THE DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899
THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 2015
IN THE NEWS Senate approves human trafﬁcking bill Few people lost jobs in Veterans Affairs scandal
VOLUME 108 • ISSUE 140
Climate survey ending BY LAUREN RENTERIA The Daily Wildcat
This spring semester, the UA became one of 60 public universities to partake in a national survey concerning sexual assault on campus. The climate survey, available until midnight today, emphasizes sexual assault
and misconduct both on and off campus with the goal of protecting the UA student body, said Jennifer Meyers Pickard , director of UA Strategic Initiatives and Communications. “The main goal of the survey is to improve the campus and find ways to make the university a safer place for the students,” Pickard said.
The sexual assault campus climate survey was made available to all UA students via email on April 3 , in time for Sexual Assault Awareness Month. On April 1 , the Daily Wildcat reported that reports of sexual assault on the UA campus have risen from 2011. 28 cases were reported in 2013, compared to
19 in 2012 and only four in 2011. The climate survey also includes questions about topics like stalking, online misconduct and information for students coping with sexual assault and related behavior. The survey was created by the Association of American
ASUA talks tuition
Putin increases forces near Ukraine according to U.S.
BY CHASTITY LASKEY The Daily Wildcat
Research suggests pesticide is harmful to bees
Arizona Town Hall, said there is a big gap between what most Arizonans want and what the state leadership is doing. “Students need to register and vote in the primaries,” she said. “Financing of education and transportation will not happen unless you vote.” Jordan Hibbs, a graduate student in science and technology policy at Arizona State University, attended the town hall. “It’s interesting how an average
ASUA senators discussed a resolution in regards to supporting DREAMers and their pursuit of higher education at last night’s weekly meeting. The resolution drafted by Associated Students of the University of Arizona President Issac Ortega supports offering resident tuition rates to Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals-approved youth in order to allow them increased access to higher education. Ortega said he submitted the resolution last week, but that this topic has actually become extremely relevant in the last 48 hours in light of an Arizona Board of Regents press release. The press release stated that during their business and finance committee meeting on May 4, where they will be setting final tuition rates for all three universities for the upcoming academic year, the regents will also be voting on a new policy providing 150 percent of resident tuition to all DACA-approved youth, according to Ortega. ASUA Sen. Michael Finnegan said he believes there’s a huge student momentum behind this. He added that all of the many students who spoke about this issue at the board’s interactive tuition hearing on Monday spoke in support for it. Finnegan said he’d appreciate it if senators would consider voting for it or at least thinking more about it. Ortega said this is huge, and that he thinks student government and students have been fighting for this for the last few years. The resolution, which explains the current situation that DACA-approved youth are
— The New York TImes
Baseball sees lead evaporate against ASU at Hi Corbett Field Page 14
Women’s golf wins Pac-12 Championship
COURTESY OF KATHLEEN KITAGAWA
A FOURDAY town hall took place at Casino Del Sol Resort, where citizens discussed the issue of state transportation. Conversation regarding the issue ranged from transportation funding to the potholes that plague the city of Tucson.
Road conditions, infrastructure discussed at AZ public forum Town hall meeting held to discuss the limitations, future of statewide transportation issues BY AMBER WHITE
The Daily Wildcat
Hubble launch celebrates its 25th birthday Page 12
OPINIONS In 2016, roll up your ballot and smoke it Page 4
QUOTE TO NOTE “This is perhaps why Disney should stop hiring sociopaths for lawyers who can only get an erection by destroying the creative commons, but I digress” —Tom Johnson OPINIONS - 4
Arizona citizens gathered at Casino Del Sol Resort for the 106th Arizona Town Hall from Sunday to Wednesday with hopes of addressing the state of Arizona’s current transportation. Panels consisted of transportation experts, high school and college students as well as representatives from agencies such as the Arizona Department of Transportation. City council members and legislators
were also present for the discussion. On Monday, people discussed why transportation matters, how transportation relates to the economy, what we need to start looking for in the future of Arizona and what the strengths and challenges of Arizona’s transportation system are today. On the second day, there were discussions about how to finance the needs for transportation and how to adapt for the needs of transportation in the future. Tara Jackson, president of the
Using solar power to race go-karts BY AMBER WHITE
The Daily Wildcat
High school students from across the state will be given the chance to race their hand-built solar-powered go-karts at “Racing the Sun” on Saturday. Molly Gilbert, director of the University and Community Engagement at Tech Parks Arizona, said the UA started this program about four years ago in the 20112012 school year to connect the community to solar and engage high school students with business and
science, technology, engineering and mathematics skills. In addition, the UA also has some strong programs, like Renewable Energy Network, that are associated with solar and renewable energy, so the competition is a good way to highlight the university’s strengths. Brenda Hough, community outreach coordinator of Tech Parks Arizona, said Tech Parks Arizona ordered the parts for the go-karts and then had them delivered to the schools. “We get all the teams together and
COURTESY OF STEVE BRACAMONTE
THE “RACING THE SUN” event gives high schoolers from across the state the chance to create their own go-karts. The teams will gather Saturday to race their karts.
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INSIDE: pages 5-10
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2 • The Daily Wildcat
News • Thursday, April 23, 2015
Transportation from page 1
person in Arizona can hear how valuable transportation is to our infrastructure and Arizona’s economy,” Hibbs said. “We need to value our transportation systems in Arizona.” Mary Grier, vice chair of the training committee at town hall and a retired lawyer, said she feels the town hall is important because it gives people from all over Arizona the experience of coming together and having a civil and courteous discussion about the issues they disagree on to come up with a unified solution. “The students and younger generations have a real interest in making sure the transportation system that is going to serve them will be there,” Jackson said. Transportation can take a long time to get the money for and to build, but it is also directly related to the economy and quality of life. A major point of discussion was how places in Tucson and rural areas suffer from pot holes and inadequate structures that are not being addressed. “The most important issues identified were a lack of funding, leadership and understanding in the general public,” Grier said. On the last day of the discussion, a key priority was getting more sustainable funding for transportation. According to the report for transportation in Arizona, it is underfunded by billions of dollars and delayed plans and investments have resulted in higher costs. — Follow Amber White @Dailywildcat
from page 1
in, points out that ASUA’s mission “is to serve, engage and empower the student body through advocacy and the provision of programs and resources.” ASUA Sen. Joshua Wexler, who said he loved the discussion, pointed out that the board of regents is voting on 150 percent of resident tuition, while this resolution says that they support 100 percent of resident tuition. “The reason behind it is, to be quite honest, you either fall on one side of the fence or the other,” Ortega said. The 150 percent was a middle ground that the regents decided upon, and some of the numbers flowing around have been 200 and 300 percent, according to Ortega, who said 150 percent is what’s
Gone to the dogs BY Terrie Brianna The Daily Wildcat
National Lost Dog Awareness Day is being celebrated today with the purpose of celebrating the reunion of pet owners and their dogs, as well as bringing attention to lost dogs and the care they receive. According to the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals’ website, every year, approximately 3.9 million dogs are taken into animal shelters nationwide and 1.2 million dogs are euthanized, 1.4 million dogs are adopted and only 542,000 dogs return to their owners. From 2013 to 2014, the No Kill Pima County shelter alone received 10,500 strays, according to Marcie Velen. This figure does not include strays that were received by the Humane Society or dogs that were never brought into a shelter. The Pima Animal Care Center, according to Justin Gallick, took in 15,887 dogs — 8,369 of them were strays — in 2014. Out of these 15,887 dogs, 1,657 were found by their rightful owners. Yadira Villarreal, a film and television sophomore, is the owner of Mia, a terrier mix who was born a few months ago. “I am pretty sure I talk to my dog more than I should,” Villarreal said. “She starts crying when she thinks I’ve gone to sleep without her. … It’s amazing how much you can learn about a dog in just a month. I immediately fell in love with Mia. … I’ve been a dog person my whole life. … Luckily, I’ve never lost a dog, but I imagine I would be devastated.” Mia is Villarreal’s first puppy that she has taken full responsibility for
considered at cost. “[The] 150 percent is a step in the right direction, but I really do think that all these students deserve to have at least in-state tuition,” Ortega said. Ortega encouraged senators to consider themselves and what grants, scholarships or loans they possibly have, and that DACA students aren’t allowed any of those and have to pay full out-ofstate tuition. At the meeting ASUA senators also discussed a Homeless Bill of Rights Resolution, which ASUA Executive Vice President Jordan Allison said was sent in by a community homeless activist who has sent it throughout the community. Multiple senators said they were concerned about the strong and ambiguous language used throughout the bill, how vague certain statements throughout
Jesus Barrera //The Daily Wildcat
Communication junior Shawn Strunk walks his 5-month-old Siberian husky named Selah on Monday morning near the Arizona State Museum. Strunk said he likes to walk his dog in the mornings along the UA Mall.
on her own. She said if Mia went missing, she would be restless until she found her. “Any day that raises awareness about taking better care of your dog is worth it to me,” Villarreal said. “I believe it’s unfair of some owners to not take responsibility. … For example, you’ll see dogs tied to trees, … isolated.” Although Villarreal said she has had several dogs, she has never lost a pet. “I do know what it is like to have a dog pass away, and I can imagine that losing a dog … would feel the same way,” she added. Breyden Main, a deaf studies freshman, is the owner of five
and potentially illegal. “But I don’t think the correct response for a senate class is for us to say that we support the right by whatever means necessary to help fix these problems.”
