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ARTS & LIFE - 12

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

MONDAY, APRIL 22, 2013

VOLUME 106 • ISSUE 142


Digging for water UA, Tucson

at odds over streetcar costs RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

The UA is failing to pay its fair share of streetcar construction costs, city leaders say. Although the Tucson Modern Streetcar might not be operational until 2014, the UA has contributed by offering students subsidized SunLink passes and collaborated with the streetcar management team on marketing and giving input on the design of the routes. But those contributions aren’t enough and the UA should contribute more financially, said Tucson City Councilman Steve Kozachik, who represents Ward 6. “I think the university is a direct stakeholder in the success of the streetcar and for that reason they should be contributing a fairly substantial amount of money to its success,” Kozachik said. “Giving away reduced fare passes to me does not even begin to address the value that the

streetcar has to the university.” Kozachik said the streetcar is expected to cost $4 million to $5 million in operations and management every year. In terms of financial contributions, Jaime Gutierrez, vice president of external relations at the UA , said the subsidized bus passes the UA offers to students costs the UA $300,000, with the money coming from parking fees. “We’re figuring that it’s probably going to cost another $300,000 for streetcar passes,” Gutierrez said. Gutierrez said he expects the UA to benefit from a streetcar subsidy as 3,100 students and faculty have used the discount for bus passes this year. The hope is that students living in housing along the streetcar line won’t bring their car since the streetcar will be so close, Gutierrez said. “Throughout this whole


I think the university is a direct stakeholder in the success of the streetcar and for that reason they should be contributing a fairly substantial amount of money to its success.

— Steve Kozachik, Ward 6 councilman

Farewell to old Wilma, Wilbur MARK ARMAO/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT

HAZEL COX, adjunct lecturer in the department of soil, water and environmental science, works with students digging basins for a rainwater harvesting system on the UA campus on Friday.

UA students install water harvesting system on campus as part of class project you can save a whole bunch off your water bill,” Cox said. The project was coordinated with Facilities UA students have begun installing a passive water Management, which will add other plants to the harvesting system just west of the Art building on Park area after the basins are constructed, according Woody Remencus, grounds crew chief for Facilities Avenue and Speedway Boulevard. The project is part of a course taught by Hazel Cox, Management. The plans also call for a large basin in an adjunct lecturer in the department of soil, water which a tree will be planted though that effort will be and environmental science. Designed by students carried out by a future class. “It’s a tremendous benefit to the environment,” who took the course in 2009, the system will divert said Chris Pennick, a sustainable rainwater that runs off of the Art environmental science senior. building’s roof into basins which Cox said she thinks it is unfortunate will feed trees and other plants. All it takes is some that Arizona over-pumps the Rainwater harvesting is the shovels and a bit of groundwater aquifer and draws water collection and use of rainwater time, and you can from the Colorado River when it should for landscaping or other needs. save a whole bunch off be taking advantage of rainwater. There are two types of rainwater “You can have a lush landscape harvesting: active and passive. your water bill. in the desert without having to use Active harvesting collects run-off —Hazel Cox, adjunct lecturer additional irrigation water,” Cox water in a cistern for later use, added. while passive harvesting involves Having practiced rainwater the manipulation of the landscape harvesting all year in the classroom and in the field, to divert water toward plants. The system, will consist of multiple basins lined some students said they are enthusiastic about creating with stones to prevent erosion. The basins will collect a permanent fixture on the campus landscape. “I haven’t done a lot of manual labor, so it’s hard. 30,000 to 80,000 gallons of water that run off the building every year, Cox said. Previously, that water But it’s cool to know that it will be at the UA forever would have quickly flowed into the street and then to and that the UA supports it,” said Morgan Anderson, a senior studying biology and art. “I think it’s a great the sewer. “All it takes is some shovels and a bit of time, and thing.” MARK ARMAO

Arizona Daily Wildcat

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Next semester, while our attendance grades will probably suffer as well as our mental health, I am proud to say that the paper won’t.” OPINIONS — 4

SUNNY Wilbur, OR Wilmar, AR Rufus, OR

94 60 LOW

69 / 39 77 / 55 63 / 35


KIMBERLEY JACOB, a marketing senior, and Forest Gmitro, a journalism junior, are the outgoing Wilma and Wilbur mascots. Both became the UA mascots in February 2011.

process to be the married mascot couple of the UA, but have since become best friends and the two said they don’t see that changing. ilbur and Wilma Wildcat “We have been lucky enough were married on Nov. 21, 1986 and will be together that our two personalities do mesh that well that, you know, if we need forever. However, for the students somebody that is the in the suits, their person we call,” Jacob time has to come Wilbur and Wilma said. “So we went from to an end. really represent, complete strangers Kimberley are the mascots of and not knowing Jacob, a [each other] and even marketing the community... different backgrounds.” senior, and because Tucson Jacob came Forrest Gmitro, is such a college from a background a journalism town. of cheerleading, junior, have dance and being finished their run — Roberta Quiroz, director a Disneyland Park as Wilbur and for community relations parade performer, Wilma Wildcat. while Gmitro had The pair has no previous mascot or cheer been portraying the UA’s beloved mascots since February 2011. Jacob experience. and Gmitro didn’t know each WILBUR & WILMA, 2 other when they started the tryout RYAN REVOCK

Arizona Daily Wildcat


2 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Monday, April 22, 2013

UA teaches healthy cooking


Regardless, both said they decided to play Wilma and Wilbur for the same reasons. Gmitro always played sports growing up and he said he saw this as a way to be involved with sports and the UA community. Jacob said she also saw the chance to be Wilma as a way to get involved at the university. When talking about the challenges of being a mascot over the last few years, Gmitro said the hardest part was the temperature of the suit, while Jacob said there were moments when people seemed to forget there was a person inside of the suit. “‘Yes, Wilma is a girl and yes, Wilbur is a boy.’ [These] things aren’t padding, they are you,” Jacob said. Jacob is graduating next month and said she hopes to return to Disneyland to work in management. Gmitro said he wants to focus on school his last year and hopes to one day become a college athletics director. However, no matter where they go, the two said they will never forget the experience of playing the UA mascots. The new Wilma was selected on Feb. 17 and Wilbur will be selected on April 27, according to Roberta Quiroz, the director for community relations, special events and Jim Click Hall of Champions. The identity of the new Wilma and Wilbur will not be revealed until their time as mascots is completely over. “Wilbur and Wilma really represent … because Tucson is such a college town,” Quiroz said. “So we really look for people who speak toward that because we know how important it is to get them out at those community events.”

KAYLA SAMOY Arizona Daily Wildcat


n a sunny Saturday morning, underneath the shade from a tent in the corner of a parking lot, a breeze sends the aroma of cooking broccoli throughout the crowd. Bowls of green onions and mushrooms are on the counter. Potatoes are boiling in one pot and cauliflower is cooking in another. Sitting on metal folding chairs and sipping sweet tea, Tucsonans gathered to learn how to cook healthy meals at the Garden Kitchen. Partnered with the UA College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, the Pima County Cooperative Extension and the city of South Tucson, the Garden Kitchen seeks to educate people on how to live and eat healthy through its seed-to-table program. The program receives most of its funding from a federal grant aimed at battling obesity and offers demonstrations and hands-on classes as well as free gardening and cooking classes every Saturday morning. Louisa O’Meara, a first-year public health graduate student, taught Saturday’s cooking class on classic comfort foods. As O’Meara cooked three different dishes — twice baked potato casserole, spinach squares and macaroni and cheese — she offered cooking tips and answered questions. She said the secret to combatting the carbohydrate-heavy dishes is to fill them with vegetables. O’Meara said that although she sees new faces in the crowd every week, there are also many regulars who rarely miss a class. They tell her about how the classes have changed their lives, inspiring them to eat better, feel healthier and lose weight, O’Meara said. “That’s what you’re going for: getting people inspired to care about food and take an active role,”


LOUISA O’MEARA, a public health graduate student, instructs community members at the Garden Kitchen comfort food class. O’Meara showed participants how to cook twice baked potato casserole, spinach squares and healthy macaroni cheese. The Garden Kitchen aims to educate on how to live and eat healthy.

O’Meara said. “Food is the best preventative medicine.” Tucson resident Melva Garzelloni, 62, has been attending the class every week since it began in fall 2012. A vegetarian for years, Garzelloni said she loves learning the reasons why food needs to be handled a certain way or the chemistry behind why certain foods are beneficial. “It’s my favorite thing I do every week,” Garzelloni said. Cheralyn Schmidt, a program coordinator at the Cooperative Extension, said she hopes to encourage people to get more involved with their diet and health by demonstrating the entire food process from gardening to cooking. “The goal is to get people to take their own health into their own hands,” Schmidt said.

