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Abortion bills pass By Michelle Weiss ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

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David Lynch, professor of mining engineering and material science and engineering, shows a photograph on Thursday of a mine in Tacoma, Wash., from 1941. Lynch’s office is covered in photos of old inventions. Lynch received a patent related to the creation of silicon last year. Licensing and options contracts, a precursor to inventions becoming products, generated $1.26 million in revenue in 2009 for the university.

By Brenna Goth ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT The UA reached a record number of agreements helping to bring university-developed technology into the marketplace in 2010. The UA Office of Technology Transfer signed 64 licensing and option agreements last year, which was a 49 percent increase from 2009, according to a report presented to the Arizona

Board of Regents. The report also showed increases in invention disclosures and patent applications within the university compared to the past several years. Filing inventions through the Office of Technology Transfer starts the process of translating research into its practical application, according to Patrick Jones, director of the Office of Technology Transfer. Once an invention is licensed, it can eventually be sold in the market-

place as, or as part of, a product or service. Research at the UA has not been affected by the economic recession as heavily as other areas within the university, Jones said. Industry funding, as well as funding from the federal government, during the past several years has helped fuel the innovation increase. “We were very successful in competing for stimulus funding targeted at supporting LICENSING, page 5

Residence halls get eco check-ups By Bethany Barnes ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT The UA House Energy Doctor program is giving three Residence Life buildings a sustainability checkup. The program consists of graduate and upper-division undergraduate architecture students who test buildings in order to prescribe how they can save energy and cut costs. The doctors audited Maricopa Residence Hall, La Aldea graduate housing complex and Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall on March 30. Assessing the buildings took three and a half hours. This was the first time the program had done simultaneous audits and the first time the program has audited buildings on the UA campus. The doctors spent a lot of time studying the three building in detail before the audit. “Its one thing to look at it on paper or on the computer and it’s a completely different animal to go out and test them,” said A.J. Mach, house energy doctor. The doctors will give their recommendations to Residence Life on May 12, showing possible solutions and a

breakdown of how much money various strategies would save. For La Aldea, exterior lights are left on all night long causing energy to be wasted, Mach said. Another possible recommendation will be to use lighter paint colors because the darker paint colors in La Aldea absorb more heat. House Energy Doctor Justin Hernandez worked on Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall. “Residents on the south side are usually really hot during the summer and then ones one north side are really cold during the winter,” Hernandez said. “It’s just an issue with the mechanical system … there are individual controls that each resident has but the whole building as a whole … they can’t regulate one building from another because its all connected.” Lighting is also left on in several areas, he said. The mechanical system in La Aldea is not high efficiency, which causes the building to use more energy, according to Alan Roberts, house energy doctor. “If they upgrade that equipment they SUSTAINABILITY, page 8

UA officials hope to create space for 1,200 students downtown by 2013. President Robert Shelton and Tucson Mayor Bob Walkup spoke at the UA Visitor Center on Friday to present two potential development teams’ ideas for more student housing. The aim is to reduce mini-dorm demand and create other housing options around the line of the new modern streetcar. This would increase the potential of the streetcar to connect campus and for classes to be held downtown starting next year as well as the National Institute for

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Civil Discourse, according to those involved with the project. “A part of every great city is a great university,” Walkup said. “We knew this was the right thing because (downtown) was the heart of our city.” Walkup said this would help people realize the impact of the modern streetcar on the city and the university. Capstone Development Corp. with local developer Jim Campbell and Peach Properties submitted the two selected proposals, and according to Shelton this is a true partnership between the public and private sectors. Both teams submitted proposals in

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Justin Parish, a graduate student in architecture design energy conservation, checks the readings while completing a blower test in La Aldea graduate housing complex on March 30. The blower test is used to determine how well sealed a building is.

Plans proposed for downtown dorms By Jazmine Woodberry ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

Two Arizona abortion bills will place restrictions on state funding for abortion programs and further limit access to abortion procedures. House bills 2416 and 2384 passed through the Legislature and were signed by Gov. Jan Brewer. H.B. 2416, which was signed on April 2, prohibits the use of telemedicine, or electronically exchanged medical information for patient health, in an abortion. The bill also requires that women seeking an abortion be given the option to see their ultrasound before the procedure, said Republican Sen. Nancy Barto, from District 7. “The more information a woman has before she makes that choice, the better for her,” Barto said. “Because there’s nothing worse than having knowledge after the fact and believing that you may have made a different choice.” Many women change their minds after realizing that what is inside of them is alive and has a heartbeat, she said. Years later, they end up regretting their decision and suffer emotionally and psychologically as a result. Democratic Sen. Kyrsten Sinema, from District 15, opposes the bill. She said that, because of the coercive setting, most women will not refuse to see the ultrasound if their doctor makes it available to them. “That’s probably unconstitutional because other courts in the country have noted that it’s an undue burden on the woman,” she said. Sinema said it is even more detrimental that H.B. 2416 prohibits the use of telemedicine because the practice helps women access the abortion pill with consultation from a doctor. Women can take a series of two pills, to be taken within the first nine weeks during pregnancy, in order to induce a woman’s period, she said. A doctor must prescribe it, but not all parts of the state have doctors that perform abortions, Sinema said. Telemedicine allows women to go to a nurse practitioner to get a screening and have a TV conference with the doctor. They could also get their pills prescribed this way, she said. If a pregnant woman knows she wants to have an abortion, she can no longer use the television conference system, Sinema said. This also makes it harder for women who are poor or live in rural communities. “It’s basically another attempt to just stop women from getting access to lawful abortion,” she said. Barto said they are trying to help women avoid the consequences of regretting abortion decisions and thinks having the option to see the ultrasound will save lives. “At the end of the day, that’s important to me, but I think it’s important to a lot of Americans,” she said. H.B. 2384, which was signed on April 12, explains that abortions will not be subsidized using tax dollars, Barto said. The bill also denies funding for any organization that provides referrals to women seeking an abortion procedure, Sinema said.

response to the university’s call for publicprivate student housing partnerships issued last year. Shelton said he “cannot use enough superlatives” to describe it. Both proposals would try to locate the dorms near proposed stops on the streetcar line and work in to the amenities of downtown, as well as a new city parking garage to allow for easier transit to and from campus. More details will become available as they emerge. — Kristina Bui contributed to the reporting of this story.

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ASUA announces new candidates ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

Daniel Hernandez and James Allen have both thrown their hats in the ring for another run at the ASUA presidency after being disqualified from the general election last month. But they will not be alone. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona has officially recognized three candidates to join Allen and Hernandez in the special presidential election: Jesse Gunsch, Myles Tacher and former Senate candidate Robert Rosinski. The special election to determine the next ASUA president will be held Thursday.

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5 soldiers die in latest attack The Arizona Daily Wildcat Monday in Taliban suicide campaign Mega Marketplace Defense Ministry Gen. Zahir Azimy said foreign soldiers also suffered casualties but declined to give details. Officials in Laghman province, where the attack took place, gave a higher death toll for Afghans, with Faizanullah Patan, the governor’s spokesman, saying seven Afghans had died. He gave no figure for foreign soldiers. The suicide attack, which Azimy said took place in Laghman’s Gamberi district, was the latest in a Taliban campaign aimed at police, soldiers and government supporters throughout the country. On Friday, a suicide bomber wearing a police uniform detonated his explosives inside the police headquarters in Kandahar in southern Afghanistan, killing the provincial police chief and wounding three others. Bombers in the last week also struck a police training camp in Paktia province, killing three, a meeting of tribal leaders in Kunar province, killing 10, and a

McClatchy Tribune

KABUL, Afghanistan — At least five soldiers from the U.S.-led coalition were killed Saturday when a suicide bomber dressed as a soldier blew himself up at a military base in the eastern province of Laghman, Afghanistan, the single deadliest attack on the alliance in months. A statement from the International Security Assistance Force, as the coalition is known formally, did not give the nationalities of the dead soldiers nor say where the attack took place, but an Afghan defense ministry spokesman said four of the dead were Afghans. He said eight people were wounded, four of them Afghans serving as interpreters.

News Tips 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Luke Money at news@wildcat.arizona.edu or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

Arizona Daily Wildcat Vol. 104, Issue 137

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published daily during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 15,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Arizona Daily Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief. A single copy of the Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of mutiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Arizona Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

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police headquarters south of Kabul, where no dead were reported but the building was devastated. Saturday’s attack in Laghman was notable because the province is considered relatively peaceful. Its capital, Mehterlam, is one of five cities where Afghan forces are scheduled to assume security functions from the coalition this summer. The Taliban claimed the attack in a posting on their website and said the bomber had joined the Afghan army a month ago “for this purpose.” The Taliban said the target of the bomber, who it called “the hero,” had been a meeting of senior military officials that included foreigners “on a base of the puppet army.” The statement claimed that 14 Afghan soldiers and 12 foreign soldiers had died. The Taliban frequently exaggerates the outcome of their attacks. Azimy confirmed, however, that the bomber was wearing an Afghan army uniform when he detonated his explosives.

UN spurs Iraq investigation on citizen deaths McClatchy Tribune BAGHDAD — The U.N. has called on Iraq to conduct an independent investigation into the killings of 34 people at an Iranian opposition base after Iraqi authorities, who authorized a raid on the camp, suggested that the group might have executed its own members. Wildly conflicting accounts of how the members of the People’s Mujahedeen Organization of Iran (PMOI) were killed have highlighted the dilemma over the last remaining stronghold of the group invited in by Saddam Hussein and disarmed by the United States. In a statement issued late Saturday, the United Nations said it expected a commission of inquiry pledged by the Iraqi government to be independent. That commission, however, will include prime ministry and Iraqi military officials as well as a cross-section of political parties and is unlikely to meet that requirement, according to Iraqi government officials. Iraqi government spokesman Ali Dubbagh said earlier this week that

some of the dead were likely executed by camp leaders trying to prevent them from leaving. Saad al-Muttalibi, an advisor to Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, said forensic tests, including some by U.S. experts, have been completed on the bodies to determine whether a medical team’s initial findings had been correct. “They were shot execution-style,” al-Muttalibi told the Christian Science Monitor. “The first medical reports indicated they were shot at very close range — gunpowder was found on the wounds.” He also said they appear to be have been shot with handguns rather than the rifles used by the Iraqi military. The U.N. earlier this week confirmed it had seen 28 bodies in a visit to the camp and knew of six others. It said dozens more had been injured in the operation before dawn on April 8, when Iraqi forces moved in to reclaim part of the huge base 70 miles north of Baghdad. The U.N. said in the statement that it had repeatedly urged the Iraqi government to refrain from the use of force.