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outline what the competition is, what the requirements are, and we help the teams along the way to make sure they are doing what they need to do to compete on race day,” Hough said. It takes about 500 to 600 hours of work to build a kart. Some of the high school teams have standard carts and others have modified carts. This competition has grown from three high schools in the first year to 13 high schools this year. “We’re seeing teachers take this and embed it into a curriculum in their classroom to provide an educational opportunity for students in high school to take what they are learning in the classroom and apply it,” Gilbert said. Steve Bracamonte, a math teacher at Tucson High Magnet School, leads a team as they work on their go-kart. This is the first year that Tucson High has been involved in the race, and they said they want to make the necessary improvements and get the correct materials for next year. In the race, the student driver will be measured based on how far they go in a 20-minute time frame. “You can’t just continue to make mistakes,” Bracamonte said. “You try to get it as close to being error-free the first time around.” Jesus Ortega, a junior at Tucson High Magnet School, is a part of the racing team working to construct the go-kart from the axles to the steering. “We actually have to come up with a plan and develop skills about physics and math,” Ortega said. “The best part of this whole project was spending time with guys that I don’t know and making new friends.” Alex Silva, a physics teacher at Tucson High Magnet School, also supervises the students building the go-kart. He said he had never heard about this race until this year. The raw materials purchased amounted to about $500 or $600. “This is way more affordable for us to participate in compared to other competitions with engineering,” Silva said. “We’ve gotten a little creative, like our seat was just a broken student’s chair.” Silva said that he likes working with the kids and trying to optimize their kart to be the fastest, the most efficient or both. The race will be held Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The event is free and open to the public.
Chastity Laskey/The Daily Wildcat
ATT CH ER
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1. “If I lost my dog, I would make signs because
that’s what everybody else does. I’d also probably ask around, because knowing my neighbors, they’d probably have him because he’s so cute. If I found one, I would put up signs, but I probably would take my time, because I’d spend more time playing with it. Also, post on Facebook.” — Elena Ganev, a sophomore studying biology and physiology. 2. “If I lost my animal, I would do anything I could to get it back. Like, ask around and try and find a place where I think it’d go. If I found a dog, I would try my best to return it, try to reach out and then take it to a place where someone could find it, like a dog shelter.” — James Hattel, a chemical engineering freshman. 3. “I would cry. My first reaction would be to panic and cry. Then, I would look everywhere for her and make posters. If I found someone else’s, I would go around my neighborhood and ask.” — Angelica Ortiz, a pre-physiology freshman. 4. “I would put up posters and maybe put it on social media. If I found someone else’s, I would probably do the same thing to find its owner.” — Rene Jones, an engineering freshman. 5. “I’d probably post flyers all around campus and do everything I could to find him. If I found [one], I’d go and take it to the pound, probably.” — Ricardo Carrillo, a public health sophomore.
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from page 1
— Compiled by Chastity Laskey and photos by Sydney Richardson
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Universities, and five questions are campus specific. Pickard said any new measures will not be determined until the results of the survey are collected, and that full participation of students would help come up with an effective form of action. While this is the first survey of its kind, Pickard said the UA plans on implementing something similar in the coming years, including potentially a UA-specific survey based on how well students take to this year’s survey.
Associated Students of the University of Arizona Sen. Michael Finnegan, second from right, speaks during ASUA Senate’s weekly meeting on Wednesday in the Student Union Memorial Center. The meeting focused on the issue of DREAMers and their ability to attend college.
the bill were and how they could possibly refer to illegal activities. “I think we can all agree that every single one of these points is a valid, legitimate issue that homeless people face,” Wexler said, warning senators to be cautious of points that are ambitious
pounds. “It’s very sad … when dogs get euthanized because animal centers can’t find homes for them, but these shelters are working within their limits and can get full easily,” Ceballos said. “I think the only way to stop animal centers from euthanizing dogs is to get people to volunteer at shelters and adopt their pets from there.” Ceballos, who has lost a dog in the past, added that she was afraid of what would happen to her pet and that, unfortunately, she was never able to find him again.
from page 1
u “What would yo st do if you had lo nd u fo r an animal o a lost animal?”
dogs, but personally favors Spira, a Rottweiler who has been with him for quite some time now. “I lost her one time when she decided to go chase javelinas,” Main said, recounting an experience he had with Spira. “It was really scary; … I literally ran around the whole yard and into all of the bushes. … I was freaked out for a good half hour until she came back.” According to Elizabeth Ceballos, an anthropology sophomore, National Lost Dog Awareness Day can be very helpful because people don’t always know what to do in case their dog gets lost or they find a lost dog. She hopes that this increase in awareness can lead to less lost dogs in shelters and
Bringing awareness to lost dogs in Tucson, the world
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Thursday, April 23, 2015
Police Beat BY amber white
The Daily Wildcat
“Show a little respect”
A UA student was found lying face down on the ground next to a bush near the Architecture building on the morning of April 12. A University of Arizona Police Department officer noticed the man face down and loudly snoring. After approaching the man, the officer found it difficult to wake him. Another UA officer removed the man’s wallet from his shorts and discovered he was 19 years old. In order to wake him up, a Tucson Fire Department paramedic gave him a sternum rub. After waking up, the man started having mood swings. He had a strong smell of alcohol coming from his whole body, as well as hiccups and slurred speech. The man wanted to leave the scene, but the paramedics wouldn’t let him. The man then told the officer to “show a little respect.” The student was taken to a patrol car and given a ride back to Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall, where he lived. The UAPD officer contacted the man again that night; the man said he was in better shape than earlier. The officer arrested the man on charges of minor in possession of alcohol and took him to Pima County Jail. The man apologized for his behavior earlier and said, “This was good for me. I needed this.”
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There’s no place like home
A UAPD officer was called to Yavapai Residence Hall about a man who was intoxicated on April 12 at 4:33 a.m. When the officer arrived at the residence hall, workers from University Emergency Medical Services and TFD were already trying to evaluate the man, who was sitting in the center of the room in a chair. He had slurred speech and an odor of alcohol coming from his breath. He admitted to drinking earlier that evening. The officer observed the man having trouble answering questions from TFD officials and not being able to balance himself when standing up. The man continued to try to stand up but was unsuccessful. The man also kept repeating, “I just want to go home,” even though he was already in his room. After TFD officials cleared him, the student was put in the care of a friend for the night. The officer spoke with the man, and he claimed to be drinking earlier but did not remember where. He was cited for minor in possession of alcohol. The man asked, “Why did you stop me?” He then went to sleep.
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Thursday, April 23, 2015 • Page 4 Editor: Jacquelyn Oesterblad firstname.lastname@example.org (520) 621-3192 twitter.com/dailywildcat
You’d have to be high to oppose legalization BY Martin Forstrom The Daily Wildcat
he nationwide campaign to legalize marijuana is clearly gaining steam. When Colorado and Washington legalized in 2012, they breached a profound taboo in American society and opened the doors for other states to start to follow suit — that is, assuming that their willingness to let their states be lab rats for the nation didn’t cause massive societal breakdown. Of course, legalization has done no such thing. Instead, as predicted, it has created tens of millions of dollars of tax revenue for Colorado and Washington, which is earmarked for use in K-12 education, among other things. According to The Huffington Post, legalization in Colorado has spurred economic growth and profoundly reduced incarceration, two benefits that Arizona desperately needs. In 2014, Oregon (which failed to pass a similar law in 2012), Alaska and the District of Columbia joined the party and legalized recreational use of marijuana. This reflects a rapidly shifting public perception of the plant. According to a Pew Research Center study, 63 percent of Republican millennials support legalizing the drug. Support is even higher among Democrats, of course. Americans on the whole consider alcohol to be more dangerous than marijuana for one’s health (a notion supported by medical science). An even greater number of states — perhaps more than five — will vote on ballot initiatives for marijuana legalization modeled after Washington’s and Colorado’s in 2016. Arizona will likely be among those states. This should come as no surprise because, despite the strong Republican bent of the state, Arizonans, like Alaskans, have a deep libertarian streak. It is deeply disappointing that no state legislature has managed to pass marijuana legalization given the massive success it has been for states whose citizens legalized, but given the geriatric and cowardly natures of many of our politicians, ballot initiatives are clearly the way to go — especially in Arizona, where we would otherwise have no hope of legalization in the near future. On Friday, supporters in Arizona filed a ballot proposal with the Secretary of State that would establish a law largely modeled after Colorado’s, which is good news because it is generally considered the more liberal of the two original states’ laws. “Under the initiative, adults 21 and older could possess up to 1 ounce of marijuana and grow up to six plants in their homes without obtaining licenses, as long as the plants are in a secure area,” according to The Arizona Republic. Moreover, the law would establish a 15 percent tax on the drug to fund full-day kindergarten and public health initiatives. This ballot proposal represents an enormous step forward for a movement that, just weeks ago, had splintered and was in danger of falling into utter disarray due to infighting in the medical marijuana dispensary business. “Even if two campaigns could each pull in enough donor money to pay for the hundreds of thousands of signatures that would need to be gathered, the presence of two similar measures on the ballot would probably mean trouble for both,” writes Ray Stern for Phoenix New Times on April 8, highlighting the importance of the reconciliation between the competing factions. With this major disaster averted, collecting the 150,642 signatures necessary is the last hurdle to getting legalization on the ballot and should not be a problem. However, there are still substantial challenges for this important movement to overcome to become a reality. “Polls show marijuana legalization support runs 50-50 in Arizona, at best,” Stern writes. “The 2010 medical-marijuana initiative put on the ballot by the MPP passed by a mere 4,341 votes out of nearly 1.7 million cast.” Given the rate at which support for legalization is increasing — and that Democratic voters will be out in greater numbers than in 2014, when every initiative, even in deep-red Alaska, outperformed its polling numbers and passed — I suspect that the “yes” side can pick up the percentage or two it needs to get this initiative passed by November 2016. Arizona cannot afford to let this opportunity pass it by. The increase in tax revenues, specifically for health and education spending, and, perhaps even more important, the much-needed reduction in incarceration for something most Americans recognize is less harmful than alcohol would be a boon to the state, and I trust that we will stand true to our libertarian streak and make marijuana legalization law. —Martin Forstrom is a senior studying sociology and Latin American studies. Follow him @martinforstrom
Copyright law went wrong BY Tom Johnson
The Daily Wildcat
s you may have heard, Robin Thicke and Pharell Williams lost their copyright lawsuit on the song “Blurred Lines,” with the court ruling that it was too similar to Marvin Gaye’s “Got To Give It Up.” At first, one might feel a sense of schadenfreude that the crap-mongers of this creepy rape-anthem are getting their just desserts. But this is dangerous for so very many reasons. As the Electronic Frontier Foundation has noted, the similarities alleged between the two songs are incredibly general and sets a dangerous precedent. Many artists use pastiche, which is the “crime” Thicke and Pharell are accused of, all the time. Weird Al, for instance, uses it in a lot on his non-parody songs, like how “Ringtone” was a pastiche of Queen’s style, and “Dare To Be Stupid” has been called “The best Devo song ever made.” Traditionally, copyright is imagined as not being based on a specific idea, which
on Mickey & friends, which is ironic due to Disney’s own heavy use of the public domain for its works. This is perhaps why Disney should stop hiring sociopaths for lawyers who can only get an erection by destroying the creative commons, but I digress. All of these efforts will destroy the ability of people to build on works to make their own creative masterpieces. So, what can we do? There’s a bill going through Congress called the “Public Domain Enhancement Act” that would make it easier for orphan works (copyrighted materials whose original owners have died) to fall into the public domain. And, of course, there’s always the possibility of challenging the “Blurred Lines” precedent in the courts, so keep an eye out on that. We have to do something about the fencing-off of creativity via copyright. Otherwise, the future of the ability of creators to build on others will be a boot stamping on a human dream forever.
