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




VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 138




The Dean of Students Office becomes ‘central hub’ in handling student deaths that occur on campus SPORTS - 6




The University of Arizona Police Department notifies the student’s next of kin before media and the public are alerted

Residence Life identifies students affected by the death and notifies them in person

ARTS & LIFE - 10






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The Dean of Students Office becomes the “central hub” for handling the student’s death

Counseling and Psych Services meets with affected groups and students to provide assistance with handling grief

The Dean of Students Office removes student records and works with Residence Life to move student’s belongings from residence hall room

Once in-person notifications are completed, Residence Life will typically send out a campus community-wide When Michael Anderson, 19, fell to email notifying other residents of the his death on the roof of Colonia de la Paz death, he added, which the office did after Residence Hall in the early morning hours Anderson’s death. The Dean of Students of April 4 , news vans gathered around Office also notifies the head of the the site, UA community members took to department that the student was enrolled social media to react and the University of in, White said. Arizona Police Department launched its White said that while the UA hasn’t investigation. done so in the past, it will begin notifying Meanwhile, the UA responded to the faculty members as well. death of one of its students. The Dean of Students Office then works Reactions can vary greatly depending to remove the student’s records from the on the circumstances surrounding the UA, White added. student death, but the UA employs similar “We help the family to not have to worry protocol for each. about closing out the student’s records, A death on campus is the worst case withdrawing them from classes and scenario, according to Kendal Washington packing up the student’s items if they’re in White, assistant vice president for Student a residence hall,” White said. Affairs and dean of students. The Dean of Students who have died are withdrawn Students Office becomes the “central hub” from their classes through the Office of for handling the aftermath of a student’s the Registrar with a W on their transcript, death. White said. One of the first things the university The Dean of Students Office also does is notify those who may be identifies communities at the UA affected. For the most part, that have been affected by the UAPD handles notification student’s death and works of family and next of with them, White said. kin for an on-campus That could mean a Whenever death, according to Greek organization a student White. or a club the student passes away, it’s Anderson was belonged to, or their always sad for the residing in Colonia residence hall if they campus community. de la Paz at the time lived on campus. —Kendal Washington White, of his death, so the “We try to take asst. vice president for Dean of Students a holistic approach Student Affairs and dean Office coordinated to address all of students with Residence Life to communities that are respond to the needs of impacted by a student’s that residence hall community. death,” White said. Nick Sweeton, senior director for Counseling and Psych Services residential education for Residence Life, also provides resources to friends or said that typically when Residence Life communities affected by the student’s becomes aware of the death of a resident, death. members meet with the leaders of the CAPS employs about 20 counseling student’s residence hall to coordinate staff to help psychologists, social workers their response. and licensed mental health counselors, Residence Life tries to notify students according to Marian Binder, director of who may be most impacted by the death: CAPS. the student’s roommate, residents on the “The nature of the event dictates exactly same floor and any students identified what we put together,” Binder said. as close friends, Sweeton said. While CAPS goes out on campus to meet with Residence Life tries to notify these people groups that may have been affected. In in person, it is not always possible to be Anderson’s case, he was a member of Phi the first to give them the news. Gamma Delta fraternity and a resident of “Sometimes the way that news travels Colonia de la Paz. Binder said that CAPS is faster than we’re able to travel or we’re works closely with the Dean of Students able to find everybody we know who’s Office and Residence Life in responding been the most deeply impacted,” Sweeton DEATHS, 3 said. BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY The Daily Wildcat

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Single mothers also tend to suffer the emotional and psychological toll of motherhood more deeply than married women.” OPINIONS —4

UA appoints new vice president for research BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

The Daily Wildcat

A new senior vice president for research was appointed last week as the UA works to double its research expenditures in the next decade. President Ann Weaver Hart announced the appointment of Kimberly Andrews Espy on April 15 in an email to students and faculty. Espy will assume the role of senior vice president for research beginning May 27. Espy, who visited campus in March during her bid for the senior vice president for research position, was one of three candidates selected by the Search Advisory Committee to fill the role. The other candidates in the nationwide search were Ingrid C. Burke, director of the Helga Otto Haub School of Environment and Natural Resources at the University of Wyoming, and James W. Tracy, vice president for research at the University of Kentucky. Janko Nikolich-Žugich, Elizabeth Bowman Professor, chair of the department of immunobiology and chair of the Search Advisory Committee, said that all 11 members of the committee were directly appointed by Hart. The criteria for candidates was that they be leaders with the vision and capability to meet the priorities established by the “Never Settle” strategic plan, according to Nikolich-


Student athletes get boost in school BY MATT WALL

The Daily Wildcat


KIMBERLY ANDREWS ESPY, senior vice president for research and innovation at the University of Oregon, was appointed senior vice president for research at the UA last week by UA President Ann Weaver Hart.

Žugich. The plan’s goal regarding research and development is to double research expenditures at UA in the next 10 years. Espy stood out because of her blend of experience, her ability to listen and her own understanding of the research process, NikolichŽugich said. He said he felt that Espy has an understanding of the federal regulations surrounding active research and how to keep the burden of those regulations off of university researchers. Espy currently holds the position of senior vice president for research and innovation at the University

of Oregon, a role she assumed in 2011. She is a trained clinical neuroscientist with a background in the study of the development of children ages 3-6. Espy, whose work was primarily funded by the National Institutes of Health, studied both normal and abnormal development in children’s ability to pay attention. Espy said that the position of senior vice president for research was appealing because the depth and breadth of the UA’s research is remarkable, and the university is well-known for many of its


Founded in 1990 by former deputy director of athletics Kathleen “Rocky” LaRose, Commitment to an Athlete’s Total Success has provided Arizona student-athletes with a place for support in all areas of their life. “The whole purpose is to provide a holistic approach to our studentathletes,” said Wesley Maas, associate athletic director and director of CATS Academics. “We want to make sure that the students of the University of Arizona aren’t just coming here to play a sport, they are graduating from here with a degree in the field that they want to go into.” The program is modeled after the Think Tank and provides studentathletes with resources like six academic counselors, 60-70 tutors and three learning specialists, Maas said. There are student-athletes at many different levels, including independent learners and students who are more at risk for poor academic performance, he added. “The biggest thing that sets us apart in my experience is that we are student-centered,” Maas said. “The biggest thing we want to do is build


Tuesday, April 22, 2014 • Page 2


Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich



HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (04/22/14). Reflect on what’s important this year. Make notes, plans, and dreams. Dig in the garden and think. Study over springtime, and grow partnerships with communication. Launch into the spotlight after 5/20. After August, focus shifts to home and family. Organization (especially financially) eases the flow. Indulge and encourage creativity. A spiritual or restful retreat after October supports you and a partner. Prioritize love. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — Career mattes hold your focus. Stay attentive today and tomorrow. Keep increasing your understanding of the big picture. Grow your independence by assuming greater responsibility. Short trips satisfy your travel bug; get out to the park or local attractions. Don’t spend earnings yet. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 5 — Write down long-range goals today and tomorrow, with a budget to get there. Find ways to cut costs and share expenses. Wait to purchase a big-ticket item. Controversy arises, and requires you to think fast. Stand up for friends and ethics, while protecting your interests. Creativity peaks.





Author Charlotte Bronte was born.


The chances of having twins are increased after the maternal age of 30.


Woman have a specific gene for having twins. The “twin gene” results in a woman releasing more than one egg at the same time.


Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 5 — Actions could fall flat. Keep taking personal responsibility, and increase your power. Don’t waste your money. Partnership negotiations occur today and tomorrow. Add order and organization. A new theory at work doesn’t work. Be receptive to different ideas for surmounting obstacles. Work out solutions with a partner.


Mark Twain, author of Huckleberry Finn, died at the age of 74.