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McClatchy Tribune RALEIGH, N.C. — North Carolina officials reported Sunday that 22 people died as a result of the severe storms that swept across the state during a six-hour stretch Saturday. North Carolina Emergency Management said the deaths occurred in Bertie, Bladen, Cumberland, Harnett, Johnston, Lee and Wake counties. Half of the deaths occurred in Bertie, a rural county in the northeast corner of the state with more than 700 square miles of land and just 21,000 residents. The storm cut a wide swath across the county, flattening houses and tossing around farm equipment and vehicles, said Zee Lamb, Bertie’s county manager. “We had several fatalities at the same location but they weren’t all at the same location. They were spread out over several miles,” he said. “A lot of them were in their homes. ... There are homes that are just totally

leveled. Anybody who was in those homes could not have survived.” The fatalities included several elderly residents of an assisted living facility that was in the path of the storm, Lamb said. Across the state, more than 80 people have been transported to local hospitals, some with severe injuries. Gov. Bev Perdue declared a state of emergency for all of North Carolina on Saturday evening. The declaration is a prerequisite for asking for federal disaster assistance. More than a dozen North Carolina counties have also declared local states of emergency, including Wake, Cumberland and Bertie counties. Initial damage estimates say 60 homes have been completely destroyed and more than 400 others sustained damage across the state. In Raleigh, downed trees and a lack of power continue to plague the neighborhoods most damaged by Saturday afternoon’s severe storms. The city of Raleigh identified five

areas that were hit hardest by the storms: South Saunders Street near Western Boulevard; Stony Brook mobile home park in northeast Raleigh, where three people died; the neighborhoods surrounding Shaw University in Southeast Raleigh; and Buffaloe Road and New Hope Road area; and the Yonkers Road area. Raleigh has roughly 30 teams made up of members of the Parks and Recreation, Public Utilities and Public Works departments working to clear away debris, the city reported in a press release. Wake County has 14 assessment teams out surveying damage. The city is working with Progress Energy in areas where power lines are down. Raleigh and Wake County officials are limiting the volunteer opportunities until repairs are made. “We’re asking people that are not trained workers, that are not working in an official capacity, to stay home,” said Wake County spokeswoman Sarah Willamson-Baker.

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perspectives

Michelle A. Monroe Editor in Chief 520•621•7579 editor@wildcat.arizona.edu

Kristina Bui Opinions Editor 520•621•7581 letters@wildcat.arizona.edu

New regent disrespects Arizona’s students Storm Byrd Arizona Daily Wildcat

L

ast month Gov. Jan Brewer set another “oh no she didn’t” precedent by appointing Arizona State University student Tyler Bowyer to the Arizona Board of Regents. Bowyer is the current president of the College Republicans at ASU and this semester went on an all-out power grab, running for student body president and going after the student regent position. Bowyer disregarded the traditional application process for the student regent position and just submitted an application to the governor’s office directly. Traditionally, the Arizona Students’ Association (ASA) accepts applications from the university that is next in the rotation of the three Arizona universities to have a student regent. After application reviews and interviews, three candidates are recommended to the governor for appointment. Bowyer skipped the whole approved and accepted application process through ASA and just went to the governor’s office himself. In the end, Brewer appointed Bowyer and the two gave the figurative middle finger to ASA and students across the state. In a recent interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Bowyer said, “It just so happens that I was aligned and it was recommended to me to apply for the student regent position.” Bowyer insisted his actions were in no way intended to be disrespectful and were only as a way to better serve the state. Whether disrespect was intended or not, it was certainly felt. How could one expect otherwise? Perhaps what Bowyer doesn’t seem to comprehend is that ASA is the recognized student body representative across the state. They’re the ones who bring students to the Capitol when state education funding cuts are being proposed, and they’re the ones who bring students to regent meetings to illuminate their stories of financial struggle. According to former ASU Student Regent Ed Hermes, this year an estimated 20 to 25 applications were received. So Bowyer not only undermined ASA, but managed to directly disrespect fellow students by ignoring their applications. Nonetheless, Bowyer maintains that he is the more qualified and just in his actions, According to The State Press at ASU. In his interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Bowyer stated that, “If you’re not in the crowd, as far as ASA goes; it’s hard to actually go through that traditional process.” Now, as a former member of ASA and having spent time within student government, I can shed a small amount of agreement with Bowyer in this regard. Neither Bowyer nor I will be the first, or last, to say that ASA or really any student government function can tend to think inward. They know their people and they want to help their people. That does not, however, justify cutting them out entirely and forging your own illegitimate path, especially when your own path smells like a handout from the governor’s office. Other than his embarrassing defeat in student government elections at ASU, where the winner got 74.46 percent of the vote, and his status as College Republican President at ASU, little is known about Bowyer’s qualifications. In fact his largest qualification seems to be that he’s a “native Arizonian,” as he has been sure to mention in multiple interviews. Outside of using good buzz words and citing his ambiguous “real-life experience,” and caring about the issues, it’s unclear what exactly makes him a good regent. Some might say that he must be qualified if Brewer looked at his application and thought he was a good candidate. However, I tend to think that if Brewer even looked at the application and resume of Bowyer, she stared blankly at it, didn’t say anything, giggled and then hired him. Yeah, that sounds about right. Bowyer not only disrespected ASA, he disrespected the whole student body of each university when he ignored the agreed-upon process. While you can talk all you want about ASA possibly playing favorites, I doubt the president of the Young Democrats at ASU would have stood a shot at getting the regent spot had he or she submitted an application directly to the Governor. So let’s not talk about playing favorites, please. Disregarding politics, what Bowyer did was inexcusable showing his ignorance of the issue and disrespect for his fellow students. Welcome, new Regent Bowyer. — Storm Byrd is a political science sophomore. He can be reached at letters wildcat.arizona.edu.

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 opinions of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Daily Wildcat.

MAILBAG Editorial ‘misses target’

After reading the several reports and students’ claims debating the recent campus gun law bill, I am shocked at the ignorance that has reached the majority of the student body. While I recognize the sensitivity that surrounds this issue, I hope that students’ emotional interests will not continue to override their logic. In my experience, the most effective way to convey your point of view is to first acknowledge a clear understanding of the opposing position before proceeding to dispute it. The editorial (“Campus gun bill aims for safety, misses target” April 12) fails to use this rhetoric and thus falls short of reaching its potential to execute a respectable argument. While it is understandable that permitting guns on campus may spark a fear in some students, it is possible that this fear is dominating their common sense — as fear so often does. “When someone walks down the UA Mall with a gun on his or her hip, our hearts will beat faster … because what’s to stop him from walking up to a line of people outside of the Student Union Memorial Center and shooting them systematically with a gun?” Do you truly believe that outlawing guns on campus would prevent this supposed guncrazed lunatic from committing a mass genocide in the SUMC? It is fair to assume that if a murderer were marching into the

union with a gun, a sign that says “GUNS PROHIBITED” is not going to make him turn around and leave. More specifically, in response to the article’s question, “what’s to stop him from walking up to a line of people outside of the Student Union Memorial Center and shooting them systematically with a gun?”. Laws are passed with the assumption that people will follow them. This bill does not include a special clause soliciting impending criminals to finally get their vengeance. Shootings on campus already occur. If this “gun-lover” were to obey the law in the first place, he would not be committing murder. Granting the students and faculty of this university their constitutional right to bear arms is not an invitation to attend a wild rampage of shoot-outs and murders. The government’s intention of passing this bill is to allow people to defend themselves. Whether you believe this to be the true intention or not, I would assume that the supposed majority of students who oppose this bill are not intending to rush out and purchase a gun to flaunt around campus because they are now simply free to do so. With that in mind, you can safely assume that the other estimated 20 percent in favor of this bill, are not eager, inhumane degenerates either. — Brooke Austin DeVan Psychology major

Personal protection or potential crisis

A few weeks ago, as I sat outside Brooklyn Pizza, on Fourth Avenue, I watched a stranger pass by me. She looked like a college student, no more than 20, taking an afternoon walk by herself. However, she caught me off guard by displaying a pistol on her waistband. In short jean shorts, a tight T-shirt and boots, she exemplified the unnecessary message of firearms in public areas, especially on university campuses.   Questions about this girl circulated in my head. I could not find justification for her personal firearm on Fourth Avenue. The attire and gun demanded attention. The current gun laws trying to be passed, to allow students to carry gun on campus and or in certain designated areas, brings me to the same circulation of thoughts: What are the alternative necessities of carrying a personal firearm, besides to scare, injure or kill another person? I could not find any other purposes, which leads me to resent the idea that an educational environment, such as the University of Arizona, could benefit from the inauguration of these laws. — Michelle Leonard Architecture major

Internet theft, piracy worse than Facebook Michelle A. Monroe Arizona Daily Wildcat

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riday at 1 a.m. is not the time I want to be dealing with an angry movie company and the power-tripping Cox Customer Service man. While I don’t particularly care if people illegally download movies, I’m starting to get really pissed off by it. Especially if it hinders me from tagging, updating and surfing to my hearts desire. Recently, I went to check my Facebook and was greeted with the message: “Dear Cox Customer, We regret to inform you that your Internet access has been temporarily disabled.” Rude. Apparently, someone using my wireless network had downloaded a movie and thus had committed copyright infringement. I was a bit put off, and not really sure what to do next. Weeks ago I received an email from Cox telling me that someone had illegally downloaded “127 Hours.” I knew I was innocent of this crime because, to be honest, I would never watch that movie. I emailed Fox, the copyright holders, and told them they had the wrong person and I was sorry this was happening to

them. I thought that would be the end the accusation since there is no traffic on my computer that would tie me to such a crime. However, I received an email from Fox telling me of the four different ways I could have downloaded it. 1. Someone else in your household or business has used your computer or network without your knowledge or permission to perform this downloading function. Oftentimes, a teenage child or a visiting relative or friend might use your network to download movies. 2. You are on an unsecured wireless network and someone within range of your wireless system is using your network without your knowledge or permission.   3. You intentionally downloaded the movie. 4. You thought the service that you used or the site you visited was a legitimate source of movie content. Many of these services or sites try to fool the average consumer. Now, I realized this could be turning into something. I thanked them for their time, put a new password on my wireless and went

about my day. A week later, I went to check my Facebook again (it’s a vice, I know), only to be shut out of my Internet again. This same, terrible movie is haunting my life. “127 Hours” was uploaded from a computer on my network the day before, according to the customer service man that took 15 minutes of being on hold to reach. I assured them I would be changing my password and wireless name and this would not happen again. I had lent the password to a few select people. Well, no more. This time my Internet is mine. Guests? No. Friends? Buzz off. I’m not going to jail because someone else has a fetish for B-list movies. After five minutes of silence and waiting for my Internet to reactivate, the customer service agent told me that my service area was temporary blocked and that I should call back in two hours with my reference code and I’d be set. A phone call at 1 a.m. is just the sweet thing to look forward to at the end of my day. Before I hung up, I got to listen to the newest hit single “Copyright Infringement and You.” Normally I don’t like being treated like a punk, but the subtle you’reguilty-and-I-don’t-believe-anything-yousay undertones really spiced things up. To think I believed that in my 20s I would stop being treated like a snot-nosed kid. A life lesson to all, if your name is on the account, don’t trust anyone. — Michelle A. Monroe is the editor in chief of the Daily Wildcat. She can be reached at editor@email.arizona.edu.