“feel” and “tone” presumably falls under, but rather how that idea is expressed, i.e. the specific words and melody of a song. This ruling takes a giant steaming dump on that idea. Imagine if this criteria were expanded to cinema: How many films would be nixed due to being knockoffs of “Alien” or “The Terminator” or “Star Wars”? It’s all part of a larger problem of the way in which the entertainment industry is destroying people’s ability to use material under copyright law, including the ongoing rollback of the public domain. The public domain has been pushed back many times, most recently under the Sonny Bono Copyright Term Extention Act and the Copyright Act of 1976. Because of these acts, nothing has gone into the public domain since 2010. If the terms of copyright were at their pre ’76 levels, “Superman,” “The Cat In The Hat,” “Atlas Shrugged,” Bugs Bunny and Mickey Mouse would be in public domain, free for anybody to use and expand upon. Instead, we see each of these bought and owned by individual companies. Much of this rollback has been due to greedy IP holders trying to keep their hold on their intellectual property, and especially Disney trying to keep a hold
— Tom Johnson is a film & television studies junior. Follow him @tbok1992
Money endangers voting BY Maddy Bynes The Daily Wildcat
ast week was monumental for campaigning around the country. Not only did Hillary Rodham Clinton and Marco Rubio announce their 2016 presidential bids, but those running for Tucson City Council also announced their hopes for the 2015 election. Attending the kick-off parties, it is easy to see that the one thing on candidates’ minds is their campaign coffer. Campaign spending has become a dark topic in American politics. In 2014, the U.S. election system can expect to see $3.67 billion spent, according to the Center for Responsive Politics. This is substantially more than in the 2010 election. Both parties are responsible for the insane increase in the amount of spending. According to OpenSecrets.org, Democrats spent $735,995,228 on 2014 Congressional races when the Republicans spent $901,505,146. The Republicans spent more, but by less than $200 million, which is one of the reasons for the Republican win
in 2014. The worst part is these numbers are not even close to the actual amount spent in the election. Super PACs, coming from a Supreme Court case SpeechNow.org v. Federal Election Commission, are groups that can raise unlimited political sums for candidates, as long as the PAC and the candidates are not in communication. Not only are Super PACs contributing to campaign over spending, but dark money — allowed by the infamous Citizen’s United Supreme Court case — has also been increasingly influential in politics. Of the dark money spent in 2014, the Republican Party spent 69 percent of it, according to Russ Choma with the CRP. Dark money and money from Super PACs is more likely to fund attack ads than money raised from candidates themselves, according to the Boston Globe. However, The New York Times says the money also goes to
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.
tracking their opponent’s progress. This means candidates are increasingly spending more time tracking each other and less time talking about real issues. It is clear to see that dark money and Super PACs are harming the integrity of the political system as a whole, but especially in Tucson. Tucson has been long known as the blue spot in the red state, but Pima County is still contested by Republicans, who hold 13 percent of its registered voters for the state. Southern Arizona, especially Congressional District 2 (one of the most contested districts in the United States), has seen an increased amount of dark money in recent elections. In 2014, Americans for Prosperity spent over $3 million to run attack campaign ads in Tucson and Phoenix. All in all, it is a scary time when money can buy political leaders. Super PACs and dark money have been buying attack ads, which are
In 2014, the U.S. election system can expect to see $3.67 billion spent
the bane of everyone’s existence during campaign season. These ads make people think politics is ugly and dirty. Often, people running for office truly want to help, but integrity can be easily swayed by the prospects of money. Elections should not have this kind of spending; however, it is especially easy to avoid in local races. Candidates, out of responsibility to their constituency, should disclose who all spent money on their campaign. We, as constituents, should pay attention to their disclosure. Often where the money comes from is more influential than the policies and platforms it is going to. It is time to stop dark money. It is time to stop Super PACs. It won’t be stopped through legislation; the only way to stop it is to get out and vote. Be informed this campaign season about your candidate of choice and who, besides their constituents, has their ear.
— Maddy Bynes is a junior studying political science and history. Follow her @madelinebynes
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Thursday, April 23, 2015
LIVING WILD! SPRING 2015 5
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
By: Carrie Hardesty, MEd, CHES Campus Health Service
Getting enough sleep each night is just plain awesome for your emotional and physical health. So what really goes on while we sleep? A lot. Here are 3 of the many cool things that happen while we sleep: 1. MEMORIES ARE STORED. The brain forms new memories, consolidates older ones, and makes connections between older and more recent memories. This helps us to store the new information we received and enables us to better recall it later.
2. IMMUNE SYSTEM IS BOOSTED. The production of certain proteins (which helps fight disease) increase while we sleep. Many studies have shown that sleep deprivation leads to a decrease in white blood cell count (cells that are integral to our immune system defense and response). Get-
Stress is part of our everyday lives. Learn to manage it better with these tips: • Make choices about what you can and can’t control. • Keep your commitments realistic. • Learn relaxation techniques: deep breaths, progressive relaxation, etc. (See below!) • Laugh! It decreases stress-related hormones, and increases endorphins. • Learn to say “no.” • Try to stay organized and keep up with your school work.
FeeLiNg oVerWheLMeD aND WaNt to taLk? Contact Counseling and Psych Services at
that haPPeN WhiLe YoU sLeeP
ting enough sleep plays an important role in our ability to fight off, fight, and recover from infections and illnesses.
of sleep per night. In a perfect world, you would sleep until you wake up on your own (without the assistance of
get gooD sLeeP
3. APPETITE IS REGULATED Hormones have an effect on our feelings of fullness and hunger. As a result, not getting enough sleep can lead to weight gain, in part due to late night snacks and meals. Experts recommend getting between IKJ hours
• Improves stress management • Sharpens concentration & memory • Boosts immune system • Enhances emotional & physical health • Increases energy
• Engage in regular physical activity • Avoid late-day caffeine & nicotine • Keep regular waking & bedtime hours • Sleep in a dark, quiet room • Keep naps short (45 minutes or less)
hoW VisitiNg the reC CeNter BeNeFits YoU
By Erin Schrey, Fitness & Wellness Intern
At Campus Recreation, there are many ways that you can participate and become more involved within the UA community. Through intramurals, group ﬁtness classes, the challenge course, and frequent visits to the weight room, Campus Rec offers many outlets to get engaged and stay ﬁt. Studies have shown that people who work out on a regular basis have better memories, reaction times, and concentration, helping to improve grades and test scores. Working out increases self-confidence and selfimage—think about how great you feel after a hardy workout. Working out also has proven to increase energy and endurance (those long days may not seem to drag on if you fit in a workout). Exercise reduces stress and anxiety through diminishing electrical activity in tense muscles as well as releasing more endorphins than it regularly would.
an alarm clock). But since we don’t live in a perfect world, try these tips to help you sleep better!
Students who participate in recreational activities such as intramural sports show additional benefits as well. Those students are more likely to show engagement academically as well as being more involved in Campus Life and activities.1 This participation provides a sense of belonging to a community as well as an outlet to open friendships, which are both critical components to retention and persistence of students.1 1
Relationship of Intramural Participation to GPA and Retention in First-Time-in-College Students. (2014). In Recreational Sports Journal (1st ed., Vol. 38). Corvallis, Oregon: NIRSA.
WHAT’S INSIDE: 3 Cool Things That Happen While You Sleep ...........................5 Cope with Stress ..........................5 How Visiting the Rec Center Benefits You .................................5 Snacks: The Good, Bad & Ugly .....6 Choosing the Right Sunscreen .....6 Good Drugs Gone Bad ..................6 What Resilient People Do Differently...............................6 Quiz: Take Your Relationship’s Temperature.........6 What’s Your Fitness Personality?......................7 Fitness Faux Pas ...........................7 Healthy U Interactive ...................7 Teamwork Makes the Dream Work.................................8 SexTalk .........................................8 Red Cup Q&A ...............................8 Group Fitness... Find the Class that Fits You Best .........................9 Fueling Your Workout ..................9
LIVING WILD! SPRING 2015 WILDCAT EDITION Editors: Lee Ann M. Hamilton, Carrie Hardesty & Tara Watson Art Direction: Andrew J. Maghielse Layout Design: Cynthia M. Callahan
FOR MORE LIVING WILD! VISIT:
CAMPUS HEALTH CAMPUS RECREATION
6 • LIVING WILD! SprING 2015
Thursday, April 23, 2015
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
sNaCks: ChoosiNg the right sUNsCreeN the good, Bad, &
By Jaclyn Pryor, Aquatics Coordinator
and help prevent early signs of skin aging? Sunscreen is an important tool in the fight against skin cancer. Choosing the right sunscreen can help reduce the risk of skin cancer and early skin aging caused by the sun. When
Looking for the right sunscreen to give you the most protection this summer? Did you know that some sunscreens can prevent sunburn, reduce your risk of getting skin cancer,
choosing your sunscreen, the American Academy of Dermatology recommends choosing one with a label that states: SPF 30 or higher, Broad Spectrum (protects against UVA & UVB rays), and Water Resistant for up to 40-80 minutes.