The new capital of Brazil, Brasilia, was inaugurated. GM celebrated its 100 millionth car created in the U.S.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 5 — Don’t push yourself too hard. Decrease your obligations, expenditures, and deal with a critic graciously. Ask questions. Decline an expensive invitation. Stay home and catch up on a personal project. Rest with family and friends, or find a secret spot to soak in beauty.



SPOT: What are your plans for today? I’m going to try to relax. I had an anatomy exam this morning, and I’m super tired. What are you doing for the rest of the semester now that it’s almost over?

Yvette Sepulveda veterinary sciences junior

The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Ethan McSweeney at or call 621-3193.

The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. 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 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 multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 5 — You’re eager to move forward today and tomorrow. You have the resources. Check your course, then full speed ahead. Only accept cost-effective ideas. Don’t just buy what your friends want. It’s another terrible travel time. Consider options. New information changes your choice. Work interferes with pleasure.

Study a lot for finals, juggle work and volunteer. What are you doing this summer? I’m going to be working at the pathology lab at the UA, and volunteering at the Humane Society.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 5 — Make the rounds. A confusing situation seems oppressive. Resist the temptation to meddle in someone else’s controversy. Work interferes with travel. Copy the itinerary, and reschedule. Retreat from the world today and tomorrow. Relax in hot water. That’s not too much to ask.

Do you have a favorite animal? An otter because they’re cute, tiny and fluffy.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 5 — A disagreement among teammates could interrupt your concentration. Don’t take risks or be hasty. Keep your frugal habits. Things ease up today and tomorrow. Expand your range. Schedule meetings, and help your colleagues work it out. They appreciate your support.

— Compiled by Alicia Vega


Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — The next two days are good for making money and spending it. Keep to the budget, or risk breakdowns. Complete projects and clear your desk. Sync schedules. Extra work delays travel. Watch out for obstacles, delays and distractions. Try not to lose your temper.

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What did you do on Easter? I went out with my family and had cow tongue tacos because we’re Mexican.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 5 — You’ll have more time to relax over the next few days. Use it to learn new tricks and skills, and improve existing ones. Finish a big project. Costs are higher than expected, so consider simpler materials or design. Things fall together for you today and tomorrow. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 5 — You’re in for a busy few days at home. Ask each person to clean his/her own mess. Discipline is required. Have people over instead of going out. Shop carefully. Get investment help from a pennypincher. There’s not as much as you thought stored away. Keep an open mind.


Identical twins are the result of a random split of a single fertilized egg.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Keep the action moving forward at work, despite deviations and roadblocks today and tomorrow. Don’t try a new trick now. The details are important, so get involved. List obligations. Consider all options, and make a list of alternative routes. Climb higher for a better view.


Editor in Chief Sarah Precup

Assistant News Editor Jazmine Foster-Hall

Arts & Life Editor Tatiana Tomich

Assistant Opinions Editor David Mariotte

Design Chief Nicole Thill

Assistant Copy Chief Nicole Prieto

Managing Editor Joey Fisher

Sports Editor James Kelley

Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett

Assistant Design Chief Jessie Webster

Science Editor Mark Armao

News Editor Ethan McSweeney

Assistant Sports Editor Luke Della

Assistant Arts & Life Editor Ashley Reid

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Copy Chief Galina Swords

News Reporters Madison Brodsky Stephanie Casanova Elizabeth Eaton Adriana Espinosa Jordan Fowler Brittny Mejia Katya Mendoza Marissa Mezzatesta Lauren Niday Hannah Plotkin Sports Reporters Mark Armao Nicole Cousins Fernando Galvan Tyler Keckeisen Roberto Payne Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Rose Aly Valenzuela Matt Wall Zoe Wolkowitz

Opinions Editor Katelyn Kennon

Daniela Vizcarra

Shelby Thomas

Arts & Life Writers Taylor Armosino Camillle Carlin Alex Guyton Cali Nash Kevin Reagan Christianna Silva Andrea Thomas Alicia Vega Chelsey Wade Torsten Ward

Photographers Cecilia Alvarez Tyler Baker Shane Bekian Kimberly Cain Carlos Herrera Michaela Kane Rebecca Noble Steve Nguyen Grace Pierson Keenan Turner

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for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s CORRECTIONS Requests approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union.



LEA HARVIER, a history senior, enjoys an afternoon swim at the Student Recreation Center as the temperature reached above 90 degrees on Monday.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 5 — Organize your finances today and tomorrow. Keep cutting reckless spending this week. An argument breaks out, and it could draw you in. Ignore attempts to hook you. Remember what you stand for. Steady, slow persistence is a fine strategy. The tortoise just kept going to win.

CONTACT US Editor in Chief News Editor Opinions Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor Arts & Life Editor

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News • Tuesday, April 22, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 3

Boston runs a year after bombing mcclatchy-tribune

Californian Meb Keflezighi became the first American since 1983 to capture the men’s division of the Boston Marathon. The city that was shaken by two bomb blasts last year at the marathon rebounded on Monday. Keflezighi, who began running as a student in San Diego and became a U.S. citizen after an award-winning stint at UCLA, won the men’s division with a time of 2:08:36. He fought to hold his lead as the racers tore down Boylston Street toward the finish. At the award ceremony, Keflezighi cried as he held the trophy, his head decorated with a laurel wreath. Rita Jeptoo won the women’s title in record time, capturing backto-back championships in a race showcasing the city’s resilience. Jeptoo won the race going away, becoming the seventh woman to win three marathon crowns. Her time was 2:18:57 seconds. The previous course record was 2:20:43. The crowd, which had been cheering since the early morning, got progressively louder as elite runners crowded the finish line. They were especially loud as members of the National Guard in fatigues sprinted down Boylston. Mark Donnellan watched the award ceremony

and said he was happy with the result, especially with an American winning. “It makes me feel patriotic,” he said. He was standing at the same spot, near the Forum Restaurant, where he stood last year to watch his son, also named Mark, cross the finish line about a minute before the explosions. He said the crowds were about the same size. They were determined to return. “It’s irrational to be afraid,” said the younger Mark, 27, who did not run this year. The sky was sunny and slightly on the cooler side, good for the almost 36,000 runners who intended to brave the grueling 26.2 miles from Hopkinton, Mass., to downtown Boston. For almost a week, the city has been the scene of memorials and tributes designed to commemorate the horror of last year’s bombings, remember the dead, praise first responders and seek emotional renewal. At about 10:45 a.m. EDT, the first finisher, one of the mobilityimpaired participants, crossed the finish line. The elite women, who set a blistering pace, were approaching the halfway point, and the elite men were more than a quarter into their race. The bulk of the runners were


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to an on-campus death. “We try to identify as many fronts as possible and go out and talk to them about grief, and reactions to getting news like this, and the multiple levels of reaction people can have,” Binder said. Oftentimes in the immediate aftermath of an event as shocking as the death of a loved one, people don’t know what they feel, Binder said, so CAPS assists people if they need help coping. “A lot of times people think when something happens they should only be upset if they were really close to the person, or they should only be upset for a certain length of time and then they should get over it,” Binder said. “But grief is very complex.” CAPS provides a triage service when the center is open, which allows students to visit a counselor the same day they feel like they need to talk to somebody, Binder said. Follow-up appointments can be made if the student feels like they need more assistance. Those affected may continue to experience grief even well after the death of a loved one, and CAPS will continue to provide services, Binder said.