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NEWS ABORTION continued from page 1 “One of the problems with (H.B.) 2384 is that we already don’t have public funding for abortions in Arizona,” Sinema said. If someone goes to an obstetrician or gynecologist to get a pregnancy test and wants to know their options, this bill poses limitations, Sinema said. “This would prohibit the health professional from even explaining what your options are,” she said. “That’s ridiculous.” “Anyone can believe whatever they want to believe about abortion, but making decisions for other people isn’t fair,” she said. There were instances found wherethemoneywasencouraging abortions, so it was necessary to close the loophole, Barto said. Arizona law prohibits the use of tax money for abortions. Without H.B. 2384, Arizonans were subsidizing abortions for public funding and student fees were being used to provide abortion training, Barto said. Public money and student fees will not be used for abortion training at state universities and community colleges, she said. Organizations such as Planned Parenthood will not

arizona daily wildcat •monday, april 18, 2011 • be qualified to use the working tax credit and instead the money will be used for lawful purposes, Barto said. “Taxpayers will be protected knowing that their funding is not going toward something they consider morally objectionable,” she said. “They can have faith that their lawmakers are watching over their public funds.” Barto said residents of the UA’s obstetrics and gynecology program will still be able to receive the training they want and the bill will not have an effect on the accreditation. In the past, training has been provided through private funds and there is no evidence that the programs will be impeded by the bill, she said. “The Supreme Court has upheld the right of states to make a value judgment, favoring childbirth over abortion, and to implement that judgment by the allocation of public funds,” she said. Barto said H.B. 2384 would not make it harder for women to get abortions because organizations can still seek funding elsewhere. “What we don’t need are bills like this that just seek to make it harder for women to get the health care they need,” Sinema said. “I think it’s wrong that we’re doing this.”

LICENSING continued from page 1 infrastructure and research to generate new businesses and job creation,” Jones said. Revenue from resulting licensing agreements returns to the university as well as the inventor and related laboratory. Revenue from licensing and options totaled approximately $1.26 million in 2010, which was 27 percent more than in 2009, according to the report. The amount is about 40 percent less than the office’s five-year peak of $2.11 million in 2006. Revenue is dependent upon the market success of products licensed in years past, according to Jones. “Not every product is successful,” Jones said. “Not everything that’s transferred into the public sector makes it into the future.” Much of the research leading to inventions is funded by an outside source for a particular purpose, according to Amy Phillips, technology transfer licensing specialist for the College of Optical Sciences. The Office of Technology Transfer is then responsible for managing the intellectual property. Communication of the services offered by the office is helping to increase invention disclosures, Phillips said. The College of Optical Sciences received 33 disclosures in 2010, which was 20 percent of the total disclosures at the university. “It’s really because the Office of Technology Transfer is helping fac-

ulty, students and staff be more aware of the opportunity to have invention disclosures,” Phillips said. Notable license and option agreements detailed in the report include the Public Broadcasting System licensing the distribution rights for “The Phoenix Mission: Onto the Ice,” created by Arizona Public Media. The College of Optical Sciences also licensed optical devices and materials to Canon Corp. “It keeps us on the cutting edge of research,” Phillips said. “Perhaps it’s evidence of that.” David Lynch, professor of mining engineering and materials science and engineering, received a patent last year for research related to the creation of silicon. Lynch’s research involves

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the purification and production of solar-grade silicon to be used in various applications, such as solar panels. The research is funded mostly by industry sources and is affiliated with the Solar Technology Research Corp. Lynch plans to open a pilotplant to create silicon and may eventually open a commercial plant. Lynch said technology transfer helps in disseminating knowledge and improving the economy. “We sit at the UA on a depository of information mostly contained within the faculty,” Lynch added. “We have the opportunity to put some of that knowledge to work and into practical application, creating companies and jobs for the people of Arizona.”

Stephanie Thayer/Arizona Daily Wildcat

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POLICEBEAT By Alexander Vega ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

The truth shall set you free

A male UA student was diverted to the Dean of Students Office on April 13 after being forthcoming with an officer about marijuana possession. A University of Arizona Police Department officer, on bike patrol near Coronado Residence Hall, observed a student sitting on a bench on the northwest side of the building around midnight. As soon as the student noticed the officer, he quickly got up and started walking toward Euclid Avenue. While walking, he looked back nervously at the officer several times. At the corner of Euclid Avenue and Fifth Street, the officer caught up to the student and asked him to identify himself. When asked about why he so quickly left after noticing the officer, he said it was “because I just knew you were going to talk to me.” The student also admitted to having a drug paraphernalia on his person. With the student’s permission, the officer searched his clothing and found a small, black and blue smoking pipe in his sweater pouch. He admitted that there was marijuana in the pipe and said that he thought he got it from a party a few weeks ago, but did not know who gave it to him. The officer decided to dismiss the student to the Dean of Students Office and released him on scene.

Arts student makes troubling threats on Facebook

Several concerned students reported a male UA art student who made threats on Facebook last week to UAPD on April 13. A UAPD officer was dispatched to the School of Art at 2:09 p.m., and spoke with the reporting party who said that she was aware of the suspicious behavior after hearing about it from an instructor. According to the instructor, the student made a crown for Eva Longoria in class. The instructor asked him who the audience for the crown was and he became very angry. “The crown has no audience!” the student yelled to the instructor. His response made the class uncomortable although no one was directly targeted, said the instructor. After class, the instructor looked for the student’s Facebook page to find out more about him. On the page, he found “diatribes” that the student had made as status updates on his and Eva Longoria’s page. While the messages contained threats, no one was specifically mentioned. On a post to Eva Longoria, the student said, “Once I start I will not stop until they are all dead.” His personal status updates were more verbose. “Are you all ready for war?” he said. “Keep pushing and I will destroy you all! You think I’m bluffing Jesus and the Legions are ready and I have been given the commandment to wage war so if it’s war you seek it’s a war you shall have. Keep pushing you’re only provoking my Father the Almighty the God of War!” Another witness from the School of Art corroborated that she had seen videos of him shooting an assault rifle at inanimate objects. Upon contacting the Dean of Students Office, the officer learned that they did not want to remove the student from class or the UA but felt that the situation would be best handled by the Dean.

Laptop containing exams lost in ‘haste’

A molecular and cellular biology instructor lost an Apple laptop on April 13. At approximately 3 p.m., the instructor placed her Department of Molecular and Cellular Biology-issued computer on the trunk of her vehicle in the Cherry Avenue garage. According to her statement to UAPD, she said she took off “in a haste” and did not remember moving the laptop from the trunk to inside the car. For this reason, she believed that the laptop fell off the trunk of the vehicle. After returning home, she noticed that she no longer had the computer and returned to the garage to find it. When the instructor’s search came up empty she decided to inform UAPD. In addition to her personal tax information, the laptop contained the exams for her two classes. There are no witnesses to the lost property at this time.

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

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arizona daily wildcat •monday, april 18, 2011 •

Dash for Darfur raises genocide awareness

By Samantha Munsey ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT A five-kilometer walk and run event was hosted on campus on Sunday to provide awareness of the genocide occuring in the Darfur region of Sudan and to raise money for relief efforts. The UA’s Student Anti-Genocide Coalition (STAND) sponsored the run, which was titled Dash for Darfur. This was the second time the race has been held on campus and a larger number of runners

participated this year than last. “It’s great to have all of these people come out,” said Aeen Asghar, president of STAND. “It shows, economically, that people are more willing to donate their money and time.” Approximately 44 runners began at a chalked starting line at 8 a.m. in front of the Eddie Lynch Athletics Pavilion by the UA Mall. The course went though the UA campus and followed east on Sixth Street and north on Campbell Avenue before ending back at the starting line. The best time recorded was 17 minutes. “I found out about the race at the Campus

Rec Center when they were passing out flyers about a few days ago,” said Cora Crecelius, an anthropology senior and one of the participants of the race. “It sounded like fun and it was for a good cause so me and my friend signed up.” This year the event raised about $700 from running entrance fees and donations. Asghar hopes that more people will continue to participate next year as away to raise awareness. “This is our main fundraising event,” Asghar said. “It is also a public awareness event as well, people are able to learn more about what we are trying to do.”

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Funds raised during the run will go to genocide intervention networks and protection programs for refugee camps in Darfur. The club raises $1,000 annually and said it wants to increase this number in the future. The STAND chapter in Arizona started in 2005 at Desert Vista High School in Phoenix after a history class learned about the conflict between Arabs and non-Arabs in Sudan over natural resources. When some of the founding members went to the UA they expanded to a club on campus.

UA kicks off week-long Earth Day celebrations By Bethany Barnes ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT The UA is celebrating Earth Day all week long with eco-centered fun, lectures from UA environmental experts and opportunities for students to learn more about getting involved. The first Earth Day took place in 1970 after Gaylord Nelson, the then-senator from Wisconsin and future governor, decided to bring about environmental change after seeing the 1969 oil spill in Santa Barbara, Calif., according to earthday.org.

UA events kicked off on Saturday for UA Earth Day 2011 and will go until April 23. “There’s a lot of opportunities for them to learn about environmental issues and challenges and some of the solutions that are not only coming out of the U of A, but facing our region and our world,” said Joe Abraham, director of the Office of Sustainability. On the final day, Biosphere 2 will host a big Earth Day event and the first 50 students to show up at any of the Earth Day screenings in Gallagher Theater will win free tickets. The UofA Bookstore will also be collecting electronic waste on Wednesday,

Thursday and Friday. Connect by Hertz, the car sharing company on campus, has chosen the UA to be the first college campus to get the allelectric Nissan Leaf. All students can enter to win the chance to drive the Leaf the day of its UA debut on Earth Day, April 22 by liking the Facebook page: facebook.com/uaearthday. “I hope that people recognize that the University of Arizona is a leading university in addressing our environmental challenges” Abraham said. “We have a lot to offer our students this week.”

FOR A FULL LIST OF UA EARTH DAY EVENTS GO TO: HTTP://PORTAL.ENVIRONMENT.ARIZONA. EDU/EARTHDAY/CALENDAR

Stakes huge in partisan duel over US deficit MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE WASHINGTON — The dueling deficit-cutting plans presented by congressional Republicans and President Barack Obama promise to restore the nation’s fiscal credibility. But if they fail to deliver, the result could be still higher deficits and the potential for another devastating economic crisis. Even if the far-reaching and painful measures like those in the two proposals were adopted, economists say, more drastic action would be required in the years ahead to bring the deficit down to a sustainable level. The GOP plan, drafted by Rep. Paul D. Ryan, R-Wis., would reduce government red ink by $4.4 trillion over 10 years. It would cut federal spending by $5.8 trillion, but would offset that by $4.2 trillion in tax cuts. Ryan counts on the tax cuts to stimulate the economy and end up delivering substantially more tax revenues. Obama would shrink deficits by $4 trillion over 12 years. He would make considerably smaller spending reductions, a total of $2 trillion, but would increase taxes by about $1 trillion, focusing on wealthy Americans. Since his definition of wealthy begins with families earning $250,000 a year, many working couples with hefty salaries but few if any tax shelters could feel the effects of his plan more sharply than the millionaires and billionaires he often talks about. Obama’s savings rely in good part on future efforts by government regulators to hold down the costs of medical care — a major, but yet untested, element in the

health care law that does not take full effect until 2014. The Ryan-Republican plan and the one outlined by Obama in his speech last week are opening bids in what’s expected to be a drawn-out battle along partisan lines. But the two approaches agree on one thing: Over time, the nation’s mounting debt threatens the economic stability of the whole country, and the government — along with most voters — will almost certainly have to find ways to do more with less. “Everybody’s sacred cows are going to be gored” if meaningful deficit reduction is to be achieved, said Augustine Faucher, an economist who specializes in government budgets for Moody’s Analytics. Without a credible plan to reduce the deficits, the U.S. could face the kind of debt crisis that has engulfed Greece, Spain and Portugal — with global investors demanding sharply higher interest payments on American debt, driving up borrowing costs for the U.S. and its citizens, and hence hurting domestic investments, job growth and the nation’s standard of living. “When I look out at the horizon, what worries me the most is that the deficits come crashing down and shatter confidence” in the international markets, said Jim Kessler, vice president for policy at Third Way, a moderate Democratic think tank. His other big concern: “The budget will be so dominated by entitlements (such as Medicare) that we won’t be able to help our economy grow” with funds for such things as education and research.