H O W T O S E LECT A
UGLY By: Sarah Marrs, RDN Campus Health Service
Choosing the right sunscreen can help reduce the risk of skin cancer and early skin aging caused by the sun.
SUNSCREEN IS AN IMPORTANT TOOL
Americans will be diagnosed with skin cancer in their lifetime.
in the fight against skin cancer, including melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer.
The American Academy of Dermatology recommends consumers choose a sunscreen which states on the label:
Healthy snacks are essential for busy college students. They provide opportunities to eat health-promoting foods throughout the day while keeping your appetite in check! Here are a few quick and healthy snack ideas:
S P F 3 0 O R H IG H E R Brand X
Means a sunscreen protects the skin from ultraviolet A (UVA) and ultraviolet B (UVB) rays, both of which can cause cancer.
THE GOOD… • Whole grain crackers and hummus • Greek yogurt drizzled with honey • Apple slices and natural peanut butter • Cherry tomatoes or grapes and string cheese • Homemade trail mix: 1 cup cheerios, 1/4 cup raisins, 1/4 cup nuts • 5 small pretzels with 1 Babybel® cheese • Whole grain toast and peanut butter with 1 cup low-fat or fatfree milk This list is by no means exhaustive. Use your imagination to create your own snack favorites. As with everything, moderation is the key to smart snacking. If you are going to indulge in not-so-healthy snacks, eat a smaller amount and not very often.
THE BAD & UGLY… • Sweets and desserts such as doughnuts, cookies, ice cream, candy, or chocolate bars • Muffins or pastries • Sugary cereals or pop-tarts • High fat foods such as potato chips, french fries, or other fried foods • Highly processed foods such as microwave chicken nuggets or pizza rolls
BR O A D S P E C T R U M
SPF 30 Broad Spectrum
WAT E R R E S IS TA N T
water resistant (40 minutes)
For up to 40 or 80 minutes. Sunscreen can no longer claim to be waterproof or sweatproof.
6.0 FL OZ (180 ML)
ONE OUNCE OF SUNSCREEN, enough to fill a shot glass, is considered the amount needed to cover the exposed areas of the body. To learn more visit SpotSkinCancer.org
gooD DrUgs goNe BaD
By: Christi Clauson, MPH and Melanie Fleck, MPH, CHES, Campus Health Service
Check out this table for drugs commonly misused by UA students
You’ve probably heard a story of a friend using someone else’s Adderall to help them study. Or maybe you have used pain pills that were from a family member’s medicine cabinet. Both of these scenarios describe an issue that is impacting college students on The University of Arizona campus: prescription drug misuse. Your health is important. Eat well, exercise, and get enough sleep! Share concerns about your concentration, anxiety, stress, and pain with your doctor. The take-away message? They are professionals that can make sure you’re receiving the correct prescription and dosage that’s right for you.
What resiLieNt PeoPLe Do DiFFereNtLY By: Gale Welter Coleman, MS, RD, CSSD, CSCS, Campus Health Service
Resilient people take setbacks and adversity in stride. It’s not that they have less misfortune; they just cope more effectively and bounce back faster. How do they do that? We can all become more resilient, regardless of our upbringing or current circumstances. A few factors that contribute to resiliency are:
Build and nurture relationships with family and friends; create a support network. Develop a sense of purpose and
Quiz: take Your relationship’s
teMPeratUre By: Megan McKendry, MPH, Oasis Program Violence Prevention Coordinator
related goals; focus on the big picture; make every day meaningful. Challenge assumptions. Negative or inaccurate thoughts about ourselves, others, or the future keep us stuck. Learn from experience. Develop flexibility as you learn. Practice kindness, to yourself and others. Develop positive self-talk. Take care of yourself, physically,
Is your relationship’s temperature a thriving 98.6 degrees? When it comes to love, we all have ups and downs. But certain symptoms may require a check-up. Answer these questions to assess the health of your love connection.
are you afraid to say no to your partner, or do you say yes to avoid an argument?
Does your partner blame you for their behavior or problems in general?
Does your partner’s jealousy prevent you from seeing friends or doing things you enjoy?
mentally, and emotionally. Daily habits count: sleep, eating well, moving, and keeping stress low all make you more able to cope with challenges. Seek out resources for help when needed. Need guidance or coaching to help develop your resiliency? Check out the resources at UA Counseling and Psych Services.
Does your partner check up on you by looking at your phone or email without your permission?
Do you feel trapped in the relationship?
DIAGNOSIS: If you answered “yes” to any of these questions, you may be experiencing emotional abuse. Even the littlest relationship ailment – the kind of situation that makes you feel weird or uneasy – is a big enough deal to get checked out. The UA Campus Health Service’s Oasis Program Against Sexual Assault and Relationship Violence is here to help. Visit our website or call (520) 6262051 to learn more or schedule an appointment.
Thursday, April 23, 2015
LIVING WILD! SPRING 2015 7
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
Fitness Personality? C. To spend time alone and reflect while getting in a good workout.
i FiND groUP ProJeCts to Be: A. Fun because I get to socialize with lots of people B. Not too bad if I am working with close friends C. The worst – I’d much rather do the work on my own
the resULts Tally up your score to find which letter has the most answers and discover your Fitness Personality.
WheN i Visit the gYM, i PreFer: A. Working out with a group, in a class setting B. Exercising with a buddy for motivation, support, and entertainment C. Spending time alone, doing my own routine
MY FaVorite tiMe to go to the gYM is: A. At night when it’s packed. B. In the middle of the day so my friends and I can work out together C. During the morning or when it’s slow and quiet.
it’s FriDaY Night aND i’M goiNg to sPeND the eVeNiNg: A. Dancing the night away and meeting lots of new people B. Having a game night with a small group of friends C. Catching up on my favorite TV shows or reading a good book.
What’s YoUr reasoN For WorkiNg oUt? A. To socialize and meet new people in an upbeat environment B. To catch up with my friends and learn from others.
Mostly A’s You are a social butterfly!
Sounds like being around people and friends is your motivation for working out. You will most likely enjoy the 68 new and exciting classes on Campus Rec’s Spring 2014 Group Fitness Schedule. Classes like Zumba, Spinning, Muscle Pump, and Piyo offer a chance to socialize while you sweat. It’s a great opportunity to let loose and enjoy your workout. You would love the gym around 5pm when it’s packed.
Mostly B’s Sounds like you enjoy being around your buddies! A small group activity would suit your fitness personality because you enjoy working out with friends, chatting while lifting, and having a little bit of downtime. We suggest small group training or buddy training to fit your workout personality. You would most likely enjoy the gym in the early afternoon. Mostly C’s You enjoy working solo, and that’s great! You have the motivation to get yourself to the gym and workout. You enjoy the personal time and use the workout as a way to escape the chaos of campus and de-stress. Personal training fits your fitness personality due to the one-onone setting and attention. You would most likely enjoy the gym in the early morning, before everyone else arrives.
FitNess FaUX Pas
By: Lexie Cooper, Student Coordinator for Fitness
When it comes to the DOs and DON’Ts of exercise, there are many misconceptions:
When Should I Eat? Exercise on an empty stomach in order to burn more fat. Wrong! Exercisers who eat a small, 150-calorie jump-start meal an hour or two before working out have a significantly higher fat-burning rate for as long as 24 hours compared to those who ate post-workout. (International Journal of Sports Nutrition and Exercise Metabolism)
Do I Need to Work out with a Buddy? Having a workout partner will increase your exercise frequency. Maybe! Depending on your partner, you may actually work out harder when you are alone. The key is finding the right partner! Find someone who will keep you focused and who will not be a distraction. (Santa Clara University)
Do I Need Rest Days? Wait 24 hours between workouts. Wrong! The general rule is to wait 48 hours to recover after each type of workout to let your muscles rebuild and get stronger. More than 72 hours of rest may be needed to recover from hard workouts, especially for beginners.
has Never Been so rewarding By: Allison Brown, Assistant Director, Fitness & Wellness Earn points and get prizes for working out, attending wellness events, or simply making healthy choices! HealthyU Interactive is an exciting new program at Campus Rec for students and University employees designed to support your fitness and wellness goals. The fun, engaging, interactive tools help guide you to better habits and health. HealthyU offers access to dynamic leader boards, nutrition and fitness tracking, fun games, and
your own customized fitness guidance plan. With each interaction, you earn reward points that can be redeemed for prizes in the online store. This program, accessible by web or mobile app for quick reporting, is designed to get you excited about fitness and wellness. There are numerous fun challenges ready for you to take on – like the Smart Moves Challenge – to help you reach your fitness and wellness goals.
8 • LIVING WILD! Spring 2015
Thursday, April 23, 2015
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
Makes the Dream Work, Right? How many times have you been working on a group project that isn’t going well or played on a team that doesn’t function well on the field? Group development theory is one of those concepts that is present in everyday life, but is rarely addressed. Through guided teambuilding activities, you can learn new tricks to help your team improve their performance. Want your team to work together better? Try this following activity to build stronger group communication skills:
Eyes, Mouth, Body Equipment: A variety of objects (balls, stuffed animals, etc.) Instructions: Divide the group into smaller groups of three. Each person in the group is assigned a role: eyes (can see, but cannot move or talk), mouth (can speak but cannot
Q. Whenever I get my period, it’s sort of comforting, knowing that I’m not pregnant. My boyfriend and I use condoms to avoid pregnancy. What happens when you go on the pill? I heard that some women don’t have periods at all when they are on the pill. If I don’t have that monthly “sign,” how am I going to know that I’m actually not pregnant?