Though its offices were originally located at Roger Road and Campbell Avenue, Garden Kitchen relocated to South Tucson in order to be more accessible to people who didn’t have the resources to get there. Schmidt said collaborators want the Garden Kitchen to become a culinary service and resource for the community and that they hope to expand their class offerings by installing five small kitchen units that would allow more hands-on classes. The goal is to establish an outdoor classroom to accommodate larger crowds. Schmidt said she also hopes to start community gardens in vacant lots nearby to encourage more members of the neighborhood to get involved. “We want people to come in, get their hands dirty and learn about food,” Schmidt said.


planning period we’re letting the city use [a lot] of our space that we have, like for electrical boxes,” Gutierrez said. “You’ll notice that there will be a lot of the equipment on the UA campus and I think that’s really what the partnership is all about. We want this to succeed. We need the streetcar to succeed for everybody’s benefit.” Michael Graham, a spokesman for the Department of Transportation for the city of Tucson, would not comment on whether or not the UA’s contribution to the streetcar was enough, though he said dialogue is ongoing. The city of Tucson will also be able to market on campus for streetcar passes during summer orientation or on the UA Mall, according to Gutierrez. “We’ll see how we can help them out in terms of spreading the word about the streetcar and really, the benefits the streetcar brings to students,” Gutierrez said. “If I was a parent of an incoming freshman, I would seriously, hopefully look at the streetcar as an option.” The contributions are not set in stone and the UA is still in current discussion with the city of Tucson, according to Gutierrez. “Clearly I think our commitment is to continue the subsidy program at a 50 percent level, to help them out in terms of marketing, and to help them out, as I’ve said we’ve already helped them out with our staff people meeting with them, making sure the routes are perfect, making sure the electrical boxes are placed correctly,” Gutierrez said. “They may have some needs that changed and we’ll be there to see if we can help them.”

UA celebrates annual luau, promotes culture “Luaus are just a big way in Hawaiian culture,” said Anthony Basilio, member of HAPI club and a senior studying marketing The UA celebrated its annual Luau and and entrepreneurship, “and just Islander Polynesian Festival with music, games and culture in general, to bring people together. Hawaiian food on the UA Mall Saturday We really wanted to bring the Polynesian and U of A communities here in Tucson evening. together.” Groups of Polynesian April is considered dancers representing the We’re really trying to Asian Pacific American islands of Tahiti and Tonga, build an experience, a Heritage month at the as well as others, performed tradition for the whole U UA, though it is nationally their culture’s traditional of A, Tucson community celebrated in May. dances, while vendors sold for the years to come. More than 100 tickets — Anthony Basilio, member of arts and crafts. HAPI club were sold for the event Attendees could and about 200 people participate in a raffle that attended overall, offered prizes, such as a Kindle Fire and three tickets to Disneyland according to Basilio. Vendors said they were pleased to Park, all part of the festivities to celebrate collaborate with the UA for the event. Polynesian and Pacific Islander culture. “A lot of the students that come into our The event was hosted by the Hawaiian and Pacific Islander club in cooperation with restaurant we get to know by name and get to follow them through their years,” said Samuel Mama’s Hawaiian Bar-B-Cue. WHITNEY BURGOYNE Arizona Daily Wildcat

a success, though the club has not yet figured out the results of the fundraiser at this time. “The thing we wanted to show the community the most is more awareness about the club and Hawaiian and Pacific Islander culture in general,” Basilio said. “We’re really trying to build an experience, a tradition for the whole U of A, Tucson community for the years to come.”

Alboy, owner of Mama’s. “Then, when they have a project come up or something, they can turn to us for help … I just think a lot of U of A students are from out of state and getting involved in the local community gives them a true flavor of the town. You don’t just feel like you’re coming here for school. You actually get to know Tucson and make a connection.” HAPI members said the event seemed to be



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News • Monday, April 22, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 3

Relay for Life raises almost $45,000 for cancer RACHEL MCCLUSKEY Arizona Daily Wildcat

UA students and community members ran from Friday night to Saturday morning for Relay for Life on the UA Mall. Live music and activities helped volunteers stay awake as they raised money to support cancer research and celebrate the lives of cancer survivors. The event raised almost $45,000, said Melissa Schwartz, event co-chair of Relay for Life UA and a political science junior. There were 98 teams registered, which is 853 participants, Schwartz added. Participants wore pins to honor survivors and caregivers. Rachel Carnicle, captain of her relay team Sigma Alpha Lambda and a family studies and human development junior, said the experience of being at Relay for Life was fantastic. “It’s inspiring to see how many people come out to support,” Carnicle said. “It’s a really good cause and a lot of work that goes into it, but it’s

Marco Gallegos, president of Health definitely worth it.” Pride of Arizona marching band Occupations Students of America members who were involved in Tau at the UA, member of the HOSA Beta Sigma, an honorary sorority for relay team and a junior studying marching band members, and Sigma biochemistry and Spanish, said he Alpha Iota, an international music participates in Relay for Life because fraternity, volunteered to play at Relay he has had a personal experience with cancer. HOSA is a national for Life. “We really like what it [Relay for Life] student organization that provides stands for,” said Marica Whittemore, leadership workshops for students enrolled in Health an English junior and secretary of I have family members Science Education Tau Beta Sigma. that have cancer and I programs. “I have family “We just wanted also have friends that members that have to support the have had cancer, so it cancer and I also community.” hits home. have friends that Steeve Saah, have had cancer, a mechanical — Marco Gallegos, UA junior so it hits home,” engineering Gallegos said. “This junior and a member of the relay team “French is probably my fifth time participating.” Schwartz said she is proud of the Guys”, is a foreign exchange student from France and said that he has never work the committee put into planning the event. participated in an awareness run. “We grew tremendously in the “Americans are more aware of this kind of illness and in Paris, people are last three years,” Schwartz said. “I’m not like American people,” Saah said. “I really grateful for this incredible think it’s a good thing that all students opportunity. I hope we grow in years to come.” know the problems from cancer.”


THE UA MALL hosts Relay for Life, an event that celebrates cancer survivors and their caretakers. The event raised almost $45,000 and there were 853 participants overall.

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OPINIONS Monday, April 22, 2013 • Page 4

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

We try our best to serve readers LYNLEY PRICE Arizona Daily Wildcat


here are less than two weeks left of school, which means that this is my last column. And like the rest of you, I’m dragging. I’m always tired and am struggling to muster up the energy to care about almost everything. I’m doing just enough to keep my grades up but am no longer really absorbing information (my apologies to my professors). But the one thing I can still say I care fully about is this newsroom and its people. I see the care and dedication every day from those who help produce the paper. You might disagree and say we don’t care at all — that our content sucks and we’re the worst newspaper you’ve ever seen. That’s fine, you’re entitled to that opinion. There’s no doubt that we do struggle sometimes. We look at the content we have lined up and can recognize that it’s not the strongest and that particular paper probably won’t be our best. Sometimes, I find myself wanting to put an apology at the end of a story, wanting readers to know that we did the best we could but that you can only help a story or a photo so much. But since we can’t actually do that, we have to take that paper for what it’s worth and hope for better content the next day. It’s not for a lack of trying though. It’s almost pathetic how many classes we skip in the name of the paper. It doesn’t go unnoticed with any of us. I see how many times our editors have missed class to go to an interview or a photographer has to skip class to go shoot an assignment. Sometimes we skip because there is just no way we could go without falling asleep. On average, production runs from 3 p.m. to 1 a.m. That’s about 10 hours we dedicate to this paper. Multiply that by five. We’re all fulltime students and some of us even have second jobs. I’ve actually lost count of how many hours that could be, but I know that it’s an impressive amount. Though we’re never asked to skip class I can attest that, at some point, our priorities changed. Suddenly, the paper is first and classes come second. We know that it’s bad but we do it because we care about how the paper looks and what’s inside of it, even if it falls short sometimes. I am sad to say that next semester will be my last at the Wildcat, but I’m also excited because our current news editor, Brittny Mejia, was recently named the editor in chief for the fall. With a new semester comes change. The Wildcat is still trying to push for a stronger online presence, and may consider reducing the number of days the paper is printed. “My biggest priority this upcoming semester is shifting to online because I think it’s important to prepare for the idea that one day, we’ll be fully online,” Mejia said. The Wildcat will continue as a weekly during the summer, with current design chief Joey Fisher, taking over. Then in early August, the fall editorial staff will return and implement any new changes created by Mejia. The cycle will begin again next semester. Our attendance grades will slip and friends will be concerned about our well-being. But I am confident that the paper will continue to be in good hands. — Lynley Price is the readers’ representative and assistant copy chief. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @lynleyprice.