Olivier Douliery/Abaca Press/MCT

President Barack Obama delivers a statement after meeting with Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., at the White House on April 6 in Washington, D.C. Obama and Vice President Joe Biden invited Boehner and Reid for a late meeting to discuss ongoing negotiations on a budget agreement.

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•monday, april 18, 2011 • arizona daily wildcat

SUSTAINABILITY continued from page 1 would see a decrease in their energy use,” Roberts said. “But you would have the upfront cost of purchasing all that equipment so there sometimes is a trade off and a balance there.” There are less expensive solutions that would reduce the amount of heat the building takes on, said Roberts. One option is to create new window shadings to replace the current shadings that were not designed to cool the building. “In the end, a big part of it is up to the

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users,” Mach said. “If its cold inside, instead of just cranking the heater all the way up maybe you put on a sweater, and that might do the job. The residents they are not aware of what they’re using.” Public education on sustainability would benefit dramatically, Mach said. “If you don’t pay, you don’t know what you’re doing,” said House Energy Doctor Isabel Herrera. “Even if you don’t care about energy, if you’re a homeowner you’re getting billed for it.” “People always care about money,” Mach agreed.

FAA sets new rules to keep air traffic controllers awake

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WASHINGTON — Air traffic controllers will now be required to take an hour more of rest time between shifts, and their supervisors will work more overnight hours, under a new set of scheduling practices announced by federal officials on Sunday. The new scheduling rules are being instituted immediately and will be fully in effect by the end of the week, according to Federal Aviation Administration officials. Controllers will have to take a minimum of nine hours off between shifts, instead of the current eight hours required, and they won’t be able to make shift swaps that put them on an unscheduled midnight shift following a day off from work. FAA managers also will be required to schedule their own shifts to encourage greater coverage in the early-morning and late-night hours, the agency said in a written statement released Sunday morning. The changes are partly the result of interviews with controllers who fell asleep during their shifts in highly publicized cases this year, Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood said in an interview on “Fox News Sunday” Sunday morning. “I don’t know when I’ve ever been madder,” LaHood said of the recent reports of controllers sleeping on the job. “We’re not going to stand by and let that happen.” Last month, after a sleeping controller at Reagan National Airport in Washington, D.C., failed to assist two jetliners on approach, the FAA told officials around the country to report all such instances directly to them rather than handling them locally.

Since then, six cases have come to light, including one involving a medical flight unable to contact a lone controller working overnight at the Reno, Nev., airport. Early Saturday morning, a controller reported a co-worker asleep at the switches at a radar center near Miami. The FAA has since put an additional controller on midnight shifts at airports that previously had only one. And on Monday, the FAA administrator and the president of the controllers union will travel to Atlanta, beginning a tour of facilities around the country to talk with workers and promote professional standards. The federal government will soon release the results of its study of fatigue and may order other changes as a result of their findings, officials said. But LaHood said Sunday that controllers themselves also must shoulder their share of the responsibility. They can’t make changes to the assigned shift schedule or engage in off-duty activities that will make them too tired to report for duty, he said. “They have to take personal responsibility,” LaHood said in the Fox interview. Their job involves the well-being of the public, he said, “and it has to be done safely.” All of the sleeping controllers in recent cases have been suspended from duty, and LaHood said it was possible that some or all of them would be fired. Union contracts require a full investigation of such cases before termination of employment. “We can fire him,” LaHood said of an employee alleged to have fallen asleep several times in the past few weeks. “But there has to be due diligence.”


monday, april 18, 2011 • arizona daily wildcat •

ODDS & ENDS

Michelle A. Monroe Editor in Chief 520•621•7579 editor@wildcat.arizona.edu

ON THE SPOT Paint and politics

WORTH NOTING

Please recycle your copy of the Arizona Daily Wildcat.

Pima freshman

HOROSCOPES

Aries (March 21 - April 19) — Today is a 9 — Changes necessitate budget revisions. Don’t let a windfall slip through your fingers. Take some time to express yourself creatively today. Your business life may overpower your personal life. Be aware. Taurus (April 20 - May 20) — Today is a 7 — You may find yourself in conflict between love and career. Use your imagination and choose wisely. Sometimes there are more choices than those visible. Think outside of the box.

Caroline Nachazel Odds & Ends Reporter 520•621•3106 editor@wildcat.arizona.edu

RECYCLE

Pete Tomadair

What is the occasion for the paint wars? It’s Sunday. Might as well start of the week with some fresh paint. That sounds more like a Monday ritual for me … Mondays are for laser tag.Would you rather spend the rest of your life inside the laser tag cave or in a haunted house? Definitely a haunted house. I am a firm believer in the ghost busters. Have you ever had to capture a ghost for anyone? The day has yet to come, but I know it’s coming. I’m not scared by ghosts and stuff like that. I am more excited by creepy stuff because I know I can take. If you or someone you know has something haunted going on in your house, holler at me. How do you feel about Obama staying in office for a second term? I really don’t want to get into it. I’m kind of a bandwagon politician. I care, but I really just go along with what everyone is complaining about, and it seems like a lot of people don’t want him so that’s kind of how I feel. Who would be a better choice between DJ Pauly D and Charlie Sheen? Pauly D, yeah buddy. Charlie Sheen would make cocaine legal.

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If on campus, you may use any recycling bin regardless of the label.

STAFF BOX Editor in Chief Michelle A. Monroe Managing Editor Ken Contrata News Editor Luke Money Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Quarterback Nick Foles signs autographs for fans following the football team’s spring game on Saturday at Arizona Stadium.

Opinions Editor Kristina Bui

World’s tallest teen: Young Thai woman 2 inches taller than LeBron World’s tallest teen: Young Thai woman 2 inches taller than LeBron At 6 feet, 10 inches tall and 287 pounds, Malee Duangdee towers over her parents and, frankly, all other 19-year-olds on Earth. Even by NBA standards, that’s impressive. This young woman is a full 2 inches taller than LeBron James. But her height has come at a price: She’s lost her friends and her sight. The eastern Thailand teen remembers a tough childhood. “I used to feel like a freak, school children used to bully me and call

FAST FACTS • Oliver Pollock designed the

dollar sign in 1788. • The largest coins ever used around the world were copper plates in Alaska in 1850. They were about 3 feet long, 2 feet wide and weighed around 90 pounds. The worth of these plates was approximately $2,500. • $1 million worth of pennies would weigh 246 tons. • In the 18th century, the English shilling was called a “hog.” Thus, a person willing to spend an entire

Gemini (May 21 - June 21) — Today is a 9 — A time of intense productivity begins today. Keep your eye on the ball, and stay light on your feet because the game goes fast. Keep a trusted coach nearby for strategy and support. Cancer (June 22 - July 22) — Today is an 8 — Finish up a big project, and then celebrate with loved ones. The odds are in your favor regarding romance, so don’t wait! Practice compassion and imagine a loving future. Leo (July 23 - Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — The rumors may not match the facts, so

me names,” she said, according to The Telegraph. Duangdee’s mother, Ji, first realized something unusual was happening when, at the age of 9, her daughter suddenly experienced a growth spurt. “She looked different to her friends, and I got a little worried,” Ji told the paper. “I took her to the doctor because I wanted to be sure there was nothing seriously wrong with her.” It turns out Duangdee had a hormone imbalance caused by a brain

Campus Events

Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society Lecture April 18, 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Linda Gregonis will discuss “Whiptail Ruin: Hunters and Migrants in 13th Century Tucson.” University Medical Center Room: DuVal Auditorium First Year Writing Showcase April 18th from 4 to 6p.m Please join us for the University of Arizona Writing Program’s First Year Writing Showcase. This event will exhibit the innovative work of over 400 students from the University of Arizona’s First Year Writing courses. Instructors from the University of Arizona’s Writing Program will also be on hand to discuss visual-spatial pedagogy and literacy. This event is free and open to the public, so please encourage your friends and colleagues to join us. The Grand Ballroom, located on the third floor of the Student Union Graduate Choral Conductors Recital April 18 at 7:30pm in Music Bldg Crowder Hall. Free Admission. Masters Recital with Gustavo Beaklini on the harp. April 18 7pm in Music Bldg, Holsclaw Hall. Free admission.

Arts Editor Brandon Specktor

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don’t just take it blindly on faith. Move forward slowly and carefully. Dispel confusion and don’t be intimidated. Do your own research. Virgo (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22) —Today is a 9 — Your ability to concentrate will be enhanced marvelously for the next two days. You’re smart and getting smarter. Take advantage to really study for a challenge. Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22) —Today is a 7 — Use your imagination to make something better. Don’t question everything so much. It’s not worth arguing

now. Enjoy peaceful moments instead. This is worth gold. Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21) —Today is a 9 — You’re more powerful than you think, so stay out of somebody else’s argument. Use that persuasion for more important things. You’re here for a reason. Sagittarius (Nov. 22 - Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Your curiosity makes you quite attractive. You move the idea outside the box. Pay extra on bills instead of wasting money. No more procrastination for the next few days. Capricorn (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19) —Today is a 6 — Lean on a friend, and provide a steady shoulder in

Photographers Robert Alcaraz Gordon Bates Janice Biancavilla Will Ferguson Farren Halcovich Valentina Martinelli Virginia Polin Ernesto Somoza Annie Marum Koby Upchurch Rebecca Rillos David Venezia Designers Kelsey Dieterich Freddy Eschrich Jessica Leftault Chris Legere Adrienne Lobl Rebecca Rillos Zack Rosenblatt Copy Editors Chelsea Cohen Nicole Dimtsios Emily Estrada Greg Gonzales Jason Krell James Neeley Melissa Porter Sarah Precup Lynley Price Stephanie Ramirez Advertising Account Executives Ryan Adkins Kirstie Birmingham Sarah Dalton Liliana Esquer Zach McClain Grego Moore Siobhan Nobel Luke Pergande John Reed Daniela Saylor Sales Manager Courtney Wood Advertising Designers Christine Bryant Lindsey Cook Fiona Foster Levi Sherman Classified Advertising Jasmin Bell Katie Jenkins Christal Montoya Jenn Rosso Sales Coordinator Sarah Dalton Accounting Nicole Browning Brandon Holmes Luke Pergande Joe Thomson Delivery Colin Buchanan Kameron Norwood

turn. Let yourself get romantic. Extra paperwork leads to extra profits. Leave time for a wish to come true. Aquarius (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Put off lazing around. You’ve got the energy to make things happen. Mark things off your list. Crazy dreams seem possible, and the road seems visible. Pisces (Feb. 19 - March 20) —Today is a 7 — Visit as many loved ones as you can without getting frazzled. Changes must be made. Let your imagination loose. Everything’s done for love. Learn from a recent loss.