McClatchy-Tribune Meb Keflezighi wins the 118th Boston Marathon on Monday, a year after the deadly bombings. Keflezighi is the first American male to win since 1983. Abdi Abdiraham, a Tucsonan and former Wildcat runner, came in 16th.

starting in three other waves, with the last to step off at 11:25 a.m. EDT — about 35 minutes before the elite runners were likely to cross the finish line. Participants and spectators also voiced a sense of defiance in the face of last year’s bombing. During a memorial last week, Vice President Joe Biden caught that mood, telling the audience, “We own the finish line!” Security was tight Monday, with

No two people react the same way to death, and close friends and roommates of the dead student are often torn in many different directions in their reactions, Binder said. Residence Life works closely with the roommate of a student who died, according to Sweeton. “Most of the time, they like to switch rooms, so we will accommodate a room move for them,” Sweeton said. The Dean of Students Office also works with roommates to provide the help they need, including telling their professors that the student has recently experienced a tragedy, White said. “The Dean of Students Office cannot force faculty to provide accommodations,” White said. “We just ask them to give the student consideration.” White said that a student’s death impacts not only the campus community, but also those who work with affected community and family members. “Whenever a student passes away, it’s always sad for the campus community,” White said.

— Follow Ethan McSweeney @ethanmcsweeney

thousands of uniformed police, hundreds of plainclothes officers and about 100 video cameras along the route to monitor the spectators, expected to reach 1 million — twice the usual number of people who visit Boston for the annual race on Patriots Day. Officials asked people not to bring backpacks — last year’s bombs were hidden in backpacks — but insisted the race would be safe. Just a year ago, Boston and its

Vice president from page 1

programs, from the space sciences to arts and humanities. “[The UA] is really a university on the move and really making an impact,” Espy said. Espy added that she was impressed by Hart’s Never Settle strategic plan. She said it is exciting to join the leadership team in an environment with such a bold vision, and that the goals in the plan are well-articulated. “The basic role of the senior vice president of research is to foster and facilitate an environment that allows faculty to do outstanding research,” Espy said. Espy said she will, among other things, provide faculty with assistance in grant writing, regulate sponsored projects and work with deans and other vice presidents. Part of her role as senior vice president for research, Espy added, will be making sure that the research at the UA is as relevant as possible. She also said she was impressed with the involvement of undergraduates in research. “One of the things that really struck me

suburbs were traumatized by the explosions and the days of the manhunt that closed down one of the nation’s high-profile metropolitan areas for a day. The bombs, located about 200 yards away from each other on Boylston Street, turned the finish line area to chaos. Relatives, spectators and first responders rushed to aid the fallen. Dead were Krystle Campbell, 29; Lu Lingzi, 23; and Martin Richard, 8.

is the breadth of research opportunities for undergraduates,” Espy said. “I really look forward to coming to campus and facilitating those efforts as well.” Leslie Tolbert, a UA professor of neuroscience, held the position of senior vice president for research from July 2005 until June 2013. Tolbert said the senior vice president for research has oversight over all the research projects, facilities and museums on campus. They also oversee the offices that regulated federal guidelines, such as Sponsored Projects Services and the offices of contracting on campus. The senior vice president for research also collaborates with the president of the UA and the provost on projects, Tolbert added, and oversees the UA Graduate Interdisciplinary Programs mounted by departments in the graduate school. “A lot of the red tape that comes with the funds for doing research is handled by those offices, and those are overseen by the vice president of research,” she said. — Follow Hannah Plotkin @HannahPlotkin

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Tuesday, April 22, 2014 • Page 4


Editor: Katelyn Kennon (520) 621-3192

Working as stay-at-home mother is no picnic BY shelby thomas The Daily Wildcat


he idea of women staying at home with their kids is frequently romanticized. We may think that these stay-at-home moms get plenty of snuggle time with the kids, are part of a book club or perhaps can even fit in a yoga class while their 1-year-old is napping. We casually form these notions, assuming that these stay-at-home mothers have the luxury of time and leisure. Assumptions that these mothers have working partners and are choosing to stay at home are extremely problematic, however, because research shows that choice and financial support are often not realities in the everyday lives of stay-at-home moms. Being a stay-at-home mom is a perfectly respectable and commendable job, but it’s important to recognize that many of these mothers may actually prefer a lifestyle that gives them more freedom to pursue a career. However, increased child care costs, insubstantial partner support and a lack of jobs prevent women from achieving their personal goals. An article in Time magazine states that “moms are struggling longer to land a new position and earning less once they find one, even after controlling for education level and previous job and earnings histories” when compared to men and single women without children. This data conveys a blunt message about inequality toward women in the workforce in general, but more specifically toward mothers. The chances of unemployment for women are also hurt because employers can be reluctant to hire women with children due to the time women need to spend taking care of them. This issue extends beyond stay-at-home mothers feeling like their career dreams are out of reach. Many stay-at-home moms need help. An article in states that “in addition to simply not being able to earn a living or to have the option to do so, when you’re out of the workforce for a long time, especially if you’re single, you lose out on social security credits.” Single mothers also tend to suffer the emotional and psychological toll of motherhood more deeply than married women. According to a study in PubMed conducted by researchers from the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health and the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Toronto, single mothers are more likely to suffer from episodes of depression than married mothers. They are also more likely “to report higher levels of chronic stress … and lower levels of perceived social support [and] social involvement,” and were more removed from friends and family. According to Slate, “only 370,000 married [stay-at-home moms] have a graduate degree and a household income of more than $75,000.” This is due to the massive amount of money that their mothers are forced to spend on child care. The cost of this care is rising while wages for women are not, which makes staying home arguably more fiscally responsible. Daycare for an infant is more expensive annually than in-state tuition and fees at public colleges in more than 30 states, according to a report by Child Care Aware America. Also, for single stay-at-home moms, reliable child care is not negotiable, leaving them with much less money to put toward their child’s education. For this reason, child care costs should be reduced so that more women could utilize these helpful services, thus creating more jobs while boosting the economy. The Slate article goes on to say that 34 percent of stay-at-home mothers are living in poverty, leaving the mothers in a state of distress and also potentially compromising the safety of their children. There need to be more jobs offered to mothers, because they are responsible for supporting not only themselves, but also the lives of their children. This financial strain can take a toll on the mother’s emotional well-being and ultimately have a negative effect on their offspring. Employers need to be more accommodating so devoted mothers are also able to do their jobs. Perhaps, for example, employers that require their workers to log more than five or six hours per day should be required to include an extra childcare stipend in the salaries of mothers. This research illustrates what society already knows: being a mother is hard work. But when you factor in the struggle to find employment, unbearable stress and stifled dreams that affect not only your own well-being, but also the well-being of your children, there is a bigger societal problem at hand. At a minimum, more jobs, maternal grants and less expensive child care options need to be made available to these stay-at-home moms, who are often without assistance in their efforts to raise their children.

— Shelby Thomas is a sophomore studying Spanish and family studies and human development. Follow her @shelbyalayne

Pulse of the Pac Pac-12 universities weigh in on ride-sharing services, redesigning the SAT and 10 states that have passed voting restrictions From “The SAT facelift” by Uttara Sivaram In the 7th grade, I was accepted into a program that would, among other things, allow me to take the SAT that same year. I had been watching my brother, who was a junior in high school at the time, take practice tests and memorize hundreds of ridiculous words like “lachrymose,” “abstersive” and “hebetude.” The College Board, which created and manages the SAT, has redesigned the standardized test to make it both easier and more relevant for rising college freshmen. I believe in IQ. I think that if anything, it’s one statistic among many that describes a student well, especially in relation to his or her peers. And I think that by shifting the SAT’s emphasis towards analytical aptitude, we’re closer to making the SAT a more accurate measure of IQ, rather than a reflection of SES or high school savviness — or, in my case, a portrait of a girl who could have spent more time with friends, and less time comparing SAT scores with her anonymous rivals on College Confidential. The Stanford Daily Stanford University

