh 1.0 blocks per game while hitting 40.5 percent of his 3-pointers. Jerrett scored 10 or more points five times and had one game with doubledigit rebounds (10 against UCLA on Jan. 24). His best game of the season probably came against the Bruins on March 2, when he got 14 points, five rebounds and hit four 3-pointers. In January of last year, Jonathan Givony of DraftExpress wrote this about Jerrett’s NBA prospects: “We’re a ways away still from being able to get a great read on Jerrett’s NBA prospects at the moment. We’ll have to see how well he’s able to coexist with fellow top-10 Arizona recruit Kaleb Tarczewski next year, particularly how many minutes they are able to play together.”


ARIZONA FORWARD Grant Jerrett dunks in a loss against UCLA in January. Rumors have circulated that he is planning to leave the UA for the NBA.



Talley’s most recent start came on March 6 in a 5-2 loss to Texas Tech. Talley no-hit the Red Raiders through the first five innings. In the seventh inning, Talley had more than doubled his innings pitched total for the whole season and was forced to come out, which is when Texas Tech scored all five of its runs. Talley has yet to pitch nearly as long since then. If Talley is named the starter Tuesday, the Wildcats will probably need to get a few innings out of their bullpen. Closer Mathew Troupe has the capability to go three innings, but if the game is close, don’t expect him to make an appearance until the ninth, as he’s been risky as of late. The outcome of the game will have no lasting impression on the UA’s conference record. But a win over rival ASU could push the already hot Wildcats into a new gear as they prepare for a tough weekend series at Stanford and remainder of the season.

really meant to do. The Denker that played last season wasn’t quite ready for FROM PAGE 6 primetime. He was just lucky spread-option offense needs. his only start came against Scroggins lacks the speed Colorado. If he keeps working to make the option work and and improving, though, Solomon will be raw and Denker is the answer at his decision-making slow. If quarterback next year. Denker is right about being Fortunately for him, the smartest player on the it sounds like he has the field, he’ll be able to make up motivation. for a lack of arm strength with “My goal every day, every a deadly efficient read-option practice, was to get better attack. and prove to them that I’m And honestly, the injury to the guy who they can have to star receiver Austin Hill helps win games and be successful,” Denker’s case. Denker said. “I think I went The loss of Hill handicaps out and competed my butt off the offense and the lack of a every single day. I’m just here top receiving option hurts any trying to have some fun and quarterback. It also puts more trying to win this job. We’ll see emphasis on the ground game. what happens in fall camp.” Denker’s speed, decisionmaking and experience should — Kyle Johnson is a help him run the read-option journalism junior. He can be to perfection. reached at Handing the ball to running sports@wildcat.arizona. back Ka’Deem Carey is what edu or on Twitter via @ any Arizona quarterback is KyleJohnsonUA.



country,” Miller said. “[Scroggins is] a great teammate. He has a lot of potential.” Scroggins entered college with high expectations. So far he hasn’t come close to meeting them. Since he’s only a redshirt junior, he shouldn’t feel too much pressure to start right away, but he needs to begin to confirm the speculation of his talents that were put in place in high school. From the very limited college game time experience we’ve seen of him, it’s hard to understand what Arizona has in Scroggins, whereas with Denker it’s more obvious. Scroggins’ arm and athleticism makes him a stronger dual threat option as he will take better advantage of the great wide receiver core the UA has this year. Every opponent the Wildcats will face will have one big name circled on their defensive scheme for stopping Arizona’s offense, and it won’t be the quarterback. The whole country knows Ka’Deem Carey will be the centerpiece of the Wildcats 2013 offense. Therefore, Scroggins, a quarterback who will make the offense more dynamic and force the defense to plan a little more around the pass, is the more powerful pick. ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FILE PHOTO

— Luke Della is a journalism junior. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @LukeDellaDW.


QUARTERBACK B.J. DENKER tries to extend a scramble for more yards against a South Carolina State defender in a win over the Bulldogs last season.