April 18

TODAY IS

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tumor pressing on a nerve. It also resulted in a loss of sight. The brave teen requires expensive treatments every three months to control the tumor, but it’s not yet known if her growth has stopped. Duangdee eventually had to leave school, in part, because her schoolmates “were always so nasty.” “I was desperate to have some friends to play with but they all ignored me,” she told the Telegraph. Despite her misfortune, Duangdee is optimistic. -AOL News

shilling on the entertainment of a friend, was willing “to go whole hog.” • If you have three quarters, four dimes, and four pennies, you have $1.19. You also have the largest amount of money in coins without being able to make change for a dollar.

Sports Editor Tim Kosch

Mallory Hawkins Eliza Meza Caroline Nachazel Heather Price-Wright Andrew Shepherd Tanner Weigel

Campus Events Campus Events

Brain Teasers 2 Exhibit. The exhibit challenges visitors with 20 puzzles designed to sharpen problem-solving skills and provide plenty of fun. Brain teasing challenges go from deceptively simple to complex as visitors move through the activities while thinking creatively, looking for patterns and setting aside preconceived notions to look at problems from different perspectives. Held at UA Science: Flandrau. Weekly Writing Workshop Victoria Stefani of the Writing Skills Improvement Program will discuss “Fine-Tuning the Final Draft (with a Word on Bibliographies).” April 18, 4p.m. - 5p.m. This lecture is part of a semesterlong series of workshops held every Monday. Modern Languages Room: 410 http://wsip.web. arizona.edu “Dangerous Beauty: Minerals of the Hindu Kush” Exhibit through June 30, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Southern Arizona residents and visitors can take a rare peek inside the headlines surrounding the vast mineral resources of Afghanistan and Pakistan with the University of Arizona Mineral Museum’s new exhibit, featuring some of the most beautiful and valuable gems and minerals ever displayed from the Hindu Kush. “Face to Face: 150 Years of Photographic Portraiture” exhibit is being shown in the Center for Creative Photography main auditorium until May 15, 2011. Exhibit Commemorates Stewart Lee Udall Legacy “I’m for Stew: The Life and Times of Stewart Lee Udall” will be on display through June 15 in the gallery at Special Collections at the University Libraries, located at 1510 E. University Blvd.

Art Exhibit by Carol Lucas March 21, - Friday, May 13, 9a.m. - 4:30p.m. Local artist Carol Lucas is currently displaying her vibrant acrylic artwork, featuring nature. Campus Christian Center, 715 N. Park Ave. http://clucasart.shutterfly.com “Treasures of the Queen” Exhibit at UA Mineral Museum Feb. 06 — May 31. 1601 E. University Blvd. 520-621-4516 The Flandrau Science Center and the UA Mineral Museum presents a special exhibition celebrating historic Bisbee and collections of rare Bisbee minerals, including specimens from the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair. Many Mexicos: Vistas de la Frontera exhibition at the Arizona State Museum (1031 E. University Blvd). January 24, 2011 through November 17, 2012. Mon-Sat 10am-5pm. $5. 520-621-6302 The University of Arizona Staff Advisory Council Presents “On Our Own Time” The 1st Annual National Arts Program® Staff Art Exhibit March 30th - April 21nd. Student Union Gallery. This Exhibit is Open to the Public.

Galleries

“Musical Compositions of Ted DeGrazia” January 21, 2011 - January 16, 2012 Musically inspired artwork from throughout the artist’s career is on display, including the complete collection of paintings from his 1945 Master of Arts thesis at the University of Arizona titled “Art and its Relation to Music in Music Education.” Degrazia Gallery in the Sun 6300 N. Swan Road

Of Note

100th Annual Pima County Fair through April 24th 11300 S. Houghton Rd. Located South of I/10 and Houghton Rd. Exit 275 520-762-FAIR www. pimacountyfair.com Burn The Floor Tucson Music Hall Tuesday 4/19/2011 through Sunday, 4/24/2011

Craft FAIR Support local artisans. Magnetic jewelry, purses, wind spinners, beautiful handcrafted jewelry, wickless candles, clothing and kettle corn at the Tucson Spectrum Shopping Center I-19 & Irvington from 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. on selected Mondays &Tuesdays Meet Me at Maynards Recurring weekly on Monday 400 N. Toole Ave. Southern Arizona Roadrunners’ Monday evening, non-competitive 3-mile run/walk begins and ends at Maynards Market/Kitchen and features trash pick-up en route every third Monday. www.meetmeatmaynards.com/

Music

Masters Recital with Nina Jin-Hessenius on piano. April 18 at 7pm at the Grace St. Paul’s Episcopal Church (2331 E. Adams) Free Admission.

Film

20th Arizona International Film Festival April 01, - April 20, The 20th anniversary of showcasing the very best in contemporary, independent cinema with opportunities to meet filmmakers and other events at The Screening Room and other venues around Tucson. 127 E. Congress St., 520-882-0204 www. filmfestivalarizona.com/

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


10

•monday, april 18, 2011 • arizona daily wildcat

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In Print and Online—The UA’s #1 Marketplace! PLACE YOUR AD

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621-3425 http://classifieds.arizona.edu

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $4.75 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 20¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. An additional $2.50 per order will put your ad online. Online only rate: (without purchase of print ad) is $2.50 per day. Any Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

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do you or your child have asthma? interested in learning about asthma studies being conducted at the arizona respiratory center? call us at 520-6269543.

! construction, LandscaPinG, ProPerty maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible schedule. No tools/ experience necessary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. terrydahlstrom@volkco.com !!!!BartendinG! uP TO $250/ Day. NO ExPERIENCE NECESSaRy. TRaINING aVaIlaBlE. BECOME a BaRTENDER. Call 800-965-6520 ExT.139 $7.25-$11.00/ Hr +TIPS WORKING as a mover. Must have valid driver’s license. 3500 E. Kleindale. Call 322-4488. $8.50/Hr Free training, flexible schedule. Responsible, caring, outgoing individuals to join our team working with individuals with disabilities or elderly. Call office 520512-0200. accountinG assistant student Position Fall 2011. accounting assistant needed in the arizona Daily Wildcat advertising department. Ideal entry level position for an accounting major. Data entry experience preferred. attention to detail required. Hours available Fall 2011: Monday/Wednesday 8am-2pm; Tuesday/Thursday 8am-12:30pm; Friday 10am-1pm. Please apply in person to Karen Tortorella-Notari, arizona Daily Wildcat, 615 N Park (Park Student Union). acHieVe HirinG For day & summer program and home based positions working with developmentally disabled adults/ children teaching life and social skills. Ua/NW 1725 E Prince, 579-8824 administratiVe assistant For SUMMER EMPlOyMENT in TUCSON. The leading Summer Fine arts Day Camp at St. Gregory School (River and Craycroft area) need an organized and enthusiastic university student to help run and organize its office. Good attitude and computer skills REQUIRED along with an excellent proficiency in WORD and EXCEl spreadsheets. Job includes answering phones, working with children, copying and distributiing documents, producing daily reports, weekly newsletters, filing and data entry. Must be punctual and reliable. Resume and references required. Dates: June 6 -July 8th/ 4days a week/ Mon -Thurs. GREaT SalaRy! GREaT FUN! Call: 906-8352 adVertisinG saLes. Join the advertising staff of the Ua’s awardwinning student newspaper, the arizona Daily Wildcat. Students at the Wildcat sell $1m+ a year in advertising to businesses that want to reach the dynamic Ua market – in print, online and via social networking. Challenge yourself in the competitive advertising game! you’ll work with other motivated students, earn sales commissions and build your resume. Now hiring talented students for summer and fall. To apply, send resume and cover letter to Katie Bailey, advertising Manager, kmbailey@email.arizona.edu, or drop off at the Wildcat offices in the Park Student Center. americorPs memBers wanted. Now until September 30, 2011 for $5900 living allowance. Work with adults with disabilities and children in the arts. MF FT. Contact Frank assistdirector@artsforallinc.org or 622-4100 x205 or pick up application forms at 2520 N. Oracle Rd. Broadway in tucson! Looking for dynamic Pt personalities to sell season ticket subscriptions. $12/hr plus commissions. resume to jobs@broadwayintucson.com.” dance and tumbling instructors - Hiring for summer and Fall sessions. experience a must. excellent Pay and sign-on Bonus for the right candidates. Looking for tap, Hip Hop, Jazz, Ballet and tumbling instructors. email agdancedf1@hotmail.com

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication.

PLEASE NOTE: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Arizona Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

Gymnastics instructor wanted. Experience is necessary and positions available immediately. Contact 628-4355 or fitnessfun@oldpueblogymnastics.com. i am an international student, will attend University of arizona this fall. I want to hire a Ua student to teach me english. I provide the place for you to live, food, everything you want, and the salary is $500 per month. If you have any interest please e-mail me, send me the information about yourself and a picture of you. My e-mail address is cooperdd@hotmail.com insurance Producer $10 base commission bonuses Residual income flexible schedule FT/PT Career Opportunities Call 520-304-0855 LocaL comPany seekinG motivated individual in part-time sales by encouraging restaurants to recycle and get paid for it! Email resume to info@grecycle.com. saPPHire and Zenrock are hiring for Waitstaff and Bartenders. Please apply in person at 61 E Congress from 12:30pm-3pm Thursdays. studentPayouts.com Paid survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on surveys. summer arts day Camp counselors wanted. Enthusiastic people to work with children in the arts. MF FT May - august. Contact Frank assistdirector@artsforallinc.org or 622-4100 x205 or pick up application forms at 2520 N. Oracle Rd. tHree matH and ENGlISH TUTORS needed for afterschool program in Marana. 2:30pm to 7:30pm Tues, Thurs throughout the year. Call 395-2951 for interview.