News needs more truth, not speed


n the Daily Wildcat newsroom, we have a framed copy of the Society of Professional Journalists’ Code of Ethics. These are guidelines that every journalist should try to follow in order to ensure that news is delivered to people in the best possible way. In bold, at the top of the page is the most important guideline for any journalist, “Seek Truth and Report It.” During the events that followed the Boston Marathon bombing, the press failed to live up to that expectation. The Wednesday after the bombing, CNN and other news outlets reported that a darkskinned man had been taken into custody by the FBI in connection with the bombings. An hour later, photos were released of two white suspects, wanted by the FBI. CNN was the first to report the false news and the network has taken a hit for it. From Jon Stewart roasting CNN on “The Daily Show” to Internet memes making fun of the network’s lack of reliability, CNN has certainly taken grief for its mistake, as it should. While getting information out quickly is

outlets even reported wrong information that they found online at sites like Reddit, as in the case of Sunil Tripathi, a missing student from Brown University who was falsely connected to the bombings. CNN must change or it will be overtaken by DAN DESROCHERS the Internet. Arizona Daily Wildcat In the age of citizen journalism, where everyone has a cameraphone, broadcast news important in attracting viewers or Twitter outlets can’t expect to be the “first” to report followers, that information is useless if it isn’t news for very long. What they can do however, accurate. is make sure the news that is reported is In the case of the bombing, social media accurate. and the Internet was full of “breaking news.” News outlets have something Every outlet was trying to that citizen journalists do not: a report the news but in their CNN must change journalist’s training. They have the attempts to keep people sources to fact check information, or it will be safe, they produced more they know how to report a story overtaken by the confusion and more terror. and are paid for their accuracy and Internet. Reporting that the John F. lack of bias. Kennedy Presidential Library If CNN left the breaking news to and Museum had been others and focused on reporting targeted and more than two the truth, it would be the most bombs had exploded led to chaos and caused reliable source for information. people to jump to conclusions. There is no room for rumors and This all could have been prevented had speculation in the news. The primary news outlets cared more about reporting the responsibility of a journalist is to seek the truth rather than reporting first. truth and report it. CNN knows this, and As the Internet continues to become more should start showing it, if it wants to protect its prominent in journalism, news outlets will reputation. have to adapt. CNN won’t beat somebody on Twitter and it won’t beat Reddit’s live — Dan Desrochers is the opinions editor. He updates. can be reached at In the marathon confusion, some news or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.


Your views

In response to “Hillenbrand Stadium an icon of Arizona softball history” (by Evan Rosenfeld, April 19): Hillenbrand may be an icon but it’s long past time for it to get a face lift. It’s unfortunate that the stadium arms race has extended to softball but we are lagging behind some of the other premiere programs in the nation. Time to update the stadium. — Kevin Wos

In response to “Real Greek Life hardly imitates chaos of “Animal House” (by Erin Desoto, April 17): “For members of fraternities and sororities, it is easy to become In response to “Tucson on a bumpy road to becoming modern city” frustrated with the university when it seems a chapter is kicked off campus (by David Weissman, April 17): or put on social probation every other week.” I’m sure it’s even more Without the UA, Tucson would be little more than the North Hermosillo frustrating for the university when it seems a chapter ignores countless Truck Stop. One would think the city would make the roads near campus warnings every other week. a priority. — Wildcat Mom — Javi

“It can seem as though the only people who do not hate Greek Life are In response to “Sitton much more than rugby head coach for the those in a greek organization.” Don’t fight assumptions with assumptions. Arizona Wildcats” (by Scarlett McCourt, April 19): — Herro I would say that 80 percent of the rugby community find Dave’s work behind the microphone average to poor. His attempts to dumb down the In response to “In college, don’t hurry to find Mr. Right” (by action for those new to rugby is stilted and trite. When he attempts to Nathaniel Drake, April 16): relate to younger viewers he comes off as a bad Fred Willard impersonator. Well, don’t be too afraid of making mistakes. Every relationship we — Tom Clayman participate in teaches us something, and some last years and others just minutes, but it’s all good either way! In response to “Reports: Grant Jerrett might leave for NBA” (by Zack — Debbianne DeRose Rosenblatt, April 15): I would leave too, if I was in his situation. Why sit on the bench and In response to “Residence Hall Association faces almost $2,000 of be underutilized again when he has NBA talent? Miller hasn’t proven to debt” (by Alison Dorf, April 18): develop talent like other coaches. If he would have played for Kentucky no Sounds like we have a good group of senators here, good reasoning for one would be debating it. not subsidizing this. One day we will hopefully have individuals with this — Desert Mountain idea of level-headed economics in our federal legislative and executive branches … — Bigmac

The Daily Wildcat editorial policy

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

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

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

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

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

News • Monday, April 22, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 5


UA student upholds record of excellence ALISON DORF






CASEY MACKIN, A UA SENIOR, was selected as one of the UA’s Pillars of Excellence.

September 2012. “That’s [the Astronaut Scholarship] probably the biggest event as an undergrad,” Mackin said. “Research is a big deal. I think I started research my sophomore year, and … I really caught on to that. I think that’s been a huge part of my undergrad.” Mackin had his first research paper recently published regarding engineering computerbased systems, with another one to be published soon. “He’s clearly cut out to do this kind of work … he’s interested in working on problems that nobody else has solved before,” Sprinkle said. “Just doing something because you can is one thing, but doing it because nobody’s done it before and you think it helps society for whatever reason is another important thing.” To work with a student like Mackin is a privilege, Sprinkle said. “It’s not that I make a student learn something, it’s that I give them an environment to learn in,” Sprinkle said. “And so it’s a privilege when you have a student that learns so readily … and see the success that they have is the most rewarding part.” After graduation, Mackin said he plans to attend a summer research program at University of California Berkeley called the Summer Undergraduate Program in Engineering Research at Berkeley - Information Technology for Sustainability, before pursuing his doctorate. He said his advice for other students would be to stay dedicated. “If you’re really dedicated you’ll start early … get everything done early, and then typically things work out,” Mackin said. There are a lot of professors and advisers around willing to help students, and a lot of people don’t use those resources as much as they could, Mackin added. “He, in his humble way I think, really is a nice reflection of what is possible here at the UA,” Walter said. “He’s taken on some really great research opportunities that are really available to the undergraduates who are qualified who go after them … and that has really paid off for him.”









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Less than a year after winning a scholarship from the Astronaut Scholarship Foundation, a UA student has been selected to be part of the Pillars of Excellence display in the UofA Bookstore, marking a permanent reminder of his achievements at the university. Each year, 12 students from the Honors College are nominated for the Pillars of Excellence award by faculty and staff, according to Karna Walter, assistant dean of the Honors College. Casey Mackin, an electrical and computer engineering senior, was selected in February because of his track record of excellence in research conveyed in his application and strong letters of reference from faculty, Walter said. Nominees are awarded at a formal event each spring, hosted with the bookstore and the UA Office of the President. Once awarded, the bookstore displays photos of all the winners, including staff and faculty, in its lower level in the Student Union Memorial Center, according to Danielle Short, event coordinator for the bookstores. Once the photo is taken down, the winner’s name is added to a plaque on the wall. Mackin said he had never heard of the Pillars of Excellence before he was awarded, but quickly realized its high esteem. “It means that people think very highly of you and your accomplishments and … how you represent the University of Arizona,” Walter said. “You’re nominated by faculty and staff who know the students on campus so I would say it’s a prestigious honor because it really is among the very top students at the university.” Walter described Mackin as a “very accomplished guy,” who is both polite and humble. So humble, that a professor who has been working with Mackin for almost two years, was unaware Mackin had won. “He’s pretty understated,” said Jonathan Sprinkle, an assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering. “Sometimes in research, you find people that want to work in research because they want their name up in lights … and Casey, even though he is a genius, he sort of goes about his business and he lets the work speaks for himself.” Currently, Mackin works with both Sprinkle and Roman Lysecky, associate professor of electrical and computer engineering, in a research lab. Their project, Data Adaptable Reconfigurable Embedded Systems, is sponsored by the National Science Foundation, allowing Mackin to get paid for his research as an undergraduate student, according to Lysecky. “He’s one of the … most talented undergraduate student(s) I’ve come across at the UA,” Lysecky said. Although Pillars of Excellence was an honor, Mackin said the most exciting part of his college career was winning a scholarship from the Astronaut Scholarship Foundation, presented to him by former Skylab astronaut Ed Gibson in


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Monday, April 22, 2013

Police Beat MAXWELL J. MANGOLD Arizona Daily Wildcat

Now I guess he’s on crack

Two non-UA affiliates were arrested on charges of trespassing in a UA parking lot at 4:20 a.m. on April 17. University of Arizona Police Department officers became suspicious of the couple when the man was seen carrying a bicycle tire “briskly” through a parking lot toward Mabel Street. One of the officers recognized the two from a week before, when they were stopped for suspicious activity and told they’d be arrested for trespassing if they returned to campus without a valid reason. Officers then separated the man and woman to speak with each individually. During the man’s interview, he began yelling, “Stop talking, stop talking,” and “Don’t say shit,” to the woman. The officer then instructed the man to lay on the ground, where he was then handcuffed. The woman seemed embarrassed and apologized for the man’s behavior. She told police the two lived in a motel room together and that they were carrying the bike tire to fill it up at an air pump. During a search of the man, a glass pipe with burned residue was found in his possession. “Fuck, that’s not mine. I don’t even smoke crack,” he said. “This isn’t even my sweater.” He was then charged on charges of possession of drug paraphernalia as well as for trespassing and booked into Pima County Jail.