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first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

AddictEd to drugs? Opi‑ ate/Heroin/Oxycontin/Oxycodone. Receive private and confidential suboxone treatment from a Doctor Certified in Addiction. 520‑664‑ 8240

! coNstructioN, lANdscAP‑ iNg, ProPErty maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible sched‑ ule. No tools/ experience neces‑ sary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. !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 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 Am/ Pm drivErs: Transporting adults w/disabilities P/T M‑F 1‑ 2hrs Apply: 1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 570‑8824

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Difficulty Level



Marketing Manager 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,, by April 24 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‑ dAy ProgrAm stAff: Serving Adults w/Disabilities M‑F P/T&F/T Apply: 1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 579‑8824 Egg doNors NEEdEd: Help a couple in need and make $7000+ (Women 21‑29 undergrad and grad‑students) Apply at


4 9 5 1 5 2 8 9 1 3 7 8 4

By Dave Green



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

frEE dErmAlErt soft‑ WArE. Help test a skin screen‑ ing software tool. Use study code DERMWEBP at West‑ ern Research Company, Inc.


full timE NANNy/motHErs HELPER NEEDED. Offering $125‑175 p/wk DOE. Looking for a responsible, dependable, lov‑ ing person. Serious inquiries only please. Call 520‑490‑9380 Job coAcHEs: tEAcH Adults w/Disabilities Work Skills P/T 1‑5 days/wk 4‑7 hrs/day Apply @1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 579‑8824 mAkE A rEAl impact! Join HP Student Sales Assoc. Internship Position at the University of Ari‑ zona Bookstore. 10‑20 hrs/wk. In‑ terest in latest tech., verbal & peo‑ ple skills req. $10/hr. Resumes: NAtioNAl tutoriNg com‑ PANy seeks upper level under‑ graduate/graduate students with math tutoring experience, and an Arizona fingerprint card. Algebra 1 & 2, and geometry required (pre‑calc, calc, and trig is a plus). Math tutors must know subject matter well, as some of the teach‑ ing hours will be for homework support, and an immediate knowl‑ edge of content is necessary. Other than homework support, all materials and programs pro‑ vided, with paid training. No les‑ son planning or parent interac‑ tion. Pleasant and positive envi‑ ronment working with school‑age and adult students and all instruc‑ tion is done under the supervi‑ sion of a certified Director of Edu‑ cation. This permanent position will continue at least through sum‑ mer and fall 2013. Must be avail‑ able to work a few weekday evenings after (3:45pm) and or on Saturday mornings on the east‑side of Tucson. Schedules can be anywhere from 4 to 12 hours per week.Please send resume’ and cover letter to tuc‑ oNliNE customEr sErvicE jobs $25‑$50 and more per hour pt/ft. rEd robiN tucsoN Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! summEr/iN‑HomE sErvicEs: Serve Children & Adults w/Disabili‑ ties P/T NW Tucson Apply: 1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 579‑ 8824

! 100% utilitiEs PAid! Sahara Apartments offers the lowest monthly rates with the most mod‑ ern amenities. From $360 to $625 monthly! 520.622.4102 ! 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 !!! Art dEco buildiNg 1bdrm. $675, large studio $675, all utilities included. 5blocks to campus. Unique space with hardwood floors, 12ft. ceilings, laundry, off street parking. Available June. No pets. 520‑743‑2060 !!!!!! 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. 520‑906‑7215 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 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‑‑properties‑ 6thavenue.php

$1095 2bEd: 2blocks from campus. reserving for fall. frEE Parking frEE Wi‑fi. Pool, laundry, furnished and 10month options available. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 $1575 3bEd: 2blocks from campus. frEE Parking frEE Wi‑fi. Pool, laundry, fur‑ nished and 10month options available. reserving for fall. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 $805 1bEd: 2blocks from cam‑ pus. frEE Parking frEE Wi‑ fi. Pool, laundry, furnished and 10month options avail‑ able. reserving for fall. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 2bd summEr sAlE at Park Adams Apts! Rents starting at $600/mo for June and July. Close to campus, free internet, fur‑ nished, A/C. Roommate matching, moving assistance, and storage available. Call 792‑0700 or email for de‑ tails. 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 APril/mAy 1bdrm unfurnished apartment. 5th St/‑ Country Club. 1mi to campus. Small, quiet community. Mature landscaping. Large pool, covered parking, storage. Terra Alta Apart‑ ments. 3122 E. Terra Alta #J 623‑ 0474 www.ashton‑ 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 JuNior studio APt at Main Gate Village, sublet lease until 7/31/13, option to renew with Main Gate. Partially furnished or unfur‑ nished, $500/mo. + utilities. Walk to campus, very nice complex, 602‑228‑4239. lArgE studios 6blocks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977‑4106 quAlity AffordAblE stu‑ dENt housing. Check us out. www.ashton‑ 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‑ roommAtE mAtcH & iNdv. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. sAHuAro PoiNt villAs. 5bed‑ room luxury student homes. Rent starting at $449/person. Includes internet, trash & separate leases. 520‑323‑1170. sAm HugHEs PlAcE luxury condo. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Breathtaking mtn views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2500/mo. avail June 1, 2013. Reserve early! 299‑5920 siErrA PoiNtE APArtmENts. 1&2 Bedroom apartments starting at $665. Rent includes major utili‑ ties, internet & cable. 520‑323‑ 1170. studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com