From “Rideshares should be free to compete: In praise of Lyft’s customer feedback system” by Ian Cameron It’s a shame that the city of Seattle has capped Uber, Lyft, and Sidecar to 150 drivers a night. It limits the potential of services that were stupidly popular, fully functional, and better than the alternative. That last point has always been the true, if unofficial, core of the argument for taxi competitors. If traditional taxis had a good reputation, Lyft and Uber would have almost no reason to exist. The rideshare services have exposed the flaws of the taxi system simply by offering a competing option that did not exist before. The Daily University of Washington

Your Views From “Off-the-grid fad is way off base” (by Mackenzie Brown, April 20) Soooo, are you volunteering to be less selfish and do something other than writing about it, or are you only pointing fingers and name calling those who choose to go off grid? Going off grid doesn’t mean leaving society, I live 100% off grid and amazingly I still live within a neighborhood of people, it’s rural, that’s for sure, but I’m far from isolated. I am also active in my community, quite frankly I have more time and energy to do things in my community now that I live off grid vs when I lived in a large city center and had to work 2 jobs just to

make ends meet. People go off grid for many different reasons, no one is obligated to “give back” to society, and calling people selfish for wanting to take care of themselves and their families is apparently an easy thing to do and perhaps makes your editor happy that you wrote a story. Perhaps you should try digging a little deeper and learning about those who choose to live off grid, then write an article about what you learn instead of what you assume about us. — WrethaOffGrid I think the author of this article has never visited an off-grid house and does not

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.

From “Taking away your right to vote, one state at a time” by Ellis Arnold As a person living in 21st-century America, you probably think you live in the freest nation on Earth, one that respects the rights of all its citizens. After centuries of progress, you might think we’re finally at a point where everyone has an equal right to, I don’t know, let’s say, vote? Actually, no — not if Republican governors have anything to say about it. Republican-led states across the nation have been cracking down on “voter fraud,” in which persons may try to cheat during the election process by voting under a false identity. Last Thursday, Wisconsin joined the nine states that have passed new restrictions on voting and voter registration since 2013. CU Independent University of Colorado, Boulder

understand the movement at all. Most off-gridders have indoor plumbing and have not dropped off the face of the earth and many are very active in local and other organizations that promote and teach sustainable living. If off-grid living is a fad how do you explain the quarter of the world’s population that does not have grid electricity? Off-gridders choose that lifestyle for many reasons but most do so because they want more independence and freedom from corporations and government and the ability to take care of themselves and family that they control. I have been off-grid in a 14x14 cabin for almost 20 years and I have indoor plumbing, TV, internet, cell phone, laptop computer and all the modern conveniences. What I don’t have is a mortgage and utility bills.

I own a small business and because I have no monthly bills I get to keep more of my money in my pocket for vacations, helping family or charity. I grow much of my own food and I raise animals and garden because I like fresh food and it saves more money. I am an avid outdoorsman and the outdoors is my living room where I kayak, bike and hike and having a big, expensive grid-connected house just does not make sense for my lifestyle. I also have time and freedom to run my own business and take chances that you can’t when you are tied to a job and bills. That is something the author of this article can not say. The reason people go offgrid may be different but the ultimate goal is FREEDOM! — LaMar

contact us | The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers •

Email letters to:

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

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

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

News • Tuesday, April 22, 2014



Gambling Problem

A UA student was receiving threatening phone calls and texts from a man saying the student owed him $600. A University of Arizona Police Department officer spoke with the student on April 14 regarding the phone calls and text messages. The student described the man to be Korean and about 25 years old. The student said he had met the man at the Desert Diamond Casino & Hotel and borrowed $600 from him to play blackjack. The man told the student that he had one month to pay him back. The student started receiving the calls and messages on April 11 and said that they were all in Korean. When asked if he had a gambling problem, the student said he thinks he does. The officers told the student to speak with Campus Health Service to get some help and advised the student to file a report.


A UA student was sold a stolen phone through Craigslist on April 14. The student contacted UAPD looking for help getting her money back from a man who had sold her a stolen iPhone 4 for $80. The student described the man to be a thin and about 5-foot-6 with dark hair. She said she didn’t want to press charges; she just wanted to get her money back. The officer tried to locate the seller, but has not yet been able to contact him.

The Daily Wildcat A picture of us from Mars


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UAMC Blood Drive 8a.m. - 2p.m. UA Medical Center Cafeteria, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. To schedule your appointment, contact the American Red Cross at 800-733-2767 or log on to and enter sponsor code: UAMC. All presenting donors will receive free refreshments. Give the gift of love – donate blood and help save lives!

free. Take a break from the Tuesday blues and enjoy the hilarity!

started my present journey into landscape photography about 10 years ago while providing care for individuals with HIV and AIDS. Photography developed initially as a means of getting outdoors but soon became a passion.

MFA Thesis Art Exhibition at UA Museum of Art 9a.m. - 5p.m. UA Museum of Art, 1031 N. Olive Road. Art works by UA School of Art Master of Fine Art recipients are featured in exhibits in the University of Arizona Museum of Art Main Gallery and the UA School of Art’s Joseph Gross Gallery. $5/Adult; Free for children, students, active military, UA employees, UAMA members. ‘The Charles Darwin Experience’ Improv Comedy Group 10p.m. - 11p.m. Student Union Memorial Center, Gallagher Theater, 1303 E. University Blvd. The Charles Darwin Experience is the UA’s only all improv comedy group and performs every Tuesday night in the Gallagher Theater at 10 p.m. The show is one hour long and is completely

Take Back the Night 2014 4:30p.m. - 8p.m. Women’s Plaza of Honor on UA campus. Sexual violence is a tragic reality of many people’s lives. Join us at this year’s Take Back the Night event to raise awareness about the issue, promote prevention, create a space of healing and empowerment, and – most of all – show your support for survivors of sexual assault.‘New Perspectives on the Rock Art of Tumamoc Hill’ 7:30p.m. - 9p.m. UA Medical Center, DuVal Auditorium, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. In this talk, Gayle Harrison Hartmann and Peter Boyle will focus on the results of a recent survey of the rock art on Tumamoc Hill in Tucson, Ariz.

TUCSON EVENTS Artwork of Victor Beer – photography 9 – 8. Joel D. Valdez Main Library 101 N Stone Avenue. Artist’s Statement: I

“Beach Blanket Bee-Bop” 7:00p.m. The Gaslight Theatre 7010 E. Broadway. $18.50 adults / $16.50 senior, student, military / $8.50 children 12 & under. Can the greedy developers threatening Surfside, Cal., be stopped? And more importantly, will there be fun, romance and ‘60s music along the way? Find out in Beach Blanket Bebop, it’s the swingin’est, surfin’est show yet! Casa Libre Celebrates Earth Day 6:00p.m. - 10:00p.m. La Cocina 201 N. Court Ave. Food, drinks, readings, music, raffle, and a sustainability fair to celebrate Earth Day. Part of La Cocina’s Tuesdays for Tucson series, ten percent of purchases raise money for Casa Libre. Compiled by: Katelyn Galante

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

Tuesday, April 22, 2014 • Page 6



Editor: James Kelley (520) 621-2956


Breaking down the roster Arizona men’s basketball will look to fill losses to NBA; returning players show promise for leadership BY LUKE DELLA

The Daily Wildcat

(7) Grizzlies 111 (2) Thunder 105


It’s never too early to start thinking about next season for the Arizona Wildcats’ men’s basketball team. Now that Aaron Gordon and Nick Johnson are likely headed to the NBA (they have until April 27 to pull out of the draft), next year’s roster is becoming clearer.

Most valuable player

This is probably the biggest travel team we’ve had since the club started about five years ago. To have three people competing is exciting.” — Katie Alexander, Wildcat Archery club president



Arizona softball f r e s h m a n Katiyana Mauga leads the Pac-12 slugging, .938. Last week Mauga was selected as a finalist for the NFCA Division I National Freshman of the Year Award.