Frenemies getting physical

A UA student reported “ongoing issues” with her exroommate at Coronado Residence Hall at 4:11 p.m. on April 15. UAPD officers met with the student, who said she’d been to a party with a friend on April 12, and overheard her exroommate, now suitemate, complaining loudly about the reporting woman’s friends being there. The reporting woman, who is suspended from her sorority, waited several minutes before entering the party, where the exroommate saw her. A woman then pushed the reporting student and asked what she was doing there. Three women then “pile(d)” on the reporting woman’s friend, who was sitting on a couch. They began to strike the friend in the face with closed fists for 30 to 45 seconds, according to the report. Police then spoke with the assaulted woman who said that upon arriving at the party, a woman saw her and told her she “had no business being here.” When a separate person pushed her friend, she said two girls began “screaming, yelling and punching” her for 30 to 45 seconds on the couch while she covered her face. Another woman then grabbed her and punched her in the chin. All of the women who initiated the fight were then kicked out. Police were then shown a text message the reporting woman had from April 13, reading, “my sorority sisters beat the shit out of (redacted) and (redacted) tonight letting you know.” Police then later spoke with the ex-roommate, who was one of the alleged aggressors, who said she fought but wasn’t physical with anyone and did so to keep the reporting woman from getting in further trouble with her sorority. The woman said the two had issues in the past but were friends. None of the women wished to pursue criminal charges or reported injuries, so the case has been documented and closed. Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at



UA Earth Day Come celebrate Earth Day with the UA! There will be several different areas, or “cities,” to explore – the cities include vendors, research presentations, entertainment and of course, the University of Arizona’s sustainability groups. The vendors promote sustainability with their products. The research tent will feature professors and students presenting current/ past research projects involving renewable energy, eco-friendly tips and observed effects of resource usage. There may even be demonstrations! The entertainment city includes bike art, face painting, rock wall and cooking demonstrations. The University has many groups that promote sustainability such as Eco-reps and Compost Cats. These and many other groups will have tables in the UA Sustainability city. There will be a “Sustainable Art” contest for UA students and local artists. There will be live music from local bands on the stage of the mall starting at 5 p.m. As the event comes to a close, the eco-reps will present Fire Dancers and the UA Astronomy Club will bring out its telescopes and host a mini star party.

April 22

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

April 22, 3-7:30pm on the mall.

Reading - UA Prose Series: Brent Hendricks and Nicole Walker Sponsored by the Department of English. Brent Hendricks is a graduate of The University of Virginia, Harvard Law School and the Master of Fine Arts program at the University of Arizona. Most recently, he worked as general counsel for the Center for Biological Diversity, a national environmental group based in Tucson. He is the author of a nonfiction book, “A Long Day at the End of the World,” as well as a book of poems, “Thaumatrope.” He has published in such places as Poetry, Ploughshares, Prairie Schooner, Conjunctions, The Southern Review and Bomb Magazine. Nicole Walker’s nonfiction book “Quench Your Thirst with Salt” won the 2011 Zone 3 nonfiction prize and will be published next year. She is also the author of a collection of poems, “This Noisy Egg.” She edited, along with Margot Singer, “Bending Genre: Essays on Nonfiction,” which will be released by Continuum Press this year. Her work has appeared in the journals Fence, Iowa Review, Fourth Genre, Shenandoah, New American

Campus Events

Writing, Seneca Review, Ploughshares and elsewhere. She has been granted a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship in poetry. She received her Ph.D. in creative writing from the University of Utah and currently teaches at Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff. April 22, 7-8pm at the UA Poetry Center.


Democrats of Greater Tucson Meet every Monday except holidays for luncheon and speakers. All you can eat buffet is $8.50 per person. Visitors welcome. Dragon’s View Asaian Restaurant 400 N Bonita Ave. 11:30am-1pm. Band of Horses Performing at the Rialto Theatre, April 22, 313 E Congress St. Doors open at 7pm, concert starts at 8pm. All ages. General tickets $28 day of show. Youth Lagoon Performing at Club Congress, 311 E Congress St, April 22, at 7pm. Ages 18+The dreamy, reverb-laden outlet of songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Trevor Powers, sharing his emotions in every drop


of his music, leaving no room for any sort of privacy. Debut - Eight lush arrangements that travel through his nostalgia while capturing a deep sense of yearning. Powers channels vocal and at times musical tendencies to that of baroque-pop singer Chris Garneau as well Mike Hadreas of Perfume Genius, both claimed to be influences, but develops a sound that cuts much deeper. Ticekts $13$15 and can be bought online at Pima County Fair Discount Day Good News Communications and KLOVE Present Family Discount Day! $2.00 Parking! $2.00 Admission! It’s also the AARP Celebration present by KCEE with fun activities at Central Park from 1:00 – 4:00. There’s lots of shopping in Thurber Hall, and more Tractor Pulls today. Stop by the Corona Plaza and watch Fire Dancers and Acrobat performances and take the little ones to the NEW KIDDIE KINGDOM in Pima Hall! Brought to you in part by Civano Nursery and Desert Diamond Casino. 11300 S. Houghton Rd. Monday hours: main gate 1pm-closing, carnival 3pm-closing. Parking $5 and general admission $8.

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

Monday, April 22, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 7


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Monday, April 22, 2013 • Page 8

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Wildcats fall in rubber match luke della Arizona Daily Wildcat

PALO ALTO, Calif. — The Wildcats’ offense exploded for 21 runs in their three-game road series against Stanford this weekend at Sunken Diamond. Arizona’s pitching just couldn’t hold off the even more explosive Cardinal bats and the UA dropped Sunday’s game 12-8, losing the series in the process. “You can’t beat an offense like Stanford’s if you pitch poorly,” head coach Andy Lopez said. The Wildcats three starters allowed 19 runs this weekend in 15 innings, causing No. 25 Arizona to drop two out of three to the No. 24 Cardinal. Of course, sloppy defense never helps a struggling pitcher and the UA (25-14, 9-9 Pac-12) had five errors over the three game span. And, that’s before factoring in how well Stanford (22-12, 9-6) swung its bats, combining for 31 total hits. The Wildcats began Sunday with a defensive miscue in the bottom of the first inning when catcher David Real missed a routine pop up in foul territory with one out and the Cardinals’ most dangerous hitter, Brian Ragira, on deck. The defensive lapse helped Stanford jump out to an early two run lead. The Wildcats, though, would fight back, taking a 7-2 advantage after a huge second inning. The crazy 32-minute frame saw a pinch-hit grand slam by catcher Riley Moore and an ejection of Stanford starting pitcher John Hochstatter. “It’s not too often you score seven runs in an inning and lose,” Lopez

tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat

JUNIOR BRANDON DIXON slides back to first in UA’s win against ASU. Dixon and the Wildcat bats were hot in Palo Alto, Calif., but poor pitching had the ‘Cats fall flat in Sunday’s rubber match.

said. “But we found a way.” Hochstatter hit Wildcats’ first baseman Joseph Maggi on the first pitch following the grand slam, which prompted the controversial ejection. However, the five-run lead wouldn’t be enough for Wildcats starter Tyler Crawford, who had his worst start of the season. Crawford struggled to get ahead in counts the entire game and the Cardinal batters ripped the sophomore for seven earned runs on five hits. Crawford rarely overpowers batters and it showed Sunday as the sophomore didn’t record a strikeout and continually gave up solid gap shots with runners on base.