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.‑ 520‑790‑0776

1321 N. 1st AvE, walking dis‑ tance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, re‑ frigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $700/mo. 370‑8588, leave message. 2bd uNiquE rustic Duplex 3blocks from UofA. Central A/C, covered deck, off‑street parking and laundry. $750/mo water paid. Cats ok. 319‑9339


Classifieds • Tuesday, April 16, 2013

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

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.

3‑ 4 bEdroom HomEs located close to Campus, $425 per per‑ son. Available August 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private parking, garages available on select homes. 520‑245‑5604

***3bdrm/ 2bA, tWo‑story home, 1212sqft, 4229 E Boulder Springs Way, Columbus & Fort Lowell (Riverhaven), $1050 rent, $1050 security deposit, available August 1st or June 1st with a 14mo lease, call Martha at 247‑ 9672 or

guEstHousE closE umc campus. Ceiling fan, private yard, $600. And 1bd 1ba apartment only 1/2mile to campus $530. Call 248‑ 1688

1980 N tyNdAll #1 and #2, 2 homes on 1 lot! Rent individu‑ ally or together. #1 is 5bd 3bd with Washer/dryer and rents for $2500. #2 is 3bd 2ba with up‑ dated kitchen, large rooms, wash‑ er/dryer $1500. Available August. Call REDI 520‑623‑2566 or Log on

lArgE studio cAmPbEll & 1st. A/C, ceiling fans, private pa‑ tio, separate kitchen. $475/mo wa‑ ter included. Year lease. June‑ May. No pets. 299‑6633 WAlk to cAmPus Studio Guest‑ house ALL utilities included, gated $450 ALSO Studio Guesthouse a/c, washer/dryer, flexible lease $600 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710

! 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.‑ !! 5‑ 6bd, 2bA Pool/ spa (maint incl.) near Prince/Stone. 1700/mo avail Aug 1. WD DW AC ~2400sqft no master bathroom call Alex 520‑370‑5448 !! 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 !!!! 3,4, & 6 bEdroom HomEs for rent 2 to 7 blocks from UA. Re‑ serve now for August 2013. 884‑ 1505 !!!! 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 !!!! sigN uP NoW for FY13! 2,3,4‑ & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. in‑ cluded. www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776 !!!!! 5bdrm, oNE block from cAmPus (mountain/ma‑ bel). remodeling for July move‑in. large living area and bedrooms, dual A/c units, great yard. updating EvEry‑ tHiNg. costanzanyc@gmail.‑ com !!!!!! ‑ August AvAilAbility uNcomPArAblE LUXURY ‑ 6bdrm 6BATHS each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. 5car GARAGE, 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 !!!!!! 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 qual‑ ity 3‑4 bedroom homes for Au‑ gust. close to campus. shown by appointment only. 520‑333‑ 4125 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.‑ call 520.331.8050 (owner/A‑ gent). !!!luXurious 4bd 3BA, 2050sq.‑ ft, 18” tile, tons of upgrades, all ap‑ pliances, only $1590! Avail‑ able June 1st. Call 949‑521‑4294 http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3691242577.html $$450 PEr PErsoN!! 5bedroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private park‑ ing. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑398‑5738 $800‑$2400 fy 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 ***** 3br 2bA only $1150 ‑ Short drive north of campus. Gated, modern, newer, AC, washer/dryer, ****1 sWimmiNg Pool, 1 spa, 4bedrooms, 3baths. Plus others. Walk to campus. 520.896.3393.