2 montHs Free storaGe Rent! Call for details, Get an extra 10% off when you show your student ID. Near 77 an I10. (520)624-3494

! 1-5 Bedroom Houses and apartment Units located close to Uofa. PRElEaSING FOR SUMMER aND Fall 2011! www.PrestigiousUofarentals.com Call 331.8050 for showing appts ! aLL utiLities Paid. 1Rm studio $350. Giant studio w/kitchen $660. a/C, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299-5020/ 624-3080 !!!FamiLy owned &oPerated. Studio 1,2,3 or 4BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of Uofa. $360 to $1800. available now or pre-lease. No pets, security patrolled. www.uofahousing.com 299-5020, 624-3080. !!!waLk or bike to campus. Beautifully renovated and maintained properties very close to school. 1,2 and 3BR units for 6/1 and 8/1. Don Martin apts, House Mother apts & University lofts. We care about our buildings and our tenants. www.universityapartments.net 520-906-7215. 1Bedroom, 3BLocks From campus. Private backyards, tiled throughout, extra large closets, private parking, onsite laundry and bbq ramadas. $620/mo w/lease. 2bd/ 1ba, 3blocks from campus. W/D, a/C, dishwasher. $800/mo w/lease. Studio, 2nd & Drachmann, tiled throughout, lush landscaping. $425/mo w/lease. 520-207-6281 or horchacha@cox.net 1BLk From uoFa reserve your apartment for summer or fall. Furnished or unfurnished. 1bedroom from $610. Pool/ laundry. 5th/ Euclid. Call 751-4363 or 309-8207 for appointment. 2Bd w/PooL, a/c, laundry, dishwasher, fountain, ramada, oak floors, covered porch. $700/mo. 2806 N. Tucson Blvd. (Tucson & Glenn intersection) Cell: 520-2402615 or 520-299-3987

2Br 1Ba $675/mo, $500 deposit with fenced in backyard. 415 E. Drachman. & 1BR 1Ba $435/mo $300 deposit. 427 E Drachman. coin-opt laundry. 272-0754. available March. a Great PLace For students. Deerfield Village has 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool/ spa W/Cabana & gas grills. FREE SHUTTlE TO UOFa. Student discount, gated community, business center w/WIFI. $122.50 moves you in! 520-323-9516 www.deerfieldvillageapts.com castLe aPartments. Lease in April, get $100 off first months rent leasing for summer. Studios starting at $585, utilities included, Near Uofa. www.thecastleproperties.com 406-5515/ 903-2402. Great Location! waLk to campus, 1Bedroom apartment over Garage, huge covered balcony, covered parking, a/c, water paid, available June $680. alSO WalK TO CaMPUS large 1Bedroom 1bath Duplex, oak flooring, high ceilings with archways, lots of natural light and windows, covered porch, a/c, Pre-leasing $750 Call REal ESTaTE DIRECT 520-623-2566 LarGe studios onLy 6blocks from campus, 1125 N. 7th ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. Unfurnished, $380, lease. No pets. 977-4106 sunstoneapts@aol.com mountain PLaZa aPartments Furnished 2BR/1Ba apartments starts at $570. Only 4blocks from Uofa with sparkling pool, gas grills, and on-site laundry. 520-6235600 reserVe now For Summer/ Fall 1BD furnished $425/mo summer only $500/mo yR. $525/mo 9months august. University arms. Clean, quiet, green, 3blocks to campus 623-0474 www.ashtongoodman.com sierra Pointe aPartments. Great for students! 1mile from Uofa. 1 and 2 Bedrooms starting at $665. Awesome roommate floorplans. Rent includes *high speed internet, expanded cable, heating, a/C, water, sewer &trash* Pet friendly. Our quiet property also has a pool, spa,2 laundry facilities and 24/hr fitness center. Call us today at 520-323-1170. located at Tucson Blvd/ Grant.

sam HuGHes PLace Condo, 3BD/2Ba, June, July only. Overlooks fountain. Tile Floors. Price neg. 210-241-3900 or 623-9104027.

!!!!!1Bd w/PooL, laundry, fountain, ramada, oak floors, covered porch. $550/mo. 2806 N. Tucson Blvd. Cell: (520)240-2615, (520)299-3987. 1BLock From mainGate, new 2-story luxury duplex. 3bd + loft, 2 1/2ba, security system + patrol, 2car garage, patio, balcony, W/D. available 8/1/2011. $2400/mo. (Up to 4roommates) 207-2772/ 314-265-8544 2Bd/ 1Ba on adams/ Tyndall. Extra large, 1000sqft w/ W/D, a/C, & private yard with off street parking, $950/mo $800 deposit. available august 1. 843 E. adams #1 call 520-240-2615. 3-4Br/ 3Ba “THE KINGDOM” available aug. ($2,300/mo) 1,910sqft, 2car garage & addl parking, laundry rm, prvt yard, stainless appliances, granite, hardwood, fireplace, balcony! Call Elliott (847)890-2255 http://tucson.craigslist.org/apa/2300294589.html 5BLk nortH to Ua/ UMC. awesome 2bed/1bath ($675) available 8/1. 1bed/1bath ($485) available 6/1 1225 E. Elm call 591-8188. LarGe 2Bd 1BtH. 2blocks from campus, parking, W/D, a/C, quiet, clean. $700/mo. See website for availability: www.thecastleproperties.com 520-406-5515 or 520-9032402. cLose umc camPus. 1bd, 1ba, beautiful guesthouse, safe, clean, skylights, ceiling fans, built-in furniture. Bay window. Completely furnished. $595. 248-1688 LarGe studios across from campus! a/C, ceiling fans, private patios. available June 1st. $465/mo water included. No pets. 299-6633 studio 1BLk to Uofa. Top condition. Off-street parking. Walled in yard. available now. $450/mo. 520575-7799

waLk to camPus Small Guesthouse all utilities included, ceramic tile throughout, fenced yd $295 alSO Small Guesthouse all utilities included, pets ok, walled yd $400 Call REDI 520-623-5710 WWW.aZREDIRENTalS.COM ! 1-4 Bedrooms. oLd World Charm, New World Conveniences. Walk, Bike, Bus to Ua. PRElEaSING. 310.497.4193 wildcatrentals@gmail.com ! 1-5 Bedroom Houses and apartment Units located close to Uofa. PRElEaSING FOR SUMMER aND Fall 2011! www.PrestigiousUofarentals.com Call 331.8050 for showing appts ! 1Four Bedroom LeFt. Quality, green, highly efficient home. Covered ramada, large backyard. 2master bdrms. 480.374.5092 kimcoproperties@gmail.com ! 1tHree Bedroom LeFt. Quality, green, highly efficient home. Walk, bike, bus or tram to Ua. all amenities 480.374.5092 kimcoproperties@gmail.com ! 3BLocks to ua. Two houses, great condition. 2BR +den/office+ central air aND detached 1Bedroom/1Bath. Washer/Dryer. Start May 1st. $1375/mo. The Property Management Group. 721-7121 ! 4Br/ 2.5 Ba $1900. Spacious rooms, fireplace, W/D, AC, dishwasher, big kitchen, huge yard, split floorplan. 440-7776

!!!!!! Brand new 5Bedroom 2BatH House $3200/month. Walking distance to Ua. a/C, washer/dryer, three covered balconies, walk in closets, extra storage, alarm system, pets welcome. Watch your new home being built! No Security Deposit (o.a.c.) http://www.UniversityRentalinfo.com Call 747-9331. !!!!!!!! awesome 6Bedroom, 3BatH House. $3300/month. Available August 2011. Large floor plan with huge covered porch, washer/dryer, a/C, two balconies, walk in closets, alarm system, pets welcome, plus more. http://www.UniversityRentalinfo.com No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 747-9331. !!!!!siGn uP now for Fy11– 2, 3, 4 & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to Uofa, a/C, Garages & all appl. included. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-790-0776 !5BLocks nw ua HuGe luxury Homes 4br/ 4.5ba +3car 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. Reserve now for august 884-1505 www.myUofarental.com

! 5Brm/ 5BatH- $3000. 5blocks to campus. 2story, aC, W/D, dishwasher, microwave, fireplace, big kitchen, walk-in closets. 398-5738

!reserVe your 3, 4 or 6 bedroom home now for august. Great homes 2 to 5 blocks to Ua. Call for details. 884-1505 or visit us at www.MyUofaRental.com.

! 7 Bedroom 7 BatH Brand new Huge 3900sqft luxury home. 4car garage. Huge common areas, 7 large Master Suits. Balconies. Monitored Security System. Available August, Be first to live in this amazing home. 8841505 www.MyUofaRental.com.

$800-$2400 Fy11 – 3, 4 & 5bdm, BRaND NEW homes! 2mi to Uofa, a/C, Garages & all appl. included. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-790-0776

! amaZinG west uniVersity 1bdrm guest house. $695. Secluded walled in bungalow with oak floors, A/C, W/D, lovely private yard and much more. No pets. available June. 520-7432060. www.tarolaproperties.com.

*** 3Bdrm/ 2Ba, two-story home, 1212sqft, at 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 2479672 or mobwright@gmail.com.

WRITE AD BELOW—ONE WORD PER BLANK

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sPeciaL! 1Bed/ 1BatH $320 and 3Bed/1Bath for $575. 2Bed/ 2Bath and 4Bed/ 2bath also available. Call (520)888-2111 or visit www.oasisapartments.net

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student sPeciaL $375-$395. Nice, quiet, & clean, furnished. 1.07 mi north Uofa. 882-6696

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Name: _________________________________________________________________________

studios From $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

Address: ______________________________________________________________________ City/State:_____________________ Zip: _____________ Phone_____________________ Place my ad online: ___ Send ad with check/money order. We also accept: MasterCard/Visa/American Express: ______________________________ Expiration Date: ___________

2Bed+ 2BatH. PooL, jacuzzi, tennis court, exercise room. W/D. Minutes from Pima West and 15from Uofa. Safe/ Nice Starr Pass. Water, Trash included. $800/mo Electric+ Internet additional. 707-853-1097

Pre-LeasinG For FaLL. luxury condo 2BR 2Ba $900/mo. Incl. most utils. Washer Dryer Dishwasher Clean Secure unit. across from Walmart. lease terms negotiable. 520-272-4162

!!! 4Bd 2Ba witH pool (svc included) on very quiet street near Mountain and Prince avail aug 1 W/D DW aC Call alex 520-3705448 $1400/mo

Deadline: Noon one business day before publication

sPeciaL summer onLy leases (2-3 months) 1BD furnished $425/mo. University arms. 3blocks to campus. Near shopping & rec center. 623-0474 www.ashtongoodman.com

cHarminG condo For rent. 2miles UOFa. 2BR W/balconies, 2bth, office room, new appliances, washer and dryer, patio, 2covered parking + visitors parking. Quiet/ safe.(Campbell/ Glenn) $825. Contact 520-906-2325

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.

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN FORM

sierra Pointe aPartments. Spaces are filling up fast! Don’t wait, reserve your new home for fall. Call us today at 520-3231170.

3Br 2Ba PriVate owner Park Place Condos, Mountain & Roger, W/D, 2car/ Gar, some util, furnished, pool, $1295 ($495, $400, $400) 623-810-1318

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or more consecutive insertions of the same ad. 20 percent discount for 20 or more insertions of the same ad running the same day(s) of the week during same academic year. For an additional $2.50 per order your ad can appear on the Wildcat Website (wildcat.arizona.edu). Online only rate: (without purchase of print ad) is $2.50 per day. Any posting on Friday must include Saturday and Sunday. The Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an ad. NO REFUNDS ON CANCELED ADS. Deadline: Noon, one business day before publication.