Stanford’s notorious run producers, Ragira and Austin Wilson, weren’t the usual suspects Sunday afternoon. After killing Arizona’s pitching the prior two games, the duo went 2-for-9 at the plate Sunday and Wilson went hitless. “You got to pitch inside to them,” senior relief pitcher Tyler Hale said. “Our scouting report said they weren’t as dangerous if they couldn’t get their hands extended so that’s what I was aiming for.” Arizona saw its five run lead turn into a four run deficit through three innings, as Crawford, junior Stephen Manthei and senior Nick Cunningham all failed to calm the Cardinal bats. Hale finally found some command from the mound.

Entering the game Hale had a 13.50 ERA in 4.2 innings, but he pitched three scoreless innings Sunday and gave up just one hit and one walk to keep the Wildcats in the game. “I felt good out there, had good command of all my pitchers,” Hale said. The excess use of Arizona relief pitchers in the first two games gave lesser-used bullpen arms like Manthei, Cunningham and Hale another opportunity to prove themselves. While Manthei (12) and Cunningham failed, Hale showed strength. “[Hale] was great out there,” Lopez said. “I’d just like to see it from him when it counted.” Just as Hale brought security for

the Wildcats, Stanford’s proven closer Sam Lindquist (1-0) did the same for the Cardinal. With the early exit of starter Hochstatter, head coach Mark Marquess was forced to go to his closer with no outs in fifth inning. But, Lindquist would sail his way to end, allowing one hit and two walks on 75 pitches. Entering the three game series in Palo Alto, Arizona had won eight out of its last nine and was rolling to the top. Now the defending conference and national champions have to try and recapture its late season momentum. “We’re on the brink of great success and falling out of contention,” Hale said. “We just got to play Arizona baseball.”

Gymnast’s illustrious ’Cats hammered career comes to end by Bruins, in need of soul-searching James Kelley Arizona Daily Wildcat

Kelsee becker/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona Senior Aubree Cristello performs her balance beam routine at Utah on Jan. 25. Cristello became the second Wildcat to record 2,000 total career points but failed to qualify for any event at Nationals. She finished 12th in the All-Around.

Arizona’s Aubree Cristello fails to qualify at National Championships, still sets school career points record Kendra Kautz Arizona Daily Wildcat


rizona gymnast Aubree Cristello’s collegiate career is over. After failing to reach the finals of the NCAA National Championships on Friday in Los Angeles, one of the most successful gymnasts in UA history is a Wildcat no more. Yet, there is no question she made her mark on the Arizona program and her final performance Friday wasn’t any different. Despite failing to reach her goals of becoming an AllAmerican and making it to the finals, she finished her career with 2,000 total points, making her the second gymnast in program history to do so. Add that to the four first-team AllPac-12 honors and Cristello’s career is one to be remembered. “I knew I had a really good career,” Cristello said. “I wasn’t upset … I just got pretty emotional after beam because it hit me that I was done.” When Cristello realized she wasn’t moving onto finals, with her all-around score of 39.075 just failing to qualifying by a quarter of a tenth of a point,

The one event she faltered on she knew there was more to be was vault, where she executed happy about than sad. the movement in the air but “I set a goal for myself that botched her landing. She ran I wanted to try and never get out of her vault when she hit the below a 39 overall in my meets ground, resulting in a score of and I accomplished that this 9.6. year,” she said. “I think my “She missed her vault because lowest was a 39.075 but I think she was a little over aggressive,” it’s cool that I’ve never actually Ryden said. “It’s not like she fallen [below that] this whole wasn’t going hard or whatever, year.” sometimes those things just For one of the only two happen in sports.” Arizona gymnasts to ever reach As Cristello warmed up for the 2,000 point mark, contined bars she said she success was part felt confident of what made As a coach you and her coaches Cristello great. couldn’t ask for were impressed “I know she more than having with her swing. left a few goals Aubree Cristello She carried her unfulfilled on your team.” positive warm-up or whatever,” ­ into the routine, head coach Bill — Bill Ryden, head coach but it wasn’t Ryden said, enough as she “but in reality missed her dismount. Still, she’s done so much more than she posted a 9.8 which was the most gymnasts ever do at most seventh-highest score session. programs.” Her record breaking career Cristello was paired with the came to a close on the beam. No. 1 seeded team, Florida, who later went on to win the National Cristello, though, didn’t end with a whimper, earning the fifthtitle on Saturday. highest score at Nationals with a She started the afternoon 9.825 and pushing her score over on floor where her routine was the 39-point mark she set for consistent like it has been all each event. year. She scored a 9.85 which “Beam I think was one of the ended up being the fifth highest score for that event.

It’s soul-searching time for Arizona softball after the Wildcats lost by 10 and eight runs at home in back-to-back games against rival UCLA. No. 22 Arizona (28-19, 5-10 Pac-10) lost 13-3 Friday and 9-1 in six innings Saturday, spoiling the UA’s dramatic tenth inning walkoff win Thursday to lose the series to the 18th-ranked Bruins (30-15, 7-11). “Whatever can go wrong, has gone wrong for us,” head coach Mike Candrea said. Arizona has lost five of its last six, and six of its last eight, to fall into seventh place in the conference. To make matters worse, Arizona was run-ruled by the Bruins in the series finale. The last time that happened was in 1999, again to UCLA. The UA’s all-time record in mercy rule games is 376-12, but it lost four this year and three in the last week. “This stuff can’t happen again,” senior shortstop Brigette Del Ponte said. “This isn’t Arizona softball at all.” On Saturday, Arizona took a 1-0 lead in the second, but UCLA responded with three runs in both the third and fourth innings. The Bruins then scored three runs in the sixth to finish off the Wildcats.

“It’s executing the game more than anything,” Candrea said. “We have yet to execute the game on the mound, offensively and defensively … and that catches up to you in conference play.” Junior Shelby Babcock (15-7) followed up her season high 10 strike-out performance Thursday with a sub-par five inning appearance Saturday. Babcock allowed nine runs, six earned, and eight hits while striking out six. Junior Estela Piñon, one day after getting shelled Friday, struck out two, and didn’t allow a hit in her one inning of relief. It wouldn’t matter though, as Arizona was already behind. The Wildcats were limited to five hits and one run before a standing room only crowd of 2,627. UCLA scored runs on a Babcock throwing error to first and an error by Del Ponte throwing home, a rarity for the experienced infielder. “Brigette makes that play a thousand times,” Candrea said. After the game, Candrea’s onfield meeting with the players lasted about 20 minutes. “It was pretty much ‘Clean the slate, you can’t do anything about it, learn and move on,’” Del Ponte said. “We gotta do some things better, everywhere, we need to

softball, 9

gymnastics, 9

tyler baker/arizona Daily Wildcat

STARTING PITCHER Shelby Babcock allowed nine runs and eight hits through five innings during Arizona’s 9-1 loss to UCLA Saturday. The Wildcats have lost five of their past six games.

Sports • Monday, April 22, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 9

Emails show UA, Pac-12 tension ZACK ROSENBLATT Arizona Daily Wildcat

A report from USA Today on Saturday indicated tension between Arizona and the Pac-12 pertaining to the events surrounding former Pac-12 coordinator of officials Ed Rush and UA head coach Sean Miller. The report said the Pac-12 and the UA’s relationship was strained even before the Pac-12 tournament, which is where Rush reportedly offered the officiating crew $5,000 or a trip to Cancun, Mexico if they either ejected Miller or gave him a technical foul. USA Today obtained documents which showed a “flurry of communication and continuing disagreement” surrounding circumstances with Arizona’s 66-64 loss to UCLA in the Pac-12 tournament on March 15. In that game, Miller received his first technical foul call of the season, leading to two UCLA free throws and eventually his post-game antics — reportedly berating Pac-12 referee Michael Irving and subsequently a Pac-12 staffer shortly after. His actions resulted in a $25,000 fine. After Rush resigned on April 4, UA athletic director Greg Byrne told the Daily Wildcat: “We’ve said that we’ve been very concerned about where we are with this and what led up to it. I was pleased to see that there’s gonna be an independent inquiry into the whole situation. I

think that’s a good step and I think we’ve taken a couple good steps in the last week or so. All of our fans probably need a little reassuring right now so these are good steps.” Here are some of the highlights of USA Today’s reported correspondence: — Miller, through UA’s director of basketball operations Ryan Reynolds, emailed Rush after Arizona’s regular season loss to UCLA on March 2 with a request for review of 21 “questionable calls.” On March 17, Byrne emailed Pac-12 commissioner Larry Scott with a complaint that Rush responded to Miller’s request for review with a “condescending” email. — A few days later, after learning about Rush’s Cancun offer, Byrne asked Scott to waive the $25,000 fine. — Scott told Byrne he would waive the fine under three conditions: if Miller apologized to the unnamed Pac-12 staff member he berated, if he met with Rush and Scott by the end of April and if the UA athletic department would “commit to developing a plan to work with Coach Miller on his conduct and reaction to situations like this, to ensure that these incidents do not happen again.” Miller refused, though he did write an apology to the Pac-12 staffer. — In a March 26 memo Scott wrote to Byrne, he said Miller showed “no signs of contrition”