325-1554 | 5045 E. Speedway 888-1000 | 7745 N. Oracle
A. It’s very likely you will still have a period while you are on the 4th week of pills in the pill pack. Your menstrual period may be shorter and/or lighter than it is now, or it may be longer and/or heavier. Everyone is different. What type of period you will have depends on the type and dosage of medication you are prescribed and how your body responds to it. Q. What about future fertility after being on the pill? A. The really good news is that oral
The Challenge Program uses a combination of low and high ropes courses, and different group building activities to design a customized program that specifically meets the needs of your group.
contraceptives may improve future fertility by reducing the risk of uterine fibroids, ectopic pregnancies, ovarian & endometrial cancers, and endometriosis (all possible causes of infertility). Pills are a good option for most women who want to become pregnant in the future. Some women may have a short delay (about 1 month) in becoming pregnant after stopping the pill when compared with attempting to get pregnant after not taking birth control pills.
answers to your quesons about sex and relaonships
4 Questions About Birth Control Pills
see or move), and body (can move, but cannot see or speak). Together, the eyes, body, and mouth must retrieve an object that has been placed on the floor somewhere in the room or yard. The “eyes” must communicate to the “mouth” without talking, while the “mouth” gives instructions to the “body.” The “eyes” and “mouth” must stay in one designated place (base) and not move/walk away from that place. The “body” retrieves the object and brings it back to the base. This activity should be repeated three times, so that each group member may try a different role.
Q. I’m not very good about scheduling medicines. Do I have to take the birth control pill with food to avoid an upset stomach? A. Some women experience nausea when taking (or more likely when starting) oral contraceptives. Tak-
ing the pill during or right after eating can help to reduce most potential tummy trouble. Q. Will the pill affect my mood? A. In most women, there is no noticeable change in mood and frequently, mood changes are due to other life events. However, if you notice that you experience irritability, depression, or a reduced interest in sex, talk with your medical provider to discuss whether switching brands might help.
Have a question?
Email it to firstname.lastname@example.org SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, MEd, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.
Q: I know the DUI level is .08 BAC. How would I know if I was close to that? A. For the average drinker (not someone who is a heavy drinker with an alcohol tolerance) the table to the right serves as a guide. Most “social drinkers” (1-2 drinks) rarely reach a BAC above 0.05.
$10 PER CLASS monthly pricing available
Get to know the new us
Jazzercise is a pulse-pounding, beat-pumping, fitness program that gets you results...fast. It’s a calorie-torching, hip swiveling, Shakira’d-be-proud dance party with a hot playlist to distract you from the burn.
lood alcohol B concentration (BAC)
TYPICAL PHYSICAL EFFECTS
Relaxation, some loss of judgment, altered mood. Usually good feeling, decreased inhibitions, exaggerated behavior, slowed reaction time, lowered alertness. Impairment of judgment & memory, muscle coordination becomes poor (e.g., balance, vision & hearing). This BAC level is considered DUI in all 50 states. Slurred speech, slowed thinking, clear decrease in reaction time. Person is 10x more likely to cause a fatal accident if driving. Balance and movement substantially impaired, difficulty walking and talking. Person is 25x more likely to cause a fatal accident if driving. BAC at or above this level is “Extreme DUI” in Arizona. Trouble standing, double vision, vomiting & “blackout” possible. Person is 100x more likely to cause a fatal accident if driving. May pass out, have memory loss, stupor, tremors, cool body temperature. May have trouble breathing, coma, respiratory & cardiac arrest. Death possible.
Got a question about alcohol? Email it to email@example.com
The Red Cup Q&A is written by Lynn Reyes, LCSW, LISAC, 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.
10% off with CatCard Cafe Now Open! Samosaas (V) ............................................................................ $2.99 Two flour turnovers stuffed with potatoes, green peas & spices.
Bhel Poori (V/GF) .................................................................... $4.99 Puffed rice topped with lentil wafers, fresh cilantro, tomatoes, etc.
Cauliflower & Vegetable Pakoraas (V/GF) .............................. $5.99 Fresh cauliflower fritters in chickpea flour batter - 8 pcs.
Chicken Curry (GF) ................................................................. $8.99 Boneless chicken pieces marinated & simmered in curry sauce.
Aloo Gobhi (V/GF) .................................................................. $7.99 Fresh cauliflower florets with potatoes in curry spices
26 Class Times Weekly | AM & PM classes Offered only 3.5 miles from UA
Jazzercise Tucson Central Fitness Center 504 E. Ft. Lowell Rd. | (520) 248-3713 firstname.lastname@example.org | www.jazzercise.com
Bhindi/Okra (V/GF)................................................................. $7.99 Fresh cut okra in curry spices (Seasonal)
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Thursday, April 23, 2015
LIVING WILD! SPRING 2015 9
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
FiND the CLass that Fits YoU Best! By Casandra Smith, Fitness & Wellness Coordinator, Campus Recreation
Did you know that Group Fitness classes can help you meet new people, relieve stress, sleep deeper, and even do better in school? That’s why Campus Rec has many classes to choose from. Not sure which class is right for you? WheN it CoMes to MUsiC, i LoVe: A. Relaxing music that will help me clear my mind, think positive thoughts, and enjoy my time. B. Heart pumping music that will get me moving and grooving, even when I am tired. C. A good balance of upbeat tones and motivational lyrics to help me achieve the best workout ever.
i”Ve BeeN to the reCreatioN CeNter aND Most oF the tiMe i: A. Don’t use any equipment. I let my body weight do the work for me.
B. Like equipment that I can bounce on or throw around. C. Use kettle bells, medicine balls, and dumbbells with my workout.
MY FitNess goaL is to aChieVe a great BaLaNCe, BUt i reaLLY NeeD heLP With: A. Flexibility and relaxation B. Weight loss C. Toning and building muscle
MY FrieNDs aND i LoVe to LaUgh aND Chat, BUt DUriNg FitNess CLasses i Like to: A. Be quiet and pretend I am alone in the room. B. Laugh, shout, and talk to my friends, if the intensity allows C. Chat, but concentrate on what I am doing. A quick smile to let my friends know I am pushing hard is all I use to communicate
aFter i Work oUt, i WaNt to FeeL: A. Calm and energized B. Sweaty and out of breath C. Sore, like I really pushed hard
the resULts Mostly A’s: Sounds like you would LOVE yoga, Pilates, and PiYo! These classes are ideal for those who want to push themselves hard and achieve goals related to flexibility, core strength, balance, and relaxation. We suggest you try: PiYo with Ali, Vinyasa Yoga with Jeanne, or Pilates with Stephanie. Mostly B’s: You must be a high energy, fun-loving person on the go! You love to get your heart rate up, burn some calories, and work hard. We suggest you try our new class, PURE BURN. You would also love Butts N Gutts, Cardio and Core, and Zumba.
Mostly C’s: As a goal driven, hard worker you would excel in classes like Boot Camp, Muscle Playground, and Total Body Conditioning! These classes are great for those who want to tone up and build some muscle.
FUeLiNg Your Workout By Michele Lauer, Student Fitness Coordinator
With so many varying ideas on how to maximize your workout, how do you figure out what actually works? Strength trainers tend to focus on protein for muscle building and aerobic trainers tend to focus on carbohydrates for endurance. While these two methods have shown desired results, it’s important to know how our body utilizes these nutrients and why it’s important to get a good balance of both. Our bodies use carbohydrates as the main source of energy, converting any excess into glycogen, which
can be used for energy later on. Protein is then used to maintain and build muscle. The only problem is if you’re eating low carbs you’re going to have lower glycogen stores and won’t have enough to meet your body’s energy requirements. When this happens your body moves on to protein for energy and it can no longer use it for the maintenance of muscle. So next time you hit the gym keep in mind your body needs both carbohydrates and protein to optimize your workout!
PUKE, FAINT, OR DIE
KEEP GOING” NOW LEASING FOR 2015!
10 • LIVING WILD! Spring 2015
Thursday, April 23, 2015
Supplement to the Daily Wildcat
What’s Happening at
CAMPUS RECREATION Get Active. Live Healthy.
rec.arizona.edu INTRAMURAL SPORTS Register NOW For Summer Season! • • • •
Faculty/Staff Softball Indoor Soccer Basketball Sand Volleyball
OUTDOOR ADVENTURES • Canyoneering Salome Jug, 5/1-2 • Lightweight Backpacking Paria Canyon, 5/29-6/3 • Mountain Biking Colossal Cave State Park, 7/25
FITNESS & WELLNESS FREE Wildcat Wellness • Warrior Flow, 4/27 • Nutrition Series: Crunch Time, 4/28
• Wed Workout on Mall, 4/29 rec.arizona.edu/ wild-cat-wellness
CERTIFICATIONS • Lifeguard Review, 4/26 • CPR, AED & First Aid, 5/2 • Wilderness First Responder, 5/18-27
FINALS SURVIVAL WEEK @ THE REC May 6-14
• Group Fitness Classes • Extended Weekend Rec Hours • Bouldering & Movie Nite • Study Areas & Snacks • and MORE!