615 N. Park, Rm. 101

621-3425 ➤

University of Arizona

Tucson AZ 85721

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CLASSIFIEDS

1Bedroom renoVated GuestHouse, water and gas included, 550sqft $450 alSO GREaT DEal 1Bedroom 900sqft House in Sam Hughes, w/d included $575 Call REDI 520-6235710 WWW.aZREDIRENTalS.COM. 2Bedroom 2BatH waLk to Campus Beautiful Historic building all updated with stainless steel appliances, custom cabinets, granite countertops, oak floors, two private decks, walk in closets, water paid, street assigned parking, intercom security with remote front door control PRE- lEaSING $1495 Call Real Estate Direct 520623-2566 2Bedroom House w/carPort, fireplace, fenced yd, water included $700 alSO 4BlOCKS TO CaMPUS 2Bedroom 2bath 1100sqft, House, w/d included, fenced yard $875. Call REDI 520-623-5710 WWW.aZREDIRENTalS.COM 2min to camPus IN Fy11– 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5bdm, homes & apartments! 1mi to Uofa, a/C, Garages & all appl. included. www.GoldenWestManagement.com 520-7900776 3Bd/ 2Ba, newer 1518sqft house. Built in 2005 with 2-car garage, upgrades throughout with mountain views. Central location only 2.5miles from Uofa. Beautiful tile throughout. Tiled, multihead shower in the Master. Contemporary open floorplan with spacious rooms. all appliances including washer and dryer are included. available June 1. $1300 per month. Contact amanda 559-3604753. 3Bd/ 2Ba. ua area, Elm. W/D, tile floor, walled yard, remodeled kitchen. $990/mo. available august 1. lease & security deposit. Call 742-7314. 3Bed, 2BatH, a/c, Tile floors, ceiling fans, dishwasher, washer & dryer, pantry, large enclosed yard, covered parking. Immaculate. available now. Pima & Columbus. 3miles to campus. $1050. Call 631-7563. 3Bedroom 2BatH 1520sqFt, House, den, fireplace, a/c, washer/dryer, walled yd $1200 alSO WalK TO CaMPUS 3Bedroom 2bath House, fireplace, washer/dryer, beamed ceilings, enclosed patio with private spa $1250. Call REDI 520-623-5710 WWW.aZREDIRENTalS.COM

3Br/2Ba witH PooL. 1 1/2 miles to Uofa. Washer/ dryer, fenced yard, garage + 2carports, covered patio, includes pool service- $1575/Mo. Call lynn 831320-3127. 4Bedroom House, PooL, wood floors, designer kitchen with granite counters, wood floors, a/c $1400 alSO 5Bedroom 3bath House with POOl, den, washer/dryer, available July. $1995 Call 520-623-5710 WWW.aZREDIRENTalS.COM 4Bedroom, 2.5Bathroom. Living area’s fully furnished which includes pool table, sofa, and t.V. newer home, safe community. alarm system. minutes away from the university. 1600$ a month. Hunter (602)616-9516. 4Br, 2Ba, 2car garage, ceiling fans, fireplace. 2.8miles from campus. 445 E. Geronimo Bluff loop. $1600/mo. +utilities. available aug. 1. call 419-4490. 5- 6Bd, 2Ba witH hot tub and pool (svc included) Huge house near Prince and Stone. No master bath, dual fridges. W/D DW aC avail aug 1, 1800/mo call alex 520370-5448 5Br 3BatHs. one block to Ua!!! $3000. Big bedrooms, balcony, fenced yard, parking, fireplace, W/D 1720sf. 398-5738 6Bedroom! awesome FLoorPLan! Big rooms, blocks to campus! Front door parking! Rent $500/ person. 520.398.5738 www.casabonitarentals.com a cLose to campus, close to play, and close to perfect new home. We have 2, 3 and 4 bedroom homes with private entrances, separate leases, roommate matching if needed, fully furnished, most utilities paid and much more. Call or come by for this weeks’ special 520-622-8503 or 1725 N. Park avenue. adJacent uoFa: nice 5bedroom/ 3bath home located at 1208 E. Drachman just north of law school. Washer, Dryer, a/C. $2,250/mo. available 6/1. Call Neil, DSR at 977-4602.

BeautiFuL 5Bd 3Ba house. Sky lights, ceiling fans, marble floor, walled yard, close to bus lines, shopping. lease $2000. 2481688 dmt ProPerties. PersonaLiZed ProPerty manaGement serVices since 1999. 1,2,3, and 4 bedroom homes available. Close to Uofa with many amenties. Call Ilene 520.240.6487. pavon@cox.net.

newLy remodeLed student housing near campus. 1,2,3 bedrooms available. For information please call 520-615-7707 PerFect Location! BeautiFuL 3bed/ 2bath house. available June 5. $1150/month. mtsusa@cox.net for details. Prices startinG at $390 per room, per month. Individual leases, private entrances fully furnished 2, 3 and 4 bedroom homes available for immediate move in. Call or come by today! 520.622.8503, 1725 N. Park ave. Visit us at www.casaespanaapts.com. sam HuGHes, cLassic Homes, Near Uofa, 3BD 2Ba; 2BR 1Ba, 1BD 1Ba, aC, wood/ tile floors, W/D. 520-400-8796 saVe your quarters for playing pool down on 4th ave. We have washers and dryers in select homes! Imagine the time and money you’ll save doing laundry in your own home! 5blocks from campus- 10minutes walking 5minutes on a bike. Close to University Boulevard and 4th ave. Call for specials 520-622-8503 or 1725 N. Park avenue. Very cooL House! 2BR, 1Ba, walk to Uofa, fenced yard, pets OK, $1,000/ MN, Debbie 520-4193787 Very cooL House! 5th St, 4BR, 3Ba, 8car park, HOT TUB, fenced yard 1/2acre lot, pets OK, 42” flat TV!, $2,350/MN, Debbie 520-419-3787 Very cooL House! 5th St, 4BR, 3Ba, 2car gar, HOT TUB, fenced yard, pets OK, 42” flat TV!, $2,350/MN, Debbie 520-419-3787

2rooms witH a full bath available in a 2,000sqft home. Make a great bedroom with office space. I just moved in and I am interested in sharing this space for a year. Share common space consisting of living room, dining room, laundry room, kitchen, off street parking, big shady back yard. 3miles from Uofa and UMC. Ten minute drive to downtown, close to Trader Joe’s and other consumer spots, safe neighborhood. Great if you are new to town, doing an internship and don’t want to mess with furnishing a full house, in town for a only a year or just needing to have a comfortable, bright, new space with a sane, respectful professional woman and an orange cat. 520-990-5419

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arizona daily wildcat •monday, april 18, 2011 •

4/18

ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

Marketing/Promotions Manager FOR FALL AND SPRING, 2011-2012

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is looking for an enterprising, savvy student to fill a new position at the paper. 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, evaluate and recommend social media strategies, and participate as a student leader in policy decisions affecting the newspaper’s operations. As a new position, the marketing/ promotions manager will be expected to recruit and develop a small student staff to assist him/her. This paid position will initially report to the Director of Student Media and is open to UA students, grad or undergrad. A minimum commitment of 20 hours per week is required. Anticipated start date is August 2011 and the job runs through spring 2012. Qualified candidates will have excellent research, planning and communication skills; a thorough hipness and understanding of social media trends, innovation and technology; and a relevant background in journalism, sales or marketing. Demonstrated success at directing creative efforts, in print and online, and project management/ event planning experience would be assets.

To apply, send cover letter and resume to Mark Woodhams, director of Student Media, woodhams@email.arizona.edu, by April 25.

W-Hoops assistant coach Lindley named Nebraska at Omaha head coach By Alex Williams ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT After three seasons at Arizona, women’s basketball assistant coach Chance Lindley has been named the head coach at the University of Nebraska at Omaha . Lindley, 35 , was brought in as an assistant at Arizona when head coach Niya Butts took over prior to the 2008 season. With Lindley on the staff, Arizona saw an increase in wins in each

of his three seasons. “I want to thank Niya Butts for the opportunity to work with her,” Lindley said in a release. “We wish nothing but the best in the future for Niya, the staff, and the team.” Lindley is the first male head coach the 40year history of UNO’s women’s basketball program, and it is his first head coaching job since leaving Barton County Community College to join Arizona’s coaching staff. He has a 148-33 record as a head coach at the high school and junior college ranks.

FOOTBALL continued from page 14 Greg Nwoko. “It’ll be disappointing if it’s significant,” Stoops said about Fischer ’s injury. “That’ll be another major blow for us.”

Special teams

Punter Kyle Dugandzic booted the only punt of the game, and impressed the 4,500 fans in attendance with a 72-yard punt. Kicker Alex Zendejas connected on three of his four field goal attempts. He made field goals from 50-yards and two from 32-yards away. He missed on field goal from

40-yards. The senior said the coordination on field goal attempts was something the special teams unit would try to improve during the summer. “We’re not where we want to be right now, but that comes over time,” Zendejas said. “It’s a new snapper, it’s a new holder, eventually that comes over time.” While Stoops said the punt by Dugandzic was impressive, he said there was still major work to be done with the special teams until. “I thought our kick offs were good, and our field goal kicking needs to improve,” Stoops said. “The inconsistencies are really bothering us.”


12

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SPORTS

arizona daily wildcat •monday, april 18, 2011 •

Candrea’s surprise move proves genius, yet again COMMENTARY BY Nicole Dimtsios sports writer

To opposing teams, Arizona head coach Mike Candrea is an evil genius. In the top of the sixth inning with one out in Sunday’s game against the No. 8 Washington Huskies, Niki Williams hit a ground ball to second. The throw by second baseman Kristen Arriola took first baseman Lini Koria off the bag, but she applied the tag before Williams could reach first. The first base umpire, however, disagreed and called Williams safe. It only took five seconds for the 55-year-old coach to trot out of the Arizona dugout and onto the field. He calmly spoke with first base umpire Lori Bish and then simply pointed to home plate umpire Tony Cooper, asking for a second opinion. Cooper raised his fist, claiming the runner was out. The call was reversed. The out helped end Washington’s attempt to mount a comeback in the fifth inning and turned the game and the series in favor of the

Wildcats. Candrea’s magic with the umpires wasn’t even his biggest stunt of the weekend. After being blanked 3-0 on Friday, the Wildcat head coach did something he said took “quite a bit” to get him to do. He changed everything. “I’m going to stir things up tonight,” Candrea told left fielder Brittany Lastrapes before Saturday’s game. “I’m going with the numbers.” The wisdom of Candrea’s move isn’t that he made a change. It was clear something needed to happen to decrease the number of Wildcats stranded at the end of each inning. His quiet but clutch decisionmaking is what made the change effective. There was no discussion about who should bat where, and there wasn’t time for batters to try and argue where they thought they should go. The lineup was only posted 10 minutes before first pitch. Saturday was a critical turning point. The Huskies regarded Friday’s victory as a “signature win” over an experienced Arizona team. Arizona’s season came to a fork in the road. Would they be the team that lived up to the pre-season hype or would Arizona fall way short of expectations?

Even after 26 years of coaching in Tucson, Candrea still has tricks up his sleeve. He did what he needed to do to save the weekend series with the Huskies. He did what he needed to do to save the season offensively. Candrea’s by-the-numbers approach not only shook up the lineup, but it shook up the situational hitting opportunities — he broke up the monotony of the Arizona’s hitters. He chose to favor the approach of trusting the stats. Center fielder Lauren Schutzler, Arizona’s new leadoff hitter, went 6-for-8 in the two games since the change. Arizona had 20 hits and drove in all but one of its 19 runs over the course of two days. And while Arizona still left more than 20 runners on base this weekend, they got the two winning results that they needed to turn the season around before the biggest matchup of the conference season. Players might have silently questioned Candrea’s decision to make changes in those ten minutes between posting and play, but they can’t argue with the results. After all, the numbers didn’t lie. — Nicole Dimtsios is a journalism junior. She can be reached at sports@wildcat.arizona.edu.

so it got us pumped up.” The new lineup also produced success on Sunday. Arizona defeated the Huskies (30-6, 5-4 Pac-10) 6-1, winning their third straight conference series. With the win, the Wildcats retained sole possession of first place in the Pac-10.

had to leave Sunday’s game and walked off the field with an icepack on her head. She pitched three innings before having to be replaced by freshman pitcher Shelby Babcock. “Kenzie was sitting there looking at her paperwork, getting ready for the next inning,” Candrea said. “And next thing I see, boom! She’s down. Hit her square.” Fowler has had an injury riddled season and it could make an impact this weekend when ASU visits on Thursday.