HEAD COACH SEAN MILLER was fined $25,000 for his conduct following Arizona’s 66-64 loss to UCLA in the Pac12 tournament on March 15. Commissioner Larry Scott said officials’ double-dribble call was “not correct” but the fine stands.

and that he was troubled by the “impression that you condone Coach Miller’s behavior or, at the very least, fail to adequately appreciate its seriousness.” The fine stood. — Byrne forwarded Scott’s memo to UA President Ann Weaver Hart, who wrote back: “We need to let this go now. You did your best.” — The report also said Miller was previously warned about his actions toward officials following a January 10 game against Oregon where Scott said that Miller “confronted the game officials in the tunnel after the game”

and that “included pointing at the official and profanity.” — In response to Hart’s email quoted in the article, Byrne tweeted Sunday: “Wildcats, don’t let one line in an article confuse you … President Hart has been extremely supportive.”

See the rest on




do everything better, not just pitching and hitting. It’s everything combined.” On Friday, the UA allowed a school-record seven home runs which also tied the Bruins school-record for homers. UCLA had 16 hits, the previous season-high Arizona has given up was 11. Piñon (9-7) pitched 2.1 innings and allowed five runs on four hits, walked one and had two strikeouts. Freshman Nancy Bowling relieved her and gave up eight runs, six earned, 12 hits, five walks and struck out five in 4.2 innings. After Babcock pitched 10 innings Thursday and sprained her foot during the celebration, Candrea was forced to put Piñon back in to finish the game. “You can’t defend seven home runs,” Candrea said Friday. “My God. That kind of takes you outta the game.” Freshman third baseman Lauren Young hit a two-run home run in the seventh to avoid the mercy rule. Junior catcher Kelsey Rodriguez had two hits and an RBI. “It’s everything. You can’t defend a ball going over the fence so that’s something that needs to stop. I think we broke a freaking record,” Del Ponte said. Candrea said he was disappointed that the UA didn’t capitalize on the momentum of the walk-off win Thursday night, just like it didn’t build off of a near upset at Oregon a week before in the opening game of a series sweep. “It seems like when we get behind we just kinda start hitting the panic button and that’s just a very hard thing,” Candrea said.

best routines I’ve done all year,” Cristello said. “Because at that point, I just wanted to have fun, since it was probably the last routine I’ll ever do.” As Cristello switches her focus from gymnastics to school and her upcoming internships, Cristello said she’ll miss the sport that’s been such a crucial part of her life. “I’m definitely going to miss competing,” she said. “The feeling you get before you compete, like the nerves and excitement and all that — just the adrenaline. Just competing for the fans and being with my teammates all the time and my coaches.” Said Ryden: “She will never complain, she will never back down. As a coach you almost have to force her to ease off. Talking about total commitment to her athletics, her sport, her program, as a coach you couldn’t ask for more than having Aubree Cristello on your team.”

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THIRD BASEMAN Lauren Young scores in UA’s dramatic 10th inning win Thursday. Joy quickly turned to frustration, though, as UCLA outscored the UA 22-4 in the final two games to take the series.

• Thursday, April 25th, 2013 • 11:00am-1:00pm • Campus Health Service

Highland Commons Building 1st Floor (Sports Medicine Entrance)

Medical providers will be available for brief, free, skin screening for UA students, faculty, and staff. Educators from the Arizona Cancer Center-Skin Cancer Institute will be available for consultation and referrals. No appointments: first come, first served. Allow 45 minutes.


For more information, call 621-4967

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summer/in‑Home serVices: Serve Children & Adults w/Disabili‑ ties P/T NW Tucson Apply: 1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 579‑ 8824

Rates starting from

Move-In Special:

$800‑$2400 Fy 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776

1725 N. Park Ave

$420 $99


(520) 622-8503

This paid position requires a minimum commitment of 20 hours per week. Anticipated start date is August 2013. Qualified candidates will have excellent planning and communication skills; a thorough hipness and understanding of social media trends, innovation and technology; and a relevant background in journalism, sales or marketing. Demonstrated success at directing creative efforts, in print and online, and project management/ event planning experience would be assets. To apply, send cover letter and resume to Mark Woodhams, director of Student Media,

! saFe, secure, Quiet! Sa‑ hara Apartments offers the low‑ est monthly rates with the most modern amenities. From $360 to $625 monthly! 520.622.4102 !!!!!! liVe super ‑close to cam‑ pus. Spacious, modern housing with free internet, 1/2 month free with 1yr lease @University Lofts +Broadway Village. Or check out Lofts On 6th nr 4th Ave/Univer‑ sity. Professionally managed by local, responsive team. 520‑906‑7215 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!! aWesome 2bdrm, 2Bath just $960/mo. Close to UA campus. Pets welcome. No secu‑ rity deposit (o.a.c.). Now taking reservations for summer & fall 2013. Check out our website and call 747‑9331! http://www.universi‑‑properties‑ 6thavenue.php $1095 2bed: 2blocks from campus. reserving for Fall. Free parking Free Wi‑Fi. pool, laundry, Furnished and 10month options available. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 $1575 3bed: 2blocks from campus. Free parking Free Wi‑Fi. pool, laundry, Fur‑ nished and 10month options available. reserving for Fall. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 $805 1bed: 2blocks from cam‑ pus. Free parking Free Wi‑ Fi. pool, laundry, Furnished and 10month options avail‑ able. reserving for Fall. don’t miss it. call 520.884.9376 620$ a montH 1BD 1BT @Drachman /Mountain. Private yard, laundry, parking, tile, walk in closet 520‑207‑6281 Available Aug 1st

We Serve Breakfast Daily!

• Four Bedroom Apartment Homes! • Affordable Off Campus • Fast Easy Access to the University Housing of Arizona and Pima Community • Fully Furnished Apartments College • Free Roommate Matching, An Exciting New Way to Make Friends

The Arizona Daily Wildcat is looking for an enterprising, savvy student to serve as marketing manager for the 2013-14 school year. This job will work closely with the Wildcat advertising and editorial staffs to help grow readership, develop business partnerships that are targeted to the student market, and evaluate and recommend social media strategies. The marketing manager organizes promotions on the mall and supervises a street marketing team.

! 1block From ua. Available now or reserve for summer or fall. New A/C, remodeled, furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑4363 or 409‑3010


*Prices subject to change

No More Starving Students!

Marketing Manager

near ua. nice 1BR apartment in triplex, water/trash included. Off‑ street parking. Small pet OK. $395.‑ /mo. 309‑0792 or 325‑7674

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.

$$450 per person!! 5bedroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private park‑ ing. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑398‑5738


We are seeking swim instruc‑ tors. POSITIVE, ENERGETIC per‑ sons with SWIM INSTRUCTOR EXPERIENCE ONLY need apply. Locations in NW & Central Tuc‑ son. Pay is $10‑$14/hr. *Must be Redcross lifeguard certified or en‑ rolled. Please reply with your RE‑ SUME and AVAILABILITY to work.