250 N. sANtA ritA 2bedroom 1bath blocks from Campus! $700 month with a fenced yard, great deal! Call 520‑798‑3331/ 520‑808‑ 8472 for more information! 2bd HousE WitH all appliances including washer/dryer, a/c, Near UofA! 1167 E Linden Available Au‑ gust $1050. Call REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 2miN to cAmPus AvAil NoW! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. www.Golden‑ 520‑790‑ 0776 2miN to cAmPus IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776 3bAtHs/ 5bEdrooms, WitHiN blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances, including washer and dryer, DW, and micro. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520‑ 245‑5604 3bd 2bA HomE Available Now or preleasing for Fall Semester $1450 2807 E Lee. Also 2bd 1.5ba home near UofA Available August $1050 2605 E Lee REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 3bd 2bA HomE with wood floors, 2fireplaces, washer/dryer, large yard, 2923 E Edison Available Au‑ gust $1500 Call REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 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 3bEdroom 2bAtHs 2blocks north of campus Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $1,350 or David 602‑478‑0840. 3bEdroom, 2bAtH sAbiNo Canyon/ Synder, Hidden Valley Townhome, community pool, Sun‑ nyside School District, 1650sqft., pet OK, $1,200/mo, deposit, lease 370‑8588 3miN to uofA!!! 1,2,3,4 ‑bed‑ room houses! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, yards. $400 ‑$1600, 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 2bAtHs 2blocks north of campus Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $1,600. david‑ or David 602‑ 478‑0840. 4bEdroom, 2bAtH fur‑ NisHEd home. Wifi, cable, secu‑ rity system included. 2.5 mi. from campus, Kino area. 45” flat screen TV and Surround Sound. Private, fenced back yard with gas BBQ and patio. Close to Costco, Walmart, Bio5 Develop‑ ment. Large Master with Queen bed and ensuite. $1400/ month and utilities. Available June 1, 2013. Call (602)616‑0133 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! 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! 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! 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.

Comics • Tuesday, April 16, 2013

bEAutiful 4bd! rEmodElEd. Hardwood floors, recently re‑ painted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885‑5292. Corner of Spring& Olsen. $2100/mo. blocks to umc 3Bedroom House, carport, water paid, fenced yard, washer/dryer $895 ALSO 3Bedroom 2bath House, a/c, garage, fenced yard, covered pa‑ tio, fireplace $1250 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710 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 closE cAmPus toP quality. 5BD 2BA $250/room. 3BD 3BA $550/person. 5BD 4BA $550/per‑ son. 5BD 5BA $575. 248‑1688 closE to cAmPus 1Bedroom House washer/dryer, fenced yard $500 ALSO 1Bedroom Newly re‑ modeled, washer/dryer, carport, tile throughout, pets ok $575 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 9

closE to umc/uofA 2Bed‑ room 2bath House, fenced yard, storage $775 ALSO Sam Hughes 2Bedroom House, vaulted wood beam ceilings, spa, wood floors, washer/dryer, fenced yard $995 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710 fANstAstic NEW 4bEdroom, 2Bath House convenient to cam‑ pus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, back yard, plus more. Check out the website: http://www.universi‑‑floorplans.‑ php Pets welcome. Call 520‑747‑ 9331 today. Hurry!! tHEsE WoN’t last!! 1 and 2 Bedroom houses available for August 2013. Call 520‑398‑ 5738 to see 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. $575 pp Mention this ad and receive discount of $25 off per month pp. Call today, this will not last!! 520‑398‑5738 Tammy

luxury 4bd 3bA, river/camp‑ bell, 3story, 2100+sqft, fur‑ nished, rooftop deck w/grill & city/mtn views, hardwood floors, walled yard, wash‑ er/dryer, gated community, pool, fitness ctr, river walk ac‑ cess, grad/med student or pro‑ fessional, dogs ok. $3000/mo. 520‑241‑9494. sPAcious, clEAN 2bd, 1BA w/ HUGE yard. Speedway & Swan near shopping, dining & UofA. W/D 1year lease, rent discount available. $700/mo 520‑955‑9589 studios ANd oNE Bedrooms near campus! Downtown, central. From $350.00! 201 W. Kelso; 118 E. MacIver; 306 E. Blacklidge; 1352 N. Country Club; 1724 E. Rosemary Dr. Great value! Call 520‑798‑3331/ 520‑808‑8472 for more information! vEry cool HousE! 5th St, 4BR, 3BA, 8car park, HOT TUB, fenced yard 1/2acre lot, pets OK, 42� flat TV!, $2350/mo, avail Au‑ gust. Debbie 520‑419‑3787