Scary moment

Chambers watch

SOFTBALL continued from page 14

In the bottom half of the third inning, pitcher Kenzie Fowler was hit on the right side of the head by a foul ball off the bat of designated player Nicole Bryan. Candrea said Fowler was taken to University Medical Center to be evaluated for concussion-like symptoms. Fowler, who started on Friday and Sunday,

Stacie Chambers went deep twice on Saturday, and once on Sunday to increase her career home run total to 83. She is now two away from the Arizona career record held by Laura Espinoza and seven away from the NCAA career record. The Wildcats have 12 more games in the regular season.

13


sports

Scoreboard

Game of the night Celtics

Knicks NBA

NBA Playoffs

Grizzlies 101, Spurs 98 Hornets 109, Lakers 100

NHL Playoffs

Rangers 3, Capitals 2 Predators 4, Ducks 3

87-85

Tim Kosch Sports Editor 520•626•2956 sports@wildcat.arizona.edu

Morrison stands out Former-QB emerges during spring game as a viable threat during his freshman season, finishing with only 19 catches for 188 yards. Although his Arizona’s endless depth and numbers weren’t stellar, the talent at receiver makes it easy for 20-year-old came to play when wideouts not named Juron Criner his number was called, and his and Dan Buckner to get lost in the Alamo Bowl performance gave him the necessary confidence shuffle. But sophomore inside receiv- to take a big leap into his sopher Richard Morrison found a omore season. “I think I matured a lot more,” way to separate himself from the pack in Saturday’s spring game Morrison said. “I’m learning more and I’m startas he hauled in ing to read the four balls for 63 defense better yards and two so I know what touchdowns. plays to run, “It felt amazwhat routes to ing to get back run so I’m real out here,” comfortable at Morrison said. the position. “My whole plan And I’m looking was to get out to do even better here and do my Name: Richard Morrison this year.” best because I Position: WR Morrison’s didn’t do as good made quite the in the spring as I Size: 6-foot, 180 pounds transition during thought I should Class: Redshirt sophomore the last couple of do. So, I figured I should make ev- Hometown: Royce City, Texas seasons, transforming from ery catch and try a starting high to score every school quarterback into a slot retime I touch the ball.” Morrison showcased his speed ceiver in college. He played receivand agility as he turned a Nick er as well in high school, but mostly Foles dump-off into a 23-yard stood out as a quarterback throwtouchdown with ease. Bryson ing for 2,472 yards and 22 scores in Beirne also found Morrison 2008 to finish his three-year career streaking down the middle of with 77 touchdown passes. Buckner, also a Texas product, the field for a 26-yard score as the 6-foot, 180-pound receiver made a watched Morrison play quartertough grab before falling into the back in high school, and he liked what he saw. end zone. “I think he threw like an 80-yard “Richard’s come on. He’s a playmaker and he gives us anoth- bomb at the end of the game to er skill guy that can really move win it,” he said. “I saw him 1-forwhen he catches the football,” 1 as a quarterback, and when you said head coach Mike Stoops. get wins at quarterback you’re playing pretty well.” “He’s very illusive.” Morrison said he still feels like “He’s shifty,” Buckner added. “He’s caught the ball well, and he he could also play quarterback, but his greatest potential is now at stepped up big today.” But Saturday’s spring game wide receiver despite a corps full wasn’t the first time Morrison’s of talented wideouts. “Every time people ask me stepped up. The Royce City, Texas, native caught six balls for questions they ask about Juron or 66 yards in the 2010 Valero Alamo David Douglas, but having secBowl, and also had what would ond string guys that can step up have been his first touchdown of and make big plays, it’s great to the season called back because of have,” Buckner said. “When you have inside receivers that can get a penalty. After redshirting in 2009, so much attention, it opens you Morrison played sparingly up on the outside.”

By Mike Schmitz Arizona Daily Wildcat

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wide receiver Juron Criner reaches to catch the ball during Arizona’s spring game on Saturday at Arizona Stadium. The offense dominated the intrasquad scrimmage, scoring 53 points on 462 total yards.

Offense flexes power Passing dominates Wildcats’ spring game

By Nicole Dimtsios Arizona Daily Wildcat The offense gave Arizona football fans a taste of what could be in a 70-minute spring game on Saturday at Arizona Stadium. Using a scrimmage-style scoring system, the offense defeated the defense 53-10. The Wildcats’ offense had 60 plays for 462 yards and 27 first downs — 16 of those coming through the air, an indication of the offense’s philosophical shift toward the pass. Four quarterbacks saw the field for Arizona, combining for 380 yards through the air. Starting quarterback Nick Foles finished 11-of-16 for 133 yards with a 23-yard touchdown to receiver Richard Morrison, who had four catches. Morrison connected on another score with Bryson Beirne, the presumed backup to Foles, should the coaching staff decide to redshirt Matt Scott.

Change for the better

’Cats win two straight after Candrea shakes up order Freshman pitcher Shelby Babcock fires home during Arizona’s 6-1 win over Washington on Sunday at Hillenbrand Stadium. Babcock was forced to pitch on Sunday after starter Kenzie Fowler was hit on the head with a foul ball.

By Nicole Dimtsios Arizona Daily Wildcat Brittany Lastrapes was the first to know. “I need to do something because we’re stagnant right now,” said head coach Mike Candrea. “I went back to some basic numbers, and I said to myself if I go by the numbers, this is what our lineup should look like.” In an unprecedented move, Candrea dramatically altered his batting lineup on Saturday by deciding the order strictly by the stats. He moved center fielder Lauren Schutzler from the two-hole to leadoff and moved usual leadoff hitter Lastrapes to the third spot in the order. Right fielder Karissa Buchanan went from the eighthole to the two-spot. He posted the new lineup 10 minutes prior to the first pitch. Only Lastrapes was informed of the switch. “I didn’t know I was the only one to know,” Lastrapes said. “I kind of agreed with his reasonings, and we just needed something different. It didn’t really matter what it was.” The move paid off. Schutzler led off the game with a triple and two batters later, the Wildcats scored the first of 13 runs on the night. After leaving eight runners stranded and falling 3-0 to the No. 8 Washington on Friday, the No. 7 Wildcats blasted the Huskies 13-5 in five innings

Koby Gray Upchurch/ Arizona Daily Wildcat

on Saturday. The game ended with back-to-back home runs from third baseman Brigette Del Ponte and catcher Stacie Chambers. Both Wildcats had two home runs in the game, and are tied for both the team and Pacific 10 Conference lead in home runs. Chambers first blast was her fourth grand slam of the year and was part of a seven-run inning for Arizona (36-8, 7-2 Pac-10). “I was just trying to get some good, hard hits because I’ve been struggling, obviously. I’ll

take it.” Chambers said. Candrea’s change has the Wildcat power hitters shifted down to the middle part of the lineup with Del Ponte, Chambers, second baseman Kristen Arriola and first baseman Lini Koria making up the heart of the order. “Coach did it because we needed some change,” Del Ponte said. “I personally loved it. You get those butterflies again to be in those positions SOFTBALL, page 13

Receiver David Roberts also added four receptions and Juron Criner, Dan Buckner, Terrance Miller and speedster Garic Wharton each had three. Buckner and receiver Tyler Slavin also scored for the Wildcats. “Certainly, we feel like we have a great group of skill guys,” Stoops said. “We have a plethora of receivers and they’re really starting to mature and come on.” Despite surrendering two sacks, Stoops said the young offensive line continued to improve. This was the first time fans had a look at the new line since the departure of familiar names like Colin Baxter, Adam Grant, Conan Amituanai and Philip Garcia. “The scrimmage was really good for the offense,” said center Kyle Quinn, who with one start has the most game experience of the entire offensive line. “We’ve taken huge strides since day one. Out here was the

best protection we’ve had in a month. “From where we’ve started, we’ve come a long way,” Quinn said after the scrimmage.

Another Wildcat injury

Strong-side linebacker Jake Fischer injured his right knee with less than three minutes left in the scrimmage. The injury could be another potentially crippling blow for the Wildcats because they are lacking depth at linebacker after R.J. Young and Trevor Erno quit the team. Stoops said he wouldn’t know the extent of the injury for a few days. “We’re thin. We need to just get healthy and really work hard this summer,” said linebacker Paul Vassallo. Arizona was also bitten with the injury bug earlier in the spring. The Wildcats are already without starting safety Adam Hall and running back FOOTBALL, page 11

Baseball drops series at UCLA By Alex Williams Arizona Daily Wildcat The struggling No. 20 Arizona baseball team entered its weekend series with No. 23 UCLA hoping to build off of its series victory over No. 16 California a week ago. But after winning the series opener, 5-4, behind Joey Rickard’s three-run home run in the fifth inning, the Wildcats (23-13, 5-7 Pacific 10 Conference) dropped their next two games to drop the series. “You don’t get any points for being close. We coughed up a chance to take two out of three in a series” said head coach Andy Lopez. “We need a couple guys to step up in the middle part of the bullpen, and we’ve got to play a little better defense. If we can get those two things together, we’re going to be OK.” Kurt Heyer went 7.1 innings, allowing four runs and striking out six to get the win on Friday. Matt Chaffee pitched the final 1.2 innings, allowing only one Bruin to reach base, earning his fourth save since taking the closer role from Bryce Bandilla. Arizona was baffled by UCLA (19-12, 9-3) hurler Trevor Bauer in Saturday’s 4-0 loss in which the Wildcats mustered only four hits. Bauer struck out 13 and allowed only one walk while finishing his second consecutive complete game and climbing to the top of UCLA’s all-time wins list with his 28th victory.

“(Bauer) cut us up pretty good,” Lopez said. “He has a big-league curveball, and he can throw it in any count. He just does a marvelous job.” Arizona led 5-3 after the sixth inning of Sunday’s 8-5 loss, but UCLA plated five runs while blanking the Wildcats in the final two innings to claim the series victory. Sunday starter Tyler Hale bounced back from a couple of rough outings, going 5.2 innings while allowing three runs — two earned — in a no-decision. Chaffee, who began to emerge as the most reliable option out of the bullpen, suffered the loss after giving up three runs and recording only one out. The lefthander walked two and hit a UCLA batter to load the bases in the bottom of the eighth, and then Bruin center fielder Beau Amaral — who tied the game with a two-run home run an inning earlier — cleared the bases with a double. “We have the ability to do it, but we’re stubbing our toes when we’ve had opportunities,” Lopez said. “We have a few guys who are just not getting it done in terms of middle relief and protecting a lead.” Arizona has now dropped three of its last four games and six of its last 10, but Lopez isn’t panicking — at least not yet. “I’ve got to do a better job of coaching those areas,” Lopez said. “Luckily, we still have some time to figure it out.”


Arizona Daily Wildcat