Campus Recreation 1400 E 6th Street, Tucson, AZ 85721 (520) 621-8702 rec.arizona.edu
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utilitieS PAiD!!!! WAlk to UofA, 1room studio, no kitchen, just fridge, AC. $450. Sam Hughes. 520-975-4113
The last spring 2015 Arizona Daily Wildcat publication is on May 6
Deadline: noon on May 5 The Arizona Daily Wildcat Commencement Issue is on May 13 Deadline for classified line ads is before noon on May 12 Call the classified ad office at 520-621-3425 or go to http://www.wildcat.arizona.edu/page/classifieds to place your ad
AffOrDABle GrADuAtiOn PhOtOS! I offer 1-hour sessions that include creative indoor/outdoor fun locations. You will receive high quality & digitally enhanced photos saved on a disk. If interested, email me at email@example.com for pricing. free APril StOrAGe when UA students pay for May-Aug. www.WildcatStorage.net 657 W. Saint Mary’s Rd. ~hurry, units leaseup. Tel.: 520-903-1960
ACCOuntinG ASSiStAnt Stu‑ Dent POSitiOn fAll 2015. Accounting Assistant needed in the Arizona Daily Wildcat advertising department. Ideal entry level position for an accounting major. Data entry experience preferred. Attention to detail required. Must be available Monday, and Wednesday 8am-12noon and Friday 8am-11am in Fall 2015. Please apply in person to Karen Tortorella-Notari, Arizona Daily Wildcat, 615 N. Park (Park Student Union).
ArizOnA DAily WilDCAt fAll 2015 ClASSifieD ADVer‑ tiSinG StuDent POSitiOn. This page of classified ads didn’t get here by itself! Help make it happen. The Arizona Wildcat Classified Advertising department needs a self-motivated student with good customer service and phone skills to take ads, type ads, and greet customers. You’re on campus and it’s a fun, student-oriented office. Fall 2015 hours available: Tuesday and Thursday 8am-2pm. Pick up an application at the Arizona Daily Wildcat classified ad office, 615 N. Park (Park Student Center) Ask for Karen Tortorella-Notari
reSeArCh ASSiStAnt. Out‑ COmeS research team seeks a full-time, permanent individual to support development of high quality qualitative and quantitative outcomes research study deliverables. This role offers the opportunity to work on patient centered research studies across multiple therapeutic areas and reports to the Research Director. Must be proficient in Microsoft Office Suite/Microsoft 365 with exceptional skills in attention to detail, desire to work on a small team in a fast-paced, client focused environment, strong process and project management skills required. Education: Achieved or pursuing a BA or BS degree in psychology, outcomes research, biology, sociology, statistics or related areas is preferred. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to submit your cover letter and resume.
SeekinG 4 ACtOrS, 2m/2f under 25 yrs. for hysterical short film, pitch to SNL, John Oliver, etc. Short time commitment, no money but fame and historical significance offered. Text: 520333-9047, auditions 1st wk May, filming 2nd wk. Public Lands on facebook.
SWim inStruCtOrS, SWim teAm COACheS, lifeGuArDS! POPPKiDZ is now hiring! Multiple locations, flexible schedules. Call 989-9589 to join our team!
tenniS inStruCtOr neeDeD. Part time. Tucson JCC Must be comfortable teaching Adults and Juniors. Contact Chuck Reisig 520-891-2404 or Charlesreisig@gmail.com
the tutOrinG Center Oro Valley 2 is hiring Head Instructor/Instructors! Please apply online www.tutoringcenter.com and click Oro Valley 2 when filing out employment information.
! BeSt APArtmentS VERY close to campus. Going fast! Gorgeously-renovated Studio-3BR from $750- $1500. Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. www.universityapartments.net. 520-906-7215. Owner/Broker. ! uniVerSity lOftS! literally one block to main Gate area. Gated, pool, gym. thoroughly renovated huge 1Br’s. Care‑ fully managed by Bright Prop‑ erties. $800‑$900 (special= $400 off move‑in). free inter‑ net. www.universityapart‑ ments.net. 520‑906‑7215. Own‑ er/Broker.
reSerVe nOW fOr summer/ fall. 1 bedroom furnished. University Arms Apts. Rates from $435590/ month. 3 and 4 blocks to campus. Near rec center, shopping, bus. ClearWave Wifi. Attractive, quiet community. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474 www.ashtongoodman.com StuDent liVinG AmOnG the Rest! 1 & 2 bedrooms starting at $665. All major electric, WST, cable & internet included!! Call today @ 323-1170
Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. free dish tV w/top 120. free internet Wifi. 884‑8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 n. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.bluea‑ gaveapartments.com
Summer Only. SPeCiAl Rate. $435/mo. 1bedroom furnished. University Arms Apts. 3 and 4 blocks to campus. Near rec center, shopping, and bus. ClearWave Wifi included. Attractive quiet community. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474 www.ashton-goodman.com uniVerSity mAnOr iS a beautiful community located minutes from UofA. Standard studios starting at $399/ month, also offering high end studio units with granite counter tops starting at $525/mo. We are currently offering great move in specials with discounts for students/military. Internet, W/S/T paid! Call Werth Realty, call us today to schedule a viewing at 520-319-0753!
1BD AttrACtiVe, SPACiOuS condo in gated community on Silverbell Ave. Washer/dryer, dshwsher, patio, book shelves. 520390-5657. $500.
!! 1 Blk from UofA. Reserve your apartment for summer or fall. 1 bdrm from $645. 2 bdrm (available now!) from $810. 3 bdrm/2bath from $1250. Furnished or unfurnished, remodeled, new A/C, Pool/Laundry, 746 E. 5th St. By appt, 520-409-3010.
Very niCe 3BeD 2.5bath. Appliances, 2.5 miles from UofA, water, trash included. On Mountain near bike path & CatTran. Quiet neighborhood. $850. Available May 1. (520)981-2898, email@example.com
!!! fAmily OWneD & OPer‑ AteD. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. www.uofahousing.com
1323 n. 1St AVe, walking distance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, refrigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $710/mo. 3708588.
!!!!! All inCluSiVe inDiViDuAl leASeS - great houses convenient to campus from $499/mo. everything included (limitations apply). Come look today! 520‑ 747‑9331 http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/
!!!!! BrAnD neW Studio Guest Home available immediately or for August 2015! Close to campus/ AC/washer & dryer/monitored security alarm system/high speed internet & expanded basic cable! Call for a tour today 884-1505! www.myuofarental.com
!!!utilitieS PAiD walk to UA Adams/ Mountain. 1 room studio $410. No kitchen, refrigerator only. Giant studio $640. No pets, quiet, security patrolled. www.uofahousing.com 299-5020 or 6243080
StuDiO With full kitchen and bathroom, access to large laundry room and large backyard. 1mile from UofA, 1/2mile from UMC. $600/month includes utilities, Wifi, satellite TV. No pets. 749-8777 or 370-6532
! 1) ArizOnA Inn neighborhood and gated community homes. 2) All amenities included certain rentals include utilities. 3) Upscale high performance homes. 4) www.collegediggz.com 5) 520.333.4125 ! GreAt hOme close to UofA. 4br, 2ba. 15 minute bike ride to campus or 10 minute walk to CatTran. $1600/month, utilities around $110/month per person. 855 E. Mitchell Dr. Call 480-6880997. !!! fAmily OWneD & OPer‑ AteD. Studio 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. www.uofahousing.com !!!! inexPenSiVe, Only $410 per person, this 5bedroom, 2bath home is avail. 8/2015. W/D, private parking, A/C, large kitchen, dining area. Call 520-398-5738. !!!!! 3Br 1BA Units available for August 2015! Cute and cozy, close to campus, refrigerator/ stove/washer and dryer included. Call our office at 520-884-1505 before they are gone! !!!!! 4 & 6 BR Luxury Homes available for August 2015 starting at $2400. Close to campus/ AC/ Washer & Dryer in each/monitored security alarm system/high speed internet & expanded basic cable/furnished available! Call for a tour today 884-1505! www.myuofarental.com !!!!! All inCluSiVe inDiViDuAl leASeS - great houses convenient to campus from $499/mo. everything included (limitations apply). Come look today! 520‑ 747‑9331 http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/ !!!!! BrAnD neW 4 Bedroom 4 Bath Luxury Homes available for August 2015! Close to campus/AC/Washer & Dryer in each/monitored security alarm system/high speed internet & expanded basic cable/furnished available! Call for a tour today 884-1505! www.myuofarental.com
3Bdr/2Bth Available August 1. $1300 All modern appliances, AC W/D Off‑Street parking, Great Price come see before it goes. 520‑909‑4334 4 BeDrOOm/ 3 full bath: huge living room, state of art kitchen & appliances, great sunset & sunrise view, private lot. On Houghton/ Escalante. Ideal for great student or group of friends. Please call 520271-0913. 4Bdr/2Bth Available August 1. $1500 All modern appliances, AC W/D Off‑Street parking, Great Price come see before it goes. 520‑909‑4334 AAA $$$ 1,350 **4 Bedroom, 3 bath home available for August 2015 , biking distance to Campus, free parking, fenced yard. Please call 520-440-7900 ADOBe CASitA 2 bedrooms/ 1 bath fully furnished. Fireplace, central AC, pool, laundry room. Comes with membership to the Tucson Raquet Club. Very private. Call 219-5017 for rates. AVAilABle AuGuSt 2015, 3bedroom, 2Ba home $1350 a month. Great house! Close to university, Call 520‑398‑5738 luxury VillA liVinG! 5bedroom home starting at $430/ per person. Contact for tour & specials. 323-1170 TucsonStudentLiving.com for more information! remODeleD hOuSe. 4BDrm/ 2bath. All appliances, washer/ dryer. Air conditioning. Private, 2 car garage, enclosed backyard. Available August 2015. 1227 N. Tucson Blvd. $2100. Call Gloria 885-5292 or 841-2871. SPACiOuS 5BeDrOOm 3full bath home for lease for August 2015. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private parking, fenced yard. Located just within blocks of Campus!! Call for more info 520-398-5738
!!!4 BlOCkS to UA 1 bedroom house $630. 2 bedroom house $750 and $990. Security patrolled, quiet, no pets. www.uofahousing.com 299-5020 or 6243080 !!!uOfA StuDent luxury rentals. Resort lifestyles with the very best amenities. Available Aug 2015. Visit www.uofarentalhomes.com. Ask about $500 cash back. $$$2,500 lArGe 2 story 5 beds/ 3 baths, within short walk to Campus, big bedrooms, closet space, spacious living room and kitchen. Private yards and balcony. Call 520-398-5738 ***4 BeDrOOm, 3 bath home located on Elm within biking/walking distance to Campus. LARGE bedrooms, FP, balcony, fenced yard, private parking, and extra storage. Call 520-398-5738 ***8/9 BeDrOOm hOme available for August 2015, only at $525.00 per person. Just a few blocks from Campus, nice 2 story, with balcony, private parking, fenced yards. Please call 520-3985738 ***AA 5 BeDrOOm, 3 bath home $1650, available August 2015. Close to Campus, great floor plan, fenced yard, free parking. Call 520-440-7711 3 BDrm 2BAth 2 Story 1344 SqFt House, Elm and Tyndall Avail 8-1-15 Move in ready, AC, Laundry. Call or text (213)8190459
Download KAMP’s newest cutting edge, space age Android app TODAY! It slices, it dices, it plays the radio!