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

Casa España / Casa Royale, by April 24 2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

5 2 1 6 4 2 8 7 4 9 3 1 8 4 2 4 7 6 8 9 6 7 5 8 6 3 6 3 4 1 9 3 5

Job coacHes: teacH Adults w/Disabilities Work Skills P/T 1‑5 days/wk 4‑7 hrs/day Apply @1725 E Prince Rd/3079 W Ina Rd 579‑8824


Classifieds • Monday, April 22, 2013

a sam HugHes Place Condo for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail (Championship Dining). Unit has AC, W/D, Stain‑ less steel appliances, surround sound, window coverings and cov‑ ered balcony. Please contact John, 520‑370‑4640 aVailable april/may 1bdrm unfurnished apartment. 5th St/‑ Country Club. 1mi to campus. Small, quiet community. Mature landscaping. Large pool, covered parking, storage. Terra Alta Apart‑ ments. 3122 E. Terra Alta #J 623‑ 0474 www.ashton‑ cHarming condo For rent. 2miles UofA. 2Br w/balconies, 2bths, office room, new appli‑ ances, washer and dryer, patio, 2covered parking +visitor parking. Spotless clean. Campbell/Glenn. Contact (520)906‑2325 large studios 6blocks UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977‑4106 Quality aFFordable stu‑ dent housing. Check us out. www.ashton‑ reserVe noW For Summer/‑ Fall. 1BD furnished. Special sum‑ mer only rate $425/mo. 9mo rate August $560/mo. 1yr lease $520/ mo. 3blocks campus near Rec cen‑ ter. Quiet community, clearwave Wi‑fi. University Arms Apartments 623‑0474. 1515 E. 10th St. www.ashton‑ roommate matcH & indV. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. saHuaro point Villas. 5bed‑ room luxury student homes. Rent starting at $449/person. Includes internet, trash & separate leases. 520‑323‑1170. sam HugHes place luxury condo. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Breathtaking mtn views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2500/mo. avail June 1, 2013. Reserve early! 299‑5920 sierra pointe apartments. 1&2 Bedroom apartments starting at $665. Rent includes major utili‑ ties, internet & cable. 520‑323‑ 1170. studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com Walk to uoFa 1bdrm $585/mo 221 N 1st Ave. Charming, wood floors, updated appliances, fenced yard, pets welcome. 4blocks UofA. Water paid. Available May 15. 780‑ 8493

a sam HugHes Place Condo for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail (Championship Dining). Unit has AC, W/D, Stain‑ less steel appliances, surround sound, window coverings and cov‑ ered balcony. Please contact John, 520‑370‑4640 across tHe street from campus! avail now ‑ 1, 2 & 3bdm townhomes & condos! A/C, Garages & all appl. www.‑ 520‑790‑0776

1 1/2 blocks to UofA, 3BDRM, 2BATH, extra room, Arizona room. A/C, W/D. Available now. Walled yard, plenty parking. $1200 520‑ 907‑1566 1100 a montH 3BD 2Bath house, washer/dryer, air condition‑ ing, huge backyard, near park/ shops available July 1st ‑ 520‑207‑ 6281 1980 n tyndall #1 and #2, 2 homes on 1 lot! Rent individu‑ ally or together. #1 is 5bd 3bd with Washer/dryer and rents for $2250. #2 is 3bd 2ba with up‑ dated kitchen, large rooms, wash‑ er/dryer $1350. Available August. Call REDI 520‑623‑2566 or Log on 2bd House WitH all appliances including washer/dryer, a/c, Near UofA! 1167 E Linden Available Au‑ gust $950. Call REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 2bdrm close to UA, 2BDRM, 1BATH, extra room, A/C, appli‑ ances including dishwasher, plenty parking, 1150sqft. Available June 1st. $750 520‑907‑1566

1200 3bd 2bt 1200sqft near 9th/Cherry 3blocks from campus, off street parking, washer/dryer, tile, private yard 520‑207‑6281

2min to campus aVail noW! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. www.Golden‑ 520‑790‑ 0776

1321 n. 1st aVe, walking dis‑ tance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, re‑ frigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $700/mo. 370‑8588, leave message.

2min to campus IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776

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

guestHouse close umc campus. Ceiling fan, private yard, $600. And 1bd 1ba apartment only 1/2mile to campus $530. Call 248‑ 1688 large studio campbell & 1st. A/C, ceiling fans, private pa‑ tio, separate kitchen. $475/mo wa‑ ter included. Year lease. June‑ May. No pets. 299‑6633

! august aVail. 2bedroom/ 1BA, NEW! CLEAN! A/C, W/D, 3233E Monte Vista #2, $860/mo, 520‑990‑0783 http://tucson.‑ !! 5‑ 6bd, 2ba pool/ spa (maint incl.) near Prince/Stone. 1700/mo avail Aug 1. WD DW AC ~2400sqft no master bathroom call Alex 520‑370‑5448 !! 6bedroom/ 4batH Huge House with a great outdoor area with fireplace for social gatherings. Large open floorplan, 2story. Lo‑ cated within biking/walking dis‑ tance of Campus. 520‑398‑5738 !! 7bedroom 4batH Home Available for August 2013. 520‑ 245‑5604 for more information !!!! sign up noW for FY13! 2,3,4‑ & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. in‑ cluded. www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776 !!!!!! 4br/4.5ba +3 car garage. only a few left at the Village for august. 5‑7 blocks nW ua Huge luxury Homes. Large mas‑ ter suites with walk‑in closets +bal‑ conies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security Sys‑ tem. Pool privileges. 884‑1505 !!!!!! absolutely great stu‑ dent living 5bdrm, 2.5bath house convenient to UA, UMC and Pima Downtown just $2500/mo ($500/ bdrm). Reserve now for Fall 2013. http://www.universityrentalinfo.‑ com/presido‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.‑ c.) Call 747‑9331 today! !!!!!!!!!! pre‑leasing upscale qual‑ ity 3‑4 bedroom homes for au‑ gust. close to campus. shown by appointment only. 520‑333‑ 4125 group discounts available

3batHs/ 5bedrooms, WitHin blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances, including washer and dryer, DW, and micro. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520‑ 245‑5604 3bd 2ba Home Available Now or preleasing for Fall Semester $1350 2807 E Lee. Also 2bd 1.5ba home near UofA Available August $950 2605 E Lee REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 3bd 2ba Home with wood floors, 2fireplaces, washer/dryer, large yard, 2923 E Edison Available Au‑ gust $1350 Call REDI 520‑623‑ 2566 or Log on 3bd 2ba Vintage brick home with lots of parking, fireplace, washer/dryer, and garage. Avail‑ able August $1350. 2210 E Juanita Call REDI 520‑623‑2566 or Log on 3bd/ 2ba. ua area. Elm St. W/D, tile floor, walled yard, remodeled kitchen. $1050/mo. Available Au‑ gust 1. Lease, security deposit. 742‑7314. 3bedroom, 2batH sabino Canyon/ Synder, Hidden Valley Townhome, community pool, Sun‑ nyside School District, 1650sqft., pet OK, $1,200/mo, deposit, lease 370‑8588 3min to uoFa!!! 1,2,3,4 ‑bed‑ room houses! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, yards. $400 ‑$1600, 520‑338‑ 9888 4bd/ 2ba. beautiFul remod‑ eled 2car garage. Must see. Avail‑ able August 1. $2200/mo. 1227 N Tucson Blvd between Helen/ Ma‑ bel. 885‑5292 or 841‑2871. 4bedroom, 4batH, $550 PER PERSON, Super close to Cam‑ pus, Large living areas, Big bed‑ rooms and closets, fenced side yards, private parking. Call 520‑ 398‑5738 before they are all gone! 4br 2ba 2425‑2 N. Mtn; 1mi from UA; new construction; covered parking; patio/walled back yard; AC; $1900; avail 6/1. See details at: Chris (520)275‑3145 4br/ 2ba and 5BR/ 3BA houses avail. for next August. 5Blocks from UofA. Washer/dryer in‑ cluded. AC. Off street parking. Call to see. Grijalva Realty 325‑ 1574. Ask for Laura or Carla.

!!!!!!!!!!!!!2bd/1bth guest House $1,000 2blks to uofa. 3bd/1bth + den House $1,350 less then 1 mile to uofa. 5bd/4bth House w/ brand new spa $2,625! www.‑ call 520.331.8050 (owner/agent).

a Very cool house‑ E Exeter Dr., Available August, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, land‑ scaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. 2car garage/ 2car carport, off‑street parking for 8cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419‑3787.