vEry cool HousE‑ 9th street Available August, 2BDRM/ 1BA w/bonus room $1050/mo. Land‑ lord pays water, landscaping and trash. Hardwood flrs, flatscreen television, clean, historic, walk to UofA, off‑street parking for 4cars. Call 419‑3787. vEry cool HousE‑ caddie st. 2BDRM/ 1BA house w/2car cov‑ ered carport, off‑street parking for 4cars. $900/mo. Walk to UofA. Call Debbie 419‑3787 vEry cool HousE‑ Helen (tucson & speedway), Available August, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basket‑ ball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419‑ 3787. WAlk to cAmPus $1200 3bd/1ba A/C Wash/Dry Fenced Yard Call (520)349‑5908 WAlk to cAmPus 4Bedroom 2bath House with basement, a/c, wood floors, garage, washer/dryer, fireplace $1700 ALSO WALK TO CAMPUS 5Bedroom 2bath House, a/c, washer/dryer, alarm, fenced yard, covered patio $2000 CALL REDI 520‑623‑5710

WAlk to cAmPus, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776

$500 ‑ room IN SPACIOUS 4BR HOUSE. GREAT LOCATION. 1BLK TO UA/UMC. GRAD/MED STUDENTS. LG YARD/PARK‑ ING. AWEsomE HousE NEEds renter ‑we are two art students‑ one a professional musician, one a filmmaker looking to add a new roommate to our household. We live mid‑town in a 4bedroom/ 2bath w/gigantic backyard ‑a chill living environment. We are easy going and easy to get along with. Rent is cheap ‑ $350/month utili‑ ties included. If interested, hit me up: 591‑4484. PS: No dogs. PPS: Preferably students, but if you are breaking the mold for a reason, we’ll make an exception. room to rENt w/2beds, $400/ month /bed, utilities included. HDTV w/HDcomcast, A/C, WIFI, washer/dryer, dishwasher, pool, cuzzi. Email


bikE to cAmPus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776

fANtAstic toWNHomE! 2br, 2.5 bath, two story home. Newly remodeled, Covered patio and lovely backyard. Two cov‑ ered parking spaces. Pool. Two large master suites each with pri‑ vate bath and balcony. Open liv‑ ing area, eat‑in kitchen. W/D all appliances in unit. Perfect for stu‑ dents or family. Pets OK, with ap‑ proval. Available 4/13 2662 W. Avenida Azahar DON’T WAIT!! THIS UNIT MOVES FAST!!! 520‑ 906‑5436. $880/mo

sAm HugHEs toWNHomE 1block to UofA, 3BDRM 2BATH, covered parking. 620‑6206

ArE you lookiNg for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600

What are different ways to limit your drinking?

A. few drinks by simply cutting back on the last few on any given night. Drinking less can mean better grades, improved relationships, You can still enjoy the buzz and social benefits of the first

fewer regrets, more control in your life and saying “goodbye� to hangovers. You’ll also spend less money and cut out empty calories – not to mention avoiding the dreaded “drunchies� along the way. If all of those sound good but you’re still worried about missing out on the fun – fear not!

Brewster Rockit

These six tips can help: 1. What’s in it for me? Answer this to spell out your reasons for cutting down and why. This will help get you started and keep you motivated. 2. Pick a number. This is your goal for the maximum number of drinks you’ll have in a defined period of time. Try picking both daily and weekly limits. You can also opt for a special event limit as well, but use it sparingly. 3. Track it. Stay on course by counting your drinks and logging them along the way. Apps and online tools can help. 4. Practice saying “No, thanks.� Whether it’s “I’m good,� “I’ve got a test tomorrow,� “I’m driving,� “You call that beer?� or another response of your choosing – get comfortable passing on a drink or shot. 5. Steer clear of temptation. Keep less alcohol at your place (e.g. opt for a single 6-pack versus buying a case), avoid hard liquor, and bring your own alcohol to parties to control what you consume. 6. Enjoy the perks. Chances are, you’ll not only reap some of the benefits of less alcohol that were mentioned above, you’ll also have more time to do things you enjoy. So, go ahead, catch up on sleep, spend more time with friends, workout or learn a new skill.