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.
7 4 9 8
tOtAlly remODeleD SAm Hughes House 4 RENT avail. June 1. 223 N. Bentley 3/BR (2 ARE HUGE) 1.5/BA ALL UTILS included (WHICH AVG 400/mo). $2660 (per mo.) as-is (if split 4 ways is only $665.00 each) or $2900 with an agreement to add a 2nd shower (if split 5 ways is only $580.00 each) Details w/more info/ pics http://tucson.craigslist.org/apa/4890653294.html Contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 520444-2115 utilitieS inCluDeD. neWly remodeled, 3BD house, 10minutes from UofA and downtown. Includes W/D, covered back patio, block fenced backyard, alarm system, living room furnished, kitchen equipped, $200 deposit required, ready now. Call Fran 520-3123498. WAlk tO uA. 2BR, 2BA, Washer/Dryer, Firepl, Patio, Parking. Cute, Clean, Safe, Quiet. Top Condition. One Story Duplex Apartment. Appliances Furnished. $750 Per Month Total Rent (not per person) for evap. cooling, $850 for AC. Call Bill at Linden Terrace Apartments, 520-8700183, or email email@example.com
2 BDrm, 2.5 ba townhome style unit. Fenced yard, washer/dryer, 1087 sf+/-, 2 covered parking spaces. Walk to Cat Tran. Immediate occupancy. $950 rent includes water/sewer/trash. 2770 N. Martin Ave #3. Call property manager at Skyline Properties, Inc. 520-577-6570/ text 520-9794671. Equal Housing Opportunity.
lOOk yOur BeSt, earn travel credits. Free Fridays with five-star professional driver. Desert Dreams Hair Salon for Men/Women. (520)327-8880.
By Dave Green
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2 1 9
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2015 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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.
The Daily Wildcat • 11
Classifieds • Thursday, April 23, 2015
SCIENCE Circulating SCIENCE Protruding ears grab attention
It is a commonly held belief that those with protruding ears will be perceived more negatively than those without protruding ears. However, one study found that this was not true. Participants in the study were asked to rate the personalities of people based on their pictures. In addition, an eye-tracker device tracked the visual attention given to the ears. It found that those with protruding ears will receive more visual attention to the ears, but personality test scores were not affected by the presence of protruding ears.
Yanomami microbiome imparts antibiotic resistance
The Yanomami tribe is a highly isolated tribe located in southern Venezuela whose microbiome populations are more diverse than those of a U.S. citizen. Scientists studied the fecal, oral and skin bacteria of the Yanomami tribe in order to determine that the bacteria present on the bodies of the Yanomami were shown to carry antibiotic resistant genes, both to synthetic and natural antibiotics.
The spider Stegodyphus lineatus Latreille 1817 (Eresidae) is unique in that it sacrifices itself in order to feed its offspring. During the middle of incubating her 70-80 eggs, the midgut diverticula, which is a digestive and storage organ, of the spider begins to disintegrate, until eventually, the heart is the last organ left. Once the eggs have hatched, the spider will regurgitate fluid composed of the broken down secretion and digestive cells of the spider, which compose the midgut diverticulum.
Wiser than their years; infants experience adult pain
Babies have been shown to experience pain similarly to adults. Using functional magnetic resonance imaging, scientists compared blood oxygen level dependent brain activity of infants and adults when exposed to acute noxious stimulation, which is stimulation that alerts organisms to stimuli that could potentially cause pain. All but two brain regions, the amygdala and orbitofrontal cortex, showed similar results between the two groups, and certain regions in the infant brain had activity where the adult brain did not. These regions included the bilateral auditory cortices, hippocampus and caudate.
Smartphone sensors could warn about earthquakes
A new study published by the United States Geological Survey shows promising evidence that sensor devices in smartphones can be used to recognize earthquakes and implement an early warning system. Since smartphones are capable of detecting small changes in movement through GPS sensors, researchers believe that a system could be designed that analyzes sudden shifts in movement. If several thousand GPS readings within a given area were to lurch simultaneously due to body waves, a warning could be broadcast to surrounding areas. Even if this gave only a few seconds of warning, the system could potentially save countless lives and enable communities without advanced earthquake warning systems to prepare themselves before the arrival of destructive surface waves. — Compiled by Connie Tran, Jacob Witt and Kimberlie Wang
Thursday, April 23, 2015 • Page 12 Editor: Julie Huynh firstname.lastname@example.org twitter.com/dailywildcat
Scientists showcase their art BY CONNIE TRAN
The Daily Wildcat
From 3-D-printed sculptures of aquatic organisms to pink paint made from crushed bollworms, the neuroscience department’s first-ever science-inspired showcase, held on Monday from 5-7 p.m. in the lobby of the Gould-Simpson building, proved that science and art are not exclusive. The showcase, titled “Symbiosis: An Exhibit of Biological Art,” was open to the public, and both artists and scientists were encouraged to submit their own work. The event was a collaboration between the Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Ambassadors and the UA chapter of Nu Rho Psi, which is a national honor society dedicated to neuroscience. “The term [symbiosis, for us] is actually dealing with sort of the cohesive existence between two things in a general nature, so in this case, it’s science and art,” said Kendra Liu, a neuroscience and cognitive science senior, NSCS ambassador and vice president of Nu Rho Psi. “… We have everything from artists’ interpretation of science to actual confocal images of brains.” Art pieces ranged from paintings to 3-D-printed pieces of art, and the artists consisted of undergraduate and graduate students, UA faculty and staff and even local Tucson artists. “One thing about neuroscience and cognitive science is that it combines two disciplines that usually are separated, but this is another way to bring together two things that some people think are so far [or] distant from each other, and yet here we are with beautiful art connected to science,” said Tazheh Kaboosi, a junior studying neuroscience and cognitive science, Nu Rho Psi member and NSCS ambassador. UA alumnus Robert Long presented portions of his master’s thesis that he said he felt embodied the theme of symbiosis, bringing
COOPER TEMPLE/THE DAILY WILDCAT
ADRIAN OSTERTAG, a senior studying neuroscience and cognitive science, contemplates a piece of artwork at Nu Rho Psi’s and the Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Ambassadors’ art showcase fundraiser on Monday in the main lobby of the Gould-Simpson building. Students and faculty submitted science-themed art for public purchase.
together graphite and digital color prints of a red snapper fish, a bobtail squid and an octopus. Also included were 3-D plastic sculptures of certain organs of the organisms in question. “Each print exemplifies a relationship,” Long said. “So the one on the right is a red snapper with a tongue eating louse, and that’s a parasitic relationship. And then for the sculpture, it’s the mouth and the gills of the fish, and for the other one, it’s a mutualistic relationship. It’s a squid and beneficial bacteria that help camouflage the squid so the sculpture that accompanies that is the light organ where the squid kind of grows and feeds the bacteria.” Like Long, others were equally inventive with their pieces for the showcase. Sarah Balmquist, a
sophomore studying molecular and cellular biology and neuroscience and cognitive science, utilized overflow pink bollworms from her entomology lab in her painting. “The pupae are especially juicy — that’s the only way to put it — and I literally had to crunch them up, although I just want to mention that they were dead before this happened,” Balmquist said. “This was a little different because it was a little more personal to me and my lab work.” According to Liu, who helped organize the event, the art showcase also acted as a fundraiser for the neuroscience and cognitive science program. Artists were allowed to sell their art at the event, with 10 percent of the proceeds going towards the
student activities fund for the NSCS department. Prices ranged from under $100 to above $700. Some artists donated their art to be raffled off at the end of the event. The NSCS ambassadors and Nu Rho Psi plan to hold another art showcase some time next year. “I think it is a really great way to bring together the UA community and the local Tucson community with events like this,” said Becca Van Sickler, NSCS program coordinator and NCSC academic advisor. “It just really makes that connection between the UA, and that’s something that we really want to
— Follow Connie Tran @DailyWildcat
Hubble Telescope celebrated for its contribution to science The UA has been crucial in development of the Hubble Space Telescope, which has helped scientists gain a better understanding of how the universe works with its images of distant galaxies BY MIKAYLA MACE The Daily Wildcat
The Hubble Space Telescope celebrates its 25th birthday tomorrow. The Hubble Space Telescope enables astronomers to see clearer and farther, ultimately revealing images of deep space, allowing scientists to discover more than ever before. A team of about 10 members from the UA and 20 from other institutions played a direct role in the development of infrared instrumentation that led to these bigger questions and better answers, according to Don McCarthy, a member of the science team on Near Infrared Camera and Multi-Object Spectrometer and a UA astronomer. Hubble is most well-known for an image called the Hubble Deep Field, taken with a very long exposure time in order to see extremely faint objects in a small patch of the sky. This image allowed astronomers to look back into the early universe, and “completely changed the way people do extragalactic science,” McCarthy said. The UA team used the time NASA granted it with Hubble to look at the same patch of sky now using the infrared instrument they developed. They could see even further back into the early universe than ever before. The public directly benefits from this research in many ways. According to McCarthy, the benefits are very practical. For example, the medical field has adopted the use of infrared microscopes on the skin to detect the beginning stages of tumors. The semiconductor industry also uses infrared microscopes to look within computer chips and locate inefficiencies in the circuitry. This technology stemmed from the UA team’s development of “infrared eyes” for Hubble called the Near Infrared Camera and Multi-Object Spectrometer. Infrared refers to the wavelengths of light longer than those visible to the human eye. Having detectors for these wavelengths allows scientists to translate the infrared light received into something we can display in colorized images. According to Rodger Thompson, an astronomy professor and principal investigator for NICMOS, there are two main reasons for having an infrared instrument. The first reason is that more distant objects are no longer visible at the wavelengths of light seen by the human eye. This is because according to our current model of the universe, space-time is expanding at an increasing rate. An object will give off light at a certain wavelength, but as that light travels through space, it gets stretched due to this expansion.