Brandon Ashley’s value this past season became evident when he was sidelined for the remainder of the season with a foot injury. With Ashley back in the rotation, expect head coach Sean Miller to take advantage of Ashley’s length and ability to stretch the court on offense. The fifth-year Arizona coach hinted during the season ending press conference that Ashley would be central to next season’s team. In the 22 games Ashley played this past season, he demonstrated the most improvement and was even called the team’s best post-player by Miller. He is still wearing a protective boot on his foot and is limited to just shooting free throws, but come October the junior-to-be will probably lead the team on offense and be its most versatile defender.

Biggest question

The Wildcats’ fifth and final 2014 signee Dusan Ristic can either be next season’s dark horse or its biggest bust. At 7 feet tall, Ristic brings needed length to an Arizona team that is losing 6-foot-9 Gordon to the NBA. Scouting reports say that 18-year-old Ristic is a tremendous post player with an aboveaverage build. However, reports also say that his biggest weakness is his lack of athleticism and running in an open court. If Ristic can prove to be a solid defender, he’ll get playing time, but how effective he’ll be on offense, with a team that loves to run and push the tempo, could be a factor in his efficiency. There was a good amount of hype last season when 6-foot-10 Kansas transfer Zach Peters came to Arizona, but Peters was basically a black hole on this year’s team. He was the only Wildcat not to record a single point throughout the season.

Most improved player

Miller always says a player’s biggest growth comes between his freshman and sophomore seasons. And with freshman Rondae HollisJefferson announcing his return, Wildcat fans should expect the high-energy freshman to make the leap from a raw athletic player into a more defined sophomore with a strong offensive game.


FRESHMAN RONDAE Hollis-Jefferson will return to the Arizona men’s basketball team 2014-15 for the season. HollisJefferson doesn’t want to enter the NBA Draft unless he believes he’ll be a top-10 pick in the draft.

Last week, when he announced he was staying at Arizona, Hollis-Jefferson said he didn’t want to leave unless he thought he was going to be a top10 pick in the NBA Draft, and he didn’t feel he was there yet. If he can transform into that caliber of a player, whether he’s playing the three or four, will be huge for an already-stacked Wildcats’ roster.


it’s point guard T.J. McConnell’s turn to take on that role. Next year will be McConnell’s final season as a college basketball player. The redshirt senior will be in his third season with the program, and should know how to take the team in the direction Miller wants it to go. Already one of the most vocal leaders on the court and in the locker room, McConnell should easily take over for Johnson.

Johnson wasn’t only one of the most talented players on Arizona, he was also its leader on and off the court. He took charge in directing the team from a player’s perspective. Now he’s gone and

— Follow Luke Della @LukeDella

(8) Hawks at (1) Pacers 4 P.M. - TNT (6) Nets at (3) Raptors 4:30 P.M. - NBATV (5) Wizards at (4) Bulls 6:30 P.M. - TNT


Archery takes aim at nationals Three members of Wildcat Archery club qualified for U.S. Intercollegiate Championship next month in California

NHL (2) Lightning at (3) Canadiens 4 P.M. - NHLN (1) Bruins at (4) Red Wings 4:30 P.M. - NBCSN (2) Rangers at (3) Flyers 5 P.M. - CNBC (2) Sharks at (3) Kings 7 P.M. - NBCSN

TWEET TO NOTE Big Time! Highest Women’s Team GPA Award @ArizonaWSoccer #buildingAlegacy —@CoachTonyAmato, Tony Amato, Arizona soccer head coach

The soccer team was recognized for having the highest GPA of Arizona women at the UA’s CATS awards banquet on Monday night. The men’s golf team had the highest GPA for male Wildcat teams. Follow us on Twitter

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SANDRA CHILDRESS, a member of the Wildcat Archery club, competes at the Indoor Western Intercollegiate Archery Championship at UC Irvine. Childress qualified for the U.S. Intercollegiate Championship, which will take place next month in Long Beach, Calif.


The Daily Wildcat

Members of Arizona’s archery club team qualified for the 2014 U.S. Intercollegiate Archery Championship, to take place in May in Long Beach, Calif. Club president Katie Alexander and team members Sandra Childress and Raxon Cho qualified for the outdoor nationals last month at the Indoor Western Intercollegiate Archery Championship at UC Irvine. “This is probably the biggest travel team we’ve had since the club started about five years ago,” Alexander said. “To have three people competing is exciting.” Alexander placed first in the qualification round and was awarded bronze in her final round for women’s individual Olympic style re-curve division with an overall two-day score of 1062.

For the women’s individual basic me get the equipment I needed,” bow division, Childress placed fifth Childress said. “I am surprised I in the qualification round and was performed as well as I did using new awarded bronze in her final round equipment, and I am appreciative of my friends’ and family’s support.” with an overall two-day score of 802. As a new member of the Wildcat Cho shot in the individual male re-curve division and scored a total Archery club this year, Childress said that she is looking of 561 points forward to shooting over the two-day at nationals. qualifications. I am fortunate “The national Childress’ that my friends championship is a r c h e r y and family being held where equipment came together the 1984 archery was stolen out Olympics was shot,” of her home to help me get Childress said. “It’s during spring the equipment cool that we are able break, leaving I needed. to shoot where some her in a difficult — Sandra Childress, of the best archery situation just a Wildcat Archery club member shooters have shot.” few weeks before A l e x a n d e r, the Western Childress and Cho Regionals in will compete individually in separate California. “I am fortunate that my friends divisions for nationals in May. and family came together to help Alexander and Cho will additionally

compete in a mixed-team division. “The top two competitors from each club that are male and female are able to shoot mixed team,” Alexander said. Childress said that the archery club is looking to recruit more students and hopefully become recognized as an NCAA sport. “We are not included in [the] NCAA, so we have no budget,” Alexander said. “With no budget or equipment, it is hard to get students to join our club if they have to purchase all-new equipment to join.” The 2014 U.S. Outdoor Intercollegiate Archery Championship will be held at El Dorado Park in Long Beach, Calif. May 15–18.

— Follow Daniela Vizcarra @vizcarra_dw

Sports • Tuesday, April 22, 2014






JUNIOR MEN’S basketball player T.J. McConnell does schoolwork at the Commitment to an Athlete’s Total Success facility. CATS provides student athletes with additional academic support.



SENIOR AKILAH JAMES is presented with a bouquet of roses during senior day on Saturday. Arizona women’s tennis finished its regular season with a 4-2 upset of ASU.

JUNIOR FIRST BASEMAN Joseph Maggi went up to bat three times at USC on Thursday, but he made no hits. Arizona men’s baseball will play ASU at Hi Corbett Field this weekend.


The Arizona baseball team was swept over the weekend in Los Angeles by USC. Arizona is at the bottom of the Pac12 Conference, only ahead of California and Utah, with a Pac-12 record of 6-12. It was announced on Monday morning that the entire New York Knicks’ coaching staff was fired. New York Knicks president Phil Jackson said, “The time has come for change throughout the franchise.” Mike Woodson, the former Knicks’ head coach, had one year left on the threeyear contract he signed with the Knicks. Former Wildcat Steve Kerr is considered a front runner for the job. The Arizona Diamondbacks are ranked No. 28 in ESPN’s most recent MLB Power Rankings. The Diamondbacks were swept by the New York Mets and only won one game in the last series against the Los Angeles Dodgers. Brewers center fielder Carlos Gomez and bench coach Jerry Narron and Pirates outfielder Travis Snider were ejected from a game on Sunday. Gomez and Pirates starter Gerrit Cole exchanged words after one of Gomez’s hits. Snider, who wasn’t in the game, decided to start throwing punches, which resulted in a brawl. The benches and bullpens soon emptied.