!!!luXurious 4bd 3BA, 2050sq.‑ ft, 18” tile, tons of upgrades, all ap‑ pliances, only $1590! Avail‑ able June 1st. Call 949‑521‑4294 http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3691242577.html

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

!spacious, clean 2BD, 1BA w/ HUGE yard. Speedway & Swan near shopping, dining & UofA. W/D 1year lease, rent discount avail‑ able. $700/mo 520‑955‑9589

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

Comics • Monday, April 22, 2013

cHarming 4bd 2ba, w/d, ap‑ pliances, hardwood floors, walled yard, security alarm installed. Lease + deposit. Grant/Mountain. $1400/ mo. Available August 1. 742‑7314

Arizona Daily Wildcat • 11

close campus top quality. 5BD 2BA $250/room. 3BD 3BA $550/person. 5BD 4BA $550/per‑ son. 5BD 5BA $575. 248‑1688

Very cool House‑ caddie st. 2BDRM/ 1BA house w/2car cov‑ ered carport, off‑street parking for 4cars. $900/mo. Walk to UofA. Call Debbie 419‑3787

Casa Bonita Home Rentals · Now Pre-leasing All Rental Homes ·

* Lots of parking * Phone, cable, and high speed internet ready * Dishwasher and microwave * Large capacity washer and dryer * Private yards (pets allowed) * Full-time maintenance 7 Bedroom 2 Story 5 Bedroom Across from Campus FINAL UNIT BLOW OUT

* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad 2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317

Hurry!! tHese Won’t last!! 1 and 2 Bedroom houses available for August 2013. Call 520‑398‑ 5738 to see Fanstastic neW 4bedroom, 2Bath House convenient to cam‑ pus–A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, back yard, plus more. Check out the web‑ site: http://www.universityrentalinfo. com/waterfloorplans.php Pets wel‑ come. Call 520‑747‑9331 today. kick back Here!!!!! Spacious 7Bedroom, 4Bath house located practically ON campus!!! Ideal roommate setup, a frat or a sorority large kitchen, walk‑in closets, 2sets W/D, microwave, DW, 2 Fridges, LOTS of space. Side yard for B.B.Q’s. $575 pp Mention this ad and receive discount of $25 off per month pp. Call today, this will not last!! 520‑398‑5738 Tammy sam HugHes large house w/ swimming pool, 5bdrm/3bath. 2901E Hawthorne $2500/mo. Washer/Dry‑ er, Dishwasher. Fireplace, hardwood floors, ramada. 621‑3689. Very cool House! 5th St, 4BR, 3BA, 8car park, HOT TUB, fenced yard 1/2acre lot, pets OK, 42” flat TV!, $2350/mo, avail Au‑ gust. Debbie 520‑419‑3787 Very cool House‑ 9th street Available August, 2BDRM/ 1BA w/ bonus room $1050/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping and trash. Hardwood flrs, flatscreen televi‑ sion, clean, historic, walk to UA, off‑street parking for 4cars. Call 419‑3787.

Very cool House‑ Helen (tuc‑ son & speedway), Available Au‑ gust, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Land‑ lord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basket‑ ball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419‑3787. Walk to campus, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.GoldenWest‑ 520‑790‑0776

1 or 2 bdrm For rent. $450 each +utilities. Fully FURNISHED 4bedroom home. Wifi, cable, se‑ curity system included. 2.5 mi. from campus, Kino area. 45” flat screen TV and Surround Sound. Private, fenced back yard with gas BBQ and patio. Close to Costco, Walmart, Bio5 Development. Available May 1, 2013 or summer sublet. Call (602)616‑0133 room to rent w/2beds, $400/ month /bed, utilities included. HDTV w/HDcomcast, A/C, WIFI, washer/dryer, dishwasher, pool, cuzzi. Email subleasing a room near UofA for summer in a beautiful 5bedroom house. $340/ month. Email or call (906)458‑3386.

bike to campus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 Fantastic toWnHome! 2br, 2.5 bath, two story home. Newly remodeled, Covered patio and lovely backyard. Two cov‑ ered parking spaces. Pool. Two large master suites each with pri‑ vate bath and balcony. Open liv‑ ing area, eat‑in kitchen. W/D all appliances in unit. Perfect for stu‑ dents or family. Pets OK, with ap‑ proval. Available 4/13 2662 W. Avenida Azahar DON’T WAIT!! THIS UNIT MOVES FAST!!! 520‑ 906‑5436. $880/mo sam HugHes toWnHome 1block to UofA, 3BDRM 2BATH, covered parking. 620‑6206

are you looking for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977‑4600 storage units 1st month free. Student discounts. U‑Stor‑It 1910 W. Prince and I‑10. 888‑ 0692.

Brewster Rockit

answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships “STRESS LESS FOR FINALS” MAY 1ST, 10AM�2PM.

Finals swag bags, dog therapy, free massages, giveaways, and more at Campus Health!

Q I always feel so self-conscious about my pubic hair because I never know how much hair I should have down there. What do most people prefer in terms of pubic hair?

A. According to a recent online survey of 146 participants, the answer is different for men and women. Through this convenience sample, we found that 64% of people who are intimate with femaleidentified people prefer her to have no hair. The survey also found 66% of people who are intimate with a male-identified people prefer him to have trimmed hair. Humans have long been altering their pubic hair. Ancient Egyptian art shows women with only small triangles of pubic hair and some were buried with little bronze razors for the afterlife. Even Michelangelo gave David limited pubic hair! In the last 30 years there has been a trend toward hairless genitals. This is likely due to the influence of the adult entertainment industry. In the 1960’s, if pubic hair was showing it was considered pornographic. That mindset led to the phenomenon of bare genitals being considered erotic. The increase in internet

pornography where it is a “norm” for women to be bare, has contributed to the majority of younger women believing that hairless is the “norm.” Even without being sexually active, women have to deal with situations such as the type of bathing suits and undergarments that they wear. Men don’t have this same concern due to their undergarments typically being less revealing. There really is no right or wrong answer to this question because it comes down to personal preference. Make sure you are doing what feels right for you and remember that any alteration you make to your hair (anywhere on your body) is not permanent. So go ahead, test out different styles and ask your partner what they prefer so you can make a compromise to make you both happy! Guest Columnist: Andrea Hudes, Senior, College of Public Health

Have a question? Send it to

SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, BS, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.



of UA students had either one or no sexual partners during the past school year. we got the facts from you. Health & Wellness Survey 2012 (2,406 respondents) administered to a random sample of undergraduate classes at the UA.

injured? Sports Medicine doctors are available to you! Injuries can occur anywhere from participating in intramurals to everyday mishaps. The Campus Health Service has qualified doctors who are able to assist with your sports medicine needs.


ARTS & Life Monday, April 22, 2013 • Page 12

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

No Joy makes shoegaze for itself

PHOTO Courtesy of Mexican Summer Records

MONTREAL’S NO JOY, a shoegaze act fronted by Jasamine White-Gluz and Laura Lloyd, turns the spaced-out genre on its head with Wait to Pleasure, the band’s sophomore release. The record will be released Tuesday on Mexican Summer Records.

Duo’s upcoming ‘Wait to Pleasure’ more polished than previous album of noise. Its sound is so immersive and swaggering that one could almost mosh to it in slow motion, inciting a riot in an Ambien-induced haze. “Lizard Kids,” while clocking in at just shy of two and a half minutes, is such a track, breaking into a double-time rhythm 30 seconds into the song. Whereas the rest of the album is heavy on the guitar, Lloyd’s playing takes a back seat to make way for punk-styled drums and a chanted vocal line that folds in on itself like an acid trip gone bad. Wait to Pleasure is far more polished in its production than the stellar Ghost Blonde, where the grit of a home recorded album served the band well at that time. But, it’s not to say that Wait to Pleasure is too slick. Rather, the follow-up is indicative of No Joy’s evolution from its mixing to its structure. It’s a big album but it’s approachable for even the newest shoegaze fans.

little that is conventional about No Joy, but that’s also what makes the band work. Album opener “E” is a prime example of why the boys should be running for cover. Amid a wall o Joy probably doesn’t like you. After all, of squealing feedback and a pounding tom-tom the Montreal act gained a local following by putting on a live presentation that did all rhythm comes a heavily distorted bass line that would sound more at home with a thrash metal but include the crowd, refraining from banter and band but it serves as an exercise in dynamics when interaction with its audience. No Joy is a shoegaze act that sounds as if it was meant to be at home on paired up with White-Gluz’s dreamy vocals. The band’s approach to vocal production is also the California coast. Reverb and droning feedback punctuate both 2010’s Ghost Blonde and its newest atypical, placing it a bit higher in the mix than other shoegaze or dream pop acts like DIIV or Melody’s release, Wait to Pleasure, out Tuesday. Echo Chamber. “Slug Night” finds White-Gluz’s While No Joy labels itself as a trio in terms of intoxicating vocal line layered over a single-string songwriting and plays as a quartet, at its heart is guitar riff rather than embedded in it. It’s here Jasamine White-Gluz and Laura Lloyd, a pair of where the shoegaze line begins to fade to gray and blond, Fender Jazzmaster-wielding musicians whose collective sound is far bigger than that of any the Sonic Youth comparisons start, but No Joy is deserving of such an analogy. waif-like Williamsburg boys in their genre. There’s No Joy doesn’t just plod along on an endless loop K.C. Libman

Arizona Daily Wildcat


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The Daily Wildcat Goes great with your morning coffee

April 22, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: UA, Tucson at odds over streetcar costs Relay for life raises almost $45,000 for cancer Wildc...