Experts recommend no more than two standard drinks per day for men (14 per week) and a single drink each day for women (7 per week). Keep in mind that for some individuals, abstaining from alcohol altogether is the best approach. UA students can get personalized feedback on their alcohol use through the BASICS program (call 520-626-8499) or by calling Counseling and Psych Services (520-621-3334).

Now read the Wildcat on your iPhone or iPad anytime, anyplace

A “firkin� of beer is equal to 9 gallons.

Got a question about alcohol?

Download FREE from the App Store!

Email it to

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is the UA’s main source of campus news. Published Monday through Friday, the award winning Wildcat is produced by students who are in touch with what you need to know.

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



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ARTS & LIFE Tuesday, April 16, 2013 • Page 10

Editor: K.C. Libman • • (520) 621-3106

Morgan Frazier is the country star next door being the premier destination for any budding country act, and Frazier is reminded of that every time she steps out her door. hough she looks like any other blond, sun-kissed “Always be kind because you never know who you’re beauty, Morgan Frazier carries herself like a country around in Nashville,” she said. “If you say one thing about star. As a rising artist in the country music community, someone, you could have their record producer sitting right the 20-year-old Nashville transplant has been recording beside you.” songs since age 9, played the Grand Ole Opry and signed For being as young as she is, Frazier was fortunate enough her first record deal at 16. In the music industry, these are to grace Country Thunder’s main stage last weekend, during all signs of musical prowess that can only blossom into a which the festival reached its 25,000 person capacity for the fruitful career. For how hard she works, Frazier is more than first time in its 20-year history. Her live act is engaging and deserving of it. warm, as if she could walk off the stage at any moment and She possesses a charm that’s common to country personally thank you for watching her. musicians — a combination of humility and self-effacing It seems that part of her gracious nature comes from humor that immediately makes people comfortable around knowing that the songs she plays, whether solely her own her. It’s a foil to the young-gun ferocity that she uses in or the product of a co-write, take just as much effort to pen performances. On stage, Frazier seems acutely aware that as they do to perform. That mindset extends as far as her she could be the next household name in country. upcoming LP, on which she steps aside to let other writers While acts like Miranda Lambert have embodied the shine. empowered female lead role in country music and Carrie “Songwriting is a big thing for me, and I don’t take for Underwood has proven herself so much more than just a granted the songwriters in Nashville,” Frazier said. “With my reality-show contestant, Frazier knows that she’ll likely have a record, I wanted to not only write some of it, but go ahead niche to fill herself. Rather than build an image, she said she and look for other songs out there. I wanted to be smart wants to stay true to herself. about it.” “I think girl next door is my thing. I just look like every If Frazier is anything, she’s self-aware, and she runs her other girl walking around, so I hope that I can relate to girls operation as if she’s wise beyond her years. While there’s and guys that way,” Frazier said. “Come up and talk to me. bound to be some disconnect between new listeners and I’m not going to brush you off or think that I’m better than the idea of yet another blond, lithe and belting country star, anyone else.” Frazier is well worth a second look. She’s true to her roots, as An element of her down-to-earth nature is an appreciation any respectable country act should be. for the community in which she has made a name for herself. “I never want to record anything I can’t relate to myself,” After moving to Nashville on her own at age 16 at the urging she said. “I’m not going to sing a song about how my daddy of her manager, Frazier has penned songs with some of was a farmer, because that never happened to me. I feel like Music City’s biggest names in songwriting, while earning her if you’re going to sing it, you gotta believe it, and you gotta stripes as a co-writer. Nashville is still a small town despite sell it.” K.C. LIBMAN

Arizona Daily Wildcat


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April 16, 2013  
April 16, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Fraternitites struggle with hazing allegations UA runners recall horror, chaos amid explosions...