The Daily Wildcat

The Arizona women’s tennis team (17-5, 6-4) finished its regular season by upsetting No. 22 ASU (18-7, 5-5) on senior day Saturday. With the 4-2 win, the Wildcats completed a perfect home season (14-0). Head coach Vicky Maes said her team this year is “a special group of girls.” The Arizona men’s tennis team also pulled an upset on senior day. The Wildcats defeated No. 53 Utah 4-1 on Friday. The Wildcats will face Utah in the first round of the Pac-12 tournament in California on Wednesday. Future Arizona men’s basketball player Stanley Johnson scored 24 points in the 13th annual Jordan Brand Classic at Barclays Center in Brooklyn on Friday. That wasn’t Johnson’s only achievement over the weekend. Johnson also won the dunk contest and was named MVP at the SchollyMe All World Games at Concordia University without even being scheduled to participate in the game or the contest. Mebrahtom ‘Meb’ Keflezighi became the first American man to win the Boston Marathon since 1983. Keflezighi is an Olympic silver medalist and a former New York City Marathon champion. Tucsonan and former Wildcat Abdi Abdirahman finished 16th.

— Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal


relationships with our kids so that they feel comfortable talking to us when they have issues.” With all of the NCAA restrictions, CATS Academic counselors ensure that students stay on track to graduate. “The NCAA requires that student-athletes make progress towards a degree, so that is why we work a lot with the advisers on campus, because we want to make sure that our guys are moving in the right direction toward graduation,” said Andy Salgado, the football academic counselor for CATS. Maas said that CATS Academics is a member of Student Affairs and not Arizona Athletics, unlike at most other universities, so that the unit cannot be pressured by coaches. Greg Byrne, vice president for athletics, implemented a strict attendance policy for athletes. The student receives a warning after three absences, and after four absences, they are suspended from a competition. The UA has seen positive results. In the NCAA’s 2013 Academic Progress Report, Arizona football was first in the Pac-12, with a score of 980 out of a possible 1,000. UCLA and Stanford tied with a score of 978. However, in 2006, Arizona football lost four scholarships for an unsatisfactory APR of 883. Still, CATS recognizes those who perform well academically with the Student Athlete of the Month award. “Obviously our student-athletes here get a lot of recognition for their athletic achievements, but we also wanted to make sure that they received recognition for their academic achievements as well,”




Daily Wildcat @dailywildcat 9m Are you a @UofA student who’s energetic, creative, organized and #SocialMediaSavvy? #WorkAtTheWildcat 3



The Arizona Daily Wildcat is looking for a student marketing manager for the 2014-15 school year. THE JOB: Build audience engagement via social media, our mobile app and direct interaction with students by organizing promotions on the mall and supervising our street team.

with Todd Sepp, CRC©

Isn’t it fun to dream about what your retirement will be like?

We spend a lot of time preparing for and transitioning into retirement. But, what if you didn’t make it to retirement? A graduate of UofA in 2003, over the past 10 years Todd has built his financial practice helping those who want to better their lives through financial education and planning. Since Todd received his Certified Retirement Counselor© designation in 2013, he has been focusing on counseling his client’s through their financial journey & analyzing the following benefits: State Retirement programs, Optional Retirement Program, Social Security, 403(b), 401(k), IRA, and ROTH IRA plans. Todd Edward Sepp, CRC® Registered Representative

Tel: 520.240.8973

THE DETAILS: This is a paid position, requiring a minimum commitment of 20 hours per week. You’ll start in August 2014, but if you’re in Tucson for the summer, let us know when you apply; we may have summer opportunities, too! TO APPLY: Send a cover letter and resume to Brett Fera, assistant director for Arizona Student Media, at by April 27.



Recently my wife and I discussed an article she read in a magazine that opened my eyes and gave me a harsh reality check. What if I died?


Create a list of wishes and concerns to discuss. This was important because we both had different ideas about what we felt was important for the other to know. Some of the topics we discussed were:

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If YOU answered “No” to any of these questions, then take the time to properly prepare now.

THE PLACE: The Daily Wildcat offers one of the coolest student workplaces on campus as part of Arizona Student Media (also home to KAMP Student Radio and UATV-3). YOUR SKILLS: We’re looking for excellent planning and communication skills; a thorough hipness and understanding of social media trends; and a relevant background in journalism, sales or marketing. Have you had success guiding creative efforts in print or online? Any experience in event planning? Let us know!

— Follow Matt Wall @mwall20


Daily Wildcat @dailywildcat 2m What are you waiting for? We’re hiring a Student Marketing Manager for 2014–15! #WorkAtTheWildcat 4 6 é 12 Daily Wildcat @dailywildcat 6m Want a job that’s more than a paycheck — but a jumpstart on your #marketing or business career? #WorkAtTheWildcat

Maas said. “The whole process is to give the student-athletes positive recognition and reinforcement in that [they] are students first.” Arizona senior Shana Sangston was named to be First-Team AllAcademic Pac-12 for women’s gymnastics, the third time she has received this award. She attributes much of her success to CATS. “They have supported me the entire way,” Sangston said. “I have used the tutoring for four classes and it was so helpful and it made everything a lot easier because they were always there, no matter what.” Since the athletes are on the road so often, CATS Academics has created one of the first-ever online tutoring platforms, stressing that its staff travel with the team to form relationships with the players outside of the classroom. “Our coaches have made a commitment to academics,” Maas said. “This is my sixth Division I school that I have worked at and the first school I have seen be so adamant that academic counselors and learning specialists travel with the team.” Sangston described the award and CATS Academics as a very rewarding part of her time at Arizona. “School is really important to me, so it is nice when hard work pays off like that,” Sangston said. “I have studied so much and it is really hard with gymnastics because we don’t get as much time as the average student. It’s very rewarding.”


to schedule a COMPLIMENTARY no obligation review. Securities offered through and Registered Representative of Legend Equities Corporation, member FINRA/SIPC. ©2014 The Legend Group. All rights reserved.

Read the Daily Wildcat It’s so sweet

Classifieds • Tuesday, April 22, 2014

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: An additional $2.75 per order will put your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch. Display Ad

Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads.

COPY ERROR: The Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

Advertising? Check out these important dates! Last Spring 2014 Daily Wildcat

Commencement Issue




MAY 14

Classified Ad Deadline: May 6 at Noon

Classified Ad Deadline: May 13 at Noon

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8 • The Daily Wildcat

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.

Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. free dish tV w/top 120. free internet wifi. 884-8279. Blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. Speedway/ Stone. Up to $600 off your lease! 1br $575/ month. 2br $700/ month. Good Rain Apartments. 801 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc.

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2Bdrm 2Bath for rent. 4blocks from UA. Wifi. Furnished. Washer/Dryer. Gated community. Pool/BBQ. $1400. 520‑240‑1020.

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thE officE of Education & Pub‑ lic Outreach (EPO) located on the UofA campus in Tucson, AZ is re‑ cruiting for part‑time Special Project Assistants to support vari‑ ous local science education out‑ reach events, such as workshops, star parties, after school pro‑ grams, and camps. Job duties in‑ clude refurbishing materials needed for activities, copying ma‑ terials, stuffing folders, purchasing items, setting up and taking down event facilities. Should be orga‑ nized, creative, motivated and en‑ joy working with the youth in as‑ tronomy‑related science educa‑ tion. Must be able to work in sup‑ port of educational workshops in formal and informal science or other fun outreach events. The Special Project Assistant position is year‑round and offers competi‑ tive wages. Apply at job# 14‑0071.

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!!!! UtilitiES paid. SUBlEt special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 !!!!!!! 1Block from Ua. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled, new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appoint‑ ment 751‑4363/ 409‑3010 $399 moVE-in! 1Br w/ wood floors. A/C, dishwasher, commu‑ nity laundry & pool. Basic utilities included. 770 N. Dodge. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties Hm, Inc. ***SErioUS hoUSing for Serious Students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated proper‑ ties very close to campus. Stu‑ dios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 ‑ $1875. www.universityapart‑ Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520‑ 906‑7215. 1Br 4BlockS from campus. $495/ month. 824 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Proper‑ ties HM, Inc. BaSic UtilitiES inclUdEd. Studio $495/ month. 1br $595/ month. Month‑to‑month lease. 801 & 803 E. 4th Street. Call 520‑798‑ 3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. largE StUdioS 6BlockS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977‑4106 low SUmmEr/ fall rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished sin‑ gle or w/roommate same price. $415/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $510/mo. Early fall special, July 1st‑ May 15th @$535/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $560/mo. Free wi‑fi, University Arms Apart‑ ments. 3blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑

2Br aVailaBlE aUgUSt 8th. Ceramic tile floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $925/ month. 915 E. Elm. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. 2Br aVailaBlE JUnE 10th. Close to UAMC. $850/ month. 1419 E. Adams. Call 520‑798‑ 3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. 2Br, 1Ba dUplEx, wash‑ er/dryer, refrig. & stove included. Covered carport & small pets okay. Linden/Tucson Blvd area. $725/mo, $500 dep. 299‑6729 aVailaBlE Soon, walking distance, 1321 N First Ave, 2bed‑ room, 1bath, Evaporative cooling, water and internet paid, $700/mo, 520‑370‑8588

1/2 Block Ua SpacioUS guest house with pool in Sam Hughes, AC, DW, easy access, parking. No pets. 980/mo+electric. (520)629‑ 8852.

!!! familY ownEd & opEratEd. Studio, 1, 2, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <> !!!! 4BEdroom $1600/mo 5BEdroom $1850/mo. RESERVE NOW FOR FALL 2014. http://www.‑ Wash‑ er/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today! !!!!! 4BEdroom/2Bath $2100/mo, 5BEdroom/2Bath $2250/mo. Reserve now for sum‑ mer or fall 2014. Fantastic new houses. Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: http:‑ //‑ ter‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one today. !!!!! 4Br/4.5Ba +3 car garage. 2 pool side homes available at The Village for August. A few Blocks NW of UA. HUGE luxury Homes. All Large master suites with walk‑in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings. +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed inter‑ net incl. 884‑1505 !!!!! 6Bdrm 6.5 Bath available August. Just a few blocks from campus. 5‑car GARAGE, all Gran‑ ite countertops, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites with spacious walk‑ in closets and whirlpool tubs, high ceilings. pool privileges TEP Elec‑ tric Discount. Free High speed in‑ ternet & Monitored security system 884‑1505

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.

!!!!! a VErY special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. 520.333.4125 or !!!!!! www.mYUofarEntal. com Reserve now for August 2014‑ 4 &6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884‑1505 !!!!!!!! 2-6 bedroom lUxUrY houses within walking distance to Uofa. leasing for fall 2014. call or text 520.331.8050 (owner/agent) to set up appt. tucson integrity realty llc. !!!!!!!!awESomE 5BEdroom 2nd Street houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/‑ Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. http://www.‑‑prop‑ erties‑2nd‑st.php !!!look!!! aaa**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air condition‑ ing. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520‑398‑5738 2Br, 1Bath from $745/mo‑ AVAILABLE NOW. Super Conve‑ nient Central Location just 3 min‑ utes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, carports, Check out the website: http://www.‑‑prop‑ erties‑pima.php Call 747‑9331 to see one today! 3 and 4 BEdroomS aVailaBlE for August 2014. Call for more information. 520‑245‑5604

grEat homE for Rent. $450/ month. 4br 2ba, bike to campus. 855 E. Mitchell Drive. Close to CatTran, shopping, grocery stores. Utilities about $70/person a month. Call Perry 480‑688‑ 0997 haVE a largE GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520‑398‑ 5738 to view any of these homes. nEwlY BUilt lUxUrY 3bd 4bath houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UofA. 2 car garages, security alarm, washer/ dryer. Each bedroom has own closet/ bath. 701 E. Adams St. 520‑906‑ 6135. onE Block Uofa. 2bedroom re‑ cently renovated, walled‑in court‑ yard, 7th and Euclid. Will be avail‑ able May. $850. 520‑575‑7799 SpacioUS 5BEdroom 3Bath, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Pri‑ vate parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520‑398‑5738 SpEctacUlar 3BEdroom, 3Bath, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520‑398‑5738 StUdio $395/mo. fEncEd backyard. Near UA. 1BD/1BA, $487/mo. $300 deposit. Only wa‑ ter included. Coin‑op laundromat on premise. 423 E. Drachman St. 520‑272‑0754. walk to campUS, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520‑790‑0776

3Bd 3Ba house for rent in Sam hughes. gorgeous house with large front/back yard and garage parking. house is available 8/1/14. please contact for more information. (949)8877122,

whY rEnt-BUY! 3BR, 1.5BA, Den, New Carpet; Fenced back‑ yard. Grant/Campbell. Profes‑ sional Associates Realty: Tom Willsey 520‑370‑8816.

3Br 2.5Ba A/C, pool, new carpet, new showers, etc. Covered park‑ ing. Water & trash paid, lease, no pets, near Starpass. $850. 682‑ 7728.

fEmalE roommatES wantEd to live with a 23yo grad‑ uate student. 2bds available in 3bd 2ba home on 3rd St bike path. 10 minute bike ride to campus. $450 + utilities. nljacobs@email.‑ for more info/pictures

3Br 2Ba aVailaBlE August 6th. A/C, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1375/ month. 1901 N. Park. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. 3Brm 2Ba homE Completely re‑ modeled 2045sf Campbell & Glenn area Available Immediately $1295/mo. 520.240‑1212 4BEdroom $2300, 5BEdroom $2600, 2blocks to Eller. Extra parking, free pizza. 404‑8954. 4Br 2Ba aVailaBlE August 8th. Ceramic floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1200/ month. 1845 N. 1st. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. 5Bd/ 3Ba north of campus. 2blocks to Eller. Big rooms, lots and lots of parking. 933 Drach‑ man. 520‑404‑8954 5Br 3Ba w/pool available Au‑ gust 11th. Ceramic tile floors, dish‑ washer, washer/ dryer. $1900/ month. 819 E. Alturas. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. BEaUtifUl largE SpacioUS apartment. 2BD/ 1BA. Cathedral ceilings, walled yard. Close to UA. $650/mo and $650 security de‑ posit. Small animals accepted. Call Don at (520)551‑7898. June 1st. BikE to campUS IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520‑790‑0776 grant/ moUntain 4Bd 2ba, w/d, all appliances, hardwood floors, fireplace, big walled yard, storage, security alarm. Lease + deposit. $1380/mo. Available June. (520)275‑2546

two roommatES wantEd to share 3BD/2BA house with se‑ nior class female at UofA. Ten minute bike ride to campus. Fully furnished, W/D, basic cable, tv, and Wi‑Fi included. Large kitchen with all appliances includ‑ ing microwave. $450 plus utili‑ ties. Call 520.474.0632

BESt dEal! room at the hUB with t.V. all brand new furniture included, own bathroom. Seconds from Uofa. pool, hottub, BBQ, gYm, utilities, wifi, cable all included, living room with t.V., kitchen with all new appliances, washer & dryer. amythyst level with 4 other roommates all with own rooms. one year lease starts aug. 20, 2014 -aug. 2015. only $800.00 a month!!! in addition... frEE $100.00 chipotle & ViSa gift card with rental of this room. please contact kelly aSap

1604 E. BlacklidgE 2Br, A/C, dishwasher, fireplace, w/d hook‑ ups. $750/ month. Call 520‑798‑ 3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. 2Br 2Ba poliShEd concrete floors, fireplace, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $875/ month. 1650 E. Adelaide. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc.

Wildcast is the University of Arizona’s only weekly magazine show produced entirely by UA students. Wildcast is an upbeat show erected to inform the UA community on campus news, sports, and entertainment.


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Comics • Tuesday, April 22, 2014

The Daily Wildcat • 9



GEOS212: Introduction to Oceanography Summer Sessions (May, June or July)

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it a good idea to save Q Is calories (not eat) before going out to drink beer?


Rationing what you eat – or avoiding food altogether – may seem like a good idea based on the calories you are planning to drink in the form of alcohol. Beer, wine, and liquor have plenty of empty calories that you may be eager to offset by abstaining from food prior to a night out. The problem is, not only does this form of “saving calories” not work most of the time, it will very likely cost you many more calories in the long run. The reason? Drinking on an empty stomach increases the rate at which alcohol is absorbed into the bloodstream, and results in higher blood alcohol concentration (BAC) levels. When people become intoxicated, alcohol (especially hard liquor) can become easier to drink, since judgment and self-control, as well as sensory functions such as smell and taste, become impaired. Hungry drinkers also tend to make different types of decisions about food as evidenced by the kinds of late-night fare they crave: think pizza, burritos, burgers, and Sonoran hot dogs. As a result, drinking more high-calorie alcohol and eating fattier foods is often the cost of skipping out on that meal earlier in the day. If you are conscious about calories, consider eating a meal and moderating your alcohol intake from the get-go. This can still offer you many of the social benefits that people tend to associate with alcohol, but without the extra calories. If fact, moderating your alcohol intake will not only cost you fewer calories, but will likely offer other benefits (e.g. better decisions, fewer regrets, less money spent, a more enjoyable night out) as well. The pattern of skipping meals to get drunk faster or to avoid calories has been referred to by the media as “drunkorexia.” While not a clinical diagnosis, these habits can pose reasons for concern. For more info on nutrition services or to speak with a counselor at the UA Campus Health Service, call (520) 621-9202. Most UA Students Drink Less. Of all the alcohol consumed by UA students, 78% of students drink only 25% of the alcohol. (2013 Health & Wellness Survey, n=3,055)

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

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Tuesday, April 22, 2014 • Page 10

ARTS & Life

Editor: Tatiana Tomich (520) 621-3106

Depp’s latest film poses bleak questions BY ALEX GUYTON

The Daily Wildcat


he advancement of technology beyond the realm of human knowledge and control has taken the spotlight recently, first with “Her,” and now with “Transcendence,” the directorial debut of established cinematographer Wally Pfister. The concept of a rampant, self-aware artificial intelligence is fairly well-executed, especially in terms of character drama and emotion, but the more ludicrous plot elements break the veil of realism the movie needs. Dr. Will Caster (Johnny Depp) and his wife Evelyn (Rebecca Hall) are on the cusp of creating a self-aware and collective A.I., one that will possess more combined knowledge than every human being that ever walked the planet. After a presentation of the ideas to potential donors, Depp is shot by a member of Revolutionary Independence From Technology, an extremist organization against the creation of self-aware A.I. that is led by Bree (a ridiculously blondehaired Kate Mara.) The bullet didn’t seem to hit anything vital, as Caster is up and about literally the same night, as if getting shot was just minor hiccup in the day; this is a tell-tale example of some of this film’s jump in narrative logic. The bullet was radioactive, causing Caster to decline rapidly with only a month to live. In a last ditch effort to save him, Evelyn, with Will’s blessing, attempts to upload his consciousness to hard drives, a process which has previously been done with a monkey. After his death, and in one of the film’s well-executed, uncanny moments, Will comes online, his voice a crackle of words. Despite protests from family friend and fellow scientist Max (Paul Bettany) that this sentient being cannot possibly be her husband, Evelyn connects “Will” to the Internet. From this point, things escalate quickly, and the film explores tantalizing and dark consequences of the fusion

Alcon Enetertainment

of the hyper-intelligence of a computer mixed with the consciousness and will to survive of a living organism. “Will” begins making copies of himself (or is it ‘itself ’?) and discovers medical and scientific advancements in two years,

more and more intrusive, Evelyn’s pipe dream becomes an omnipresent, alwayson nightmare. The space of the movie feels less bright and more claustrophobic. This is where “Transcendence” operates best: On an emotional downward spiral. This is Pfister’s first time at the director’s helm. He has previously been the go-to director of photography for Nolan, director of “Inception” and “The Dark Knight” trilogy. His first foray into directing feels a lot like Nolan-lite. Hall, Cillian Murphy and Morgan Freeman have shown up in Nolan’s previous films and they all make an appearance here. It also comes as no surprise that “Transcendence” looks a lot like a Nolan film. Pfister didn’t shoot the film as director of photography, but he certainly had a big say in how the film looked. Where the film stumbles, and where Nolan’s do not, is the ability to accept the concepts. Nolan was able to make audiences go along with the concept that a man, dressing up as a bat, could exist in a society like our own. Pfister, on the other hand, while getting pretty close, isn’t quite able to maintain the realism. Once Will discovers nanobot technology, it pretty much becomes a free pass for the movie to do anything. Some developments seem realistic and extremely unnerving, some really push the limits of suspension of disbelief and some have no basis of realism whatsoever. For example, nanobots completely evaporate into the sky and disperse via rainwater. “Transcendence” does pose some bleak, hair-raising questions. However, the narrative trappings of this sciencefiction thriller do not hold up, and all the nanobots in the world can’t save it.

which were previously decades away. Will’s visage and voice come from every screen in Evelyn’s new living quarters, and she’s happy to be with what she feels is her husband, whatever the capacity. However, as Will goes down paths that are

Grade: C+ — Follow Alex Guyton @FilmandEDM

Who. What. Wear. Tory Hitchcock, undeclared freshman

What are you wearing today? I am wearing a long-sleeved dress and it’s a green-ish, blue-ish color. Why are you wearing this? It’s Easter, so I decided to dress nice. What spring trends are you excited to try out? High waisted shorts, maxi dresses and spring stuff like that. Who or what inspires your style? I like Jennifer Lawrence, so probably her. Do you have a favorite clothing store on University Boulevard? Grand Central Clothing because they have really nice clothing. Everything is really cute.

Garrett Jones,

Katie Bickell,

communications and journalism junior What are you wearing today? A long skirt and a black tank top. Why did you decided to wear this on a warm day? I just got back from a trip and all of my clothes were dirty, so I picked the skirt and the tank top just went with it. What spring trends are you excited to try out? I’m not really a trendy individual so whatever is easiest to put on in the morning, it’s going to happen. But I like spring time colors. Do you have favorite clothing store on University Boulevard? Urban Outfitters. Who is your #WomanCrushWednesday? The lead singer of The Pussycat Dolls, Nicole Scherzinger.

pre-pharmacy senior What are you wearing today? A shirt and shorts, just normal clothes. Do you usually dress up for class? It’s usually casual, like what I’m wearing today. What do you wear for a first date? Almost the same thing, but maybe pants and better shoes. Who or what inspires your style?

Random people that look nice. What do you like to see a girl wearing? Brighter and lighter colors that look light and free.

— Complied by Alicia Vega

You are not alone. SUVA students are different, creative and challenge the status quo. Call today to learn more about a university that’s as unique as you are. 520.325.0123 BA Interior Design, Illustration, Graphic Design, Landscape Architecture, Animation, Advertising & Marketing BFA Fine Arts, Photography MFA Painting and Drawing, Photography, Motion Arts

Accredited by The Higher Learning Commission (a commission of the North Central Association) • Transfer Credits Welcome


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Dealing with grief: The Dean of Students Office becomes ‘central hub’ in handling student deaths that...


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: Dealing with grief: The Dean of Students Office becomes ‘central hub’ in handling student deaths that...