COURTESY OF RODGER THOMPSON
THE HUBBLE Ultra-Deep Field image of distant galaxies. The Hubble Space Telescope allow scientists to see extremely faint objects in the sky.
Light from very distant objects, like the ones that Hubble has the strength to uncover, is so stretched that it is shifted out of the visible wavelengths of light and into longer infrared wavelengths, which Hubble can now detect. Another reason for having an infrared instrument, according to Thompson, is that infrared light penetrates dusty regions of space better than visible light. “The birthplaces of stars are generally shrouded in dust,” Thompson said. “[Now] we can see through that and see stars being formed.” Thompson also said NICMOS’s detectors allowed “more sensitivity and much higher spatial resolution. Not only were the pictures brighter but also sharper than from the ground.” NICMOS is about the size of a refrigerator and weighs about 700 pounds, Thompson said. The light sensor is made up of a ½-inchby-½-inch square collecting and quantifying the light received. These are then subdivided
into 256-by-256 infrared detector pixels. Each pixel is equipped with filters for specific wavelengths of light, McCarthy said. There are other public benefits that come from research with the Hubble telescope that are less tangible but equally significant. “How can you put a price on something that’s influenced all of humanity?” McCarthy asked, though also saying that you can’t launch a science program with the sole intention of inspiring others. “And that is something Hubble Space telescope has done. … There’s hardly a person who hasn’t seen or been impacted by a pretty picture from Hubble.” McCarthy said that for him, that’s the biggest benefit: “The inspiration of a new generation of people.”
— Follow Mikayla Mace @DailyWildcat
Comics/Sports • Thursday, April 23, 2015
The Daily Wildcat • 13
Delightfully Awkward by Elizabeth Robertson
WHAT’S ON TAP? by Jon Schmidt
No Experience Required by Will Zandler
Check the Daily Wildcat Monday and Tuesday for a new crossword!
by Dentin Ezekiel
Sand Volleyball from page 14
Pac-12 Networks’ coverage allowed out-of-area fans their first opportunity to catch the action in Tucson. The crowd was one of the largest of the season and Arizona coach Steve Walker said he hopes to continue this trend of support. Walker said he thinks what he had deemed “Tucson’s best kept secret” will not be a secret much longer. “I think we have a great venue and we look to certainly try to get the student body involved as we move forward and see our attendance creep up year by year,” Walker said. McKenna Witt, like the rest of the team, said she loves playing in front of the home crowds in Tucson, especially when it is against ASU. “It’s super fun having all of our fans here and to play in front of our friends and family,” Witt said. “We’re really excited that everyone got to come out.” This match was also the last time Arizona’s eight seniors — Arizobal, Kiser, Rhoades, Cook, Leary, Polan, Lane and Kingdon — will ever compete on their home courts. For Kingdon, that realization hasn’t quite hit her yet. “I’m going to miss it for sure; … I love playing here,” Kingdon said. “It’s just, … I don’t know. I cant really describe the feeling yet.” The season isn’t over yet, though. The Wildcats travel to Boise, Idaho, on Friday to take on Oregon and Boise State in the final matches of the season. “Obviously, playing against Oregon, a conference foe, you want to do your best against them,” Walker said. “Also, as a team really spending one last weekend together as a 2015 team, and if we can take care of business there, this will be the team that all future teams are compared to.” — Follow Jordyn Owen @JordynCOwen
Baseball from page 14
left field and scoring J.J. Matijevic and Tyler Krause. “[The coaches] told me to hit and run after [Cody] Ramer went up, but I said I don’t want to hit and run because I knew he was throwing four balls in a row,” Krause said. But Arizona also missed a couple of huge scoring opportunities in the middle of the game, the first coming from bases loaded in the bottom of the third. A walk for Ramer and back-to-back singles by Krause and Matijevic set up a two-out scoring opportunity for Justin Behnke, but he hit a pop fly to center field. Another potential scoring opportunity was spoiled for the Wildcats in the fifth inning, when Krause hit a two-out single with Zach
rEbecca Noble/The Daily Wildcat
Arizona sand volleyball player McKenna Witt (21) dives for a volley while Madison Witt (23) looks on during Arizona’s 4-1 victory over Arizona State on Wednesday at Jimenez Field. The Wildcats closed their home portion of the season with a 8-1 record.
Gibbons on second, but Gibbons tried to score and was thrown out at home. The Sun Devils responded by stringing together a few runs of their own in the sixth. Trever Allen scored on an RBI single off the left-handed Schnabel, who came in for Medel after he gave up two consecutive hits. Schnabel then committed an error, throwing to third after ASU’s Joey Bielek bunted, allowing David Greer to score an unearned run. The Wildcats allowed two more runs in the sixth inning to give up the lead, and the Sun Devils added another one in the seventh to extend theirs to 6-4. It was ASU’s largest come-from-behind win this season. “Even a win tonight wouldn’t have felt good,” Lopez said. “We gave up a base hit on a bunt defense, and we gave up a base hit on
Wildcat EVENT CALENDAR
23 APR 2015
a pickoff. One tied the game, one put [ASU] ahead 5-4. I get worse as a coach every day.” ASU third baseman Greer led the Sun Devils offensively, going 3-4 with two runs and a stolen base. Arizona tallied just seven hits on the night, making this its fifth-straight game with under 10 hits. Designated hitter Krause recorded two of those. “When we’re getting ahead in the game right now, its like we’re relaxing, just sitting down,” Krause said. “Especially the dugout feel, coming from the bench, we get up by four and we’re all juiced, and then the middle innings, we relax after we get a lead.”
— Follow Nicole Cousins @cousinnicole
from page 14
Weaver led the way for the Wildcats, as the junior finished in a tie for second place at 5-under-par. Weaver lifted Arizona into first place as the Ducks and the Wildcats were trading places on the back nine. “Lindsey struggled early on in the tournament, but she came out as a veteran and finished the tournament on a high
note,” Ianello said. “One thing about Lindsey is that she always competes no matter the circumstance, and it was nice to see her perform like that, especially in the last couple rounds.” Arizona will prepare for the 2015 NCAA Regionals, which will be announced Monday, and will play at N.C. State, Notre Dame, UTSA or BYU.
— Follow Justin Spears @Hercules_52
all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY
CAMPUS EVENTS ‘The Guatemalan Dream Returns’ Noon - 1 p.m. Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health, Drachman Hall, A122. Please join the University of Arizona and the Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health as we proudly present DESGUA (Sustainable Development for Guatemala), from Quetzaltenango, Guatemala, to present on their 2015 speaking tour, “The Guatemalan Dream Returns.” Fleeing Violence, Finding Prison: A Panel Discussion 4 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. James E. Rogers College of Law, Room 168. The Agnese Nelms Haury Program in Environment and Social Justice and The Bacon Immigration Law and Policy Program present “Fleeing Violence, Finding Prison: A Panel Discussion on the Treatment of Migrant Women in Flight From Domestic Violence in the U.S. Immigration System.”
UA Concert Jazz Band 7:30 p.m. UA Fred Fox School of Music, Crowder Hall, 1017 N. Olive Road. The University of Arizona Fred Fox School of Music presents UA Concert Jazz Band, presenting the music of Thad Jones, Sammy Nestico and Bill Holman, among others. $5.
Southern Arizona Center Against Sexual Assault 9:00 am - 6:00 pm. Joel D. Valdez Main Library, 101 N. Stone Ave. “Hey Baby! Art Opposing Sexual Violence” is a youth-led exhibition series to address street harassment and sexual violence. It uses art to oppose and end sexual violence while raising awareness and finding solutions through community discussion.
TUCSON EVENTS Global Retailing Conference 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Westin La Paloma Resort, 3800 E. Sunrise Dr. The Terry J. Lundgren Center For Retailing presents the industry’s top executives who share their insights and expertise at this thought-provoking, smart and future-focused conference. Speakers this year include: Terry J. Lundgren, Macy’s, Annie Young-Scrivner, Teavana, Jerry Stritzke, R.E.I.
Speaker Event: Addressing the Social Emotional Health of All Students 5:30 p.m. Education Building, Room 211. Dr. Furlong will present the importance of integrating a positive psychology framework in schools as a way to facilitate growth in students.
Mindful Yoga 8:00 am - 9:00 am. Tucson Botanical Gardens. 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Cost: $50. Vianne Uyeda, certified yoga instructor and massage therapist, leads this moderate and mindful hatha yoga class which explores movement, breath and meditation. All levels welcome. Price is for 5 class series.
Films - ‘Filming Through a Revolution’ and ‘First to Fall’ 6 p.m. Integrated Learning Center, Room 150. An intimate tale of friendship and revolution, this coming of age story documents the journey of two young friends, Hamid (26) and Tarek (21), who abandon their peaceful lives as students in Canada to join an unconventional war in their homeland of Libya.
Gneiss Geology Walk 8:30 am - 10:30 am. Sabino Canyon visitor center, 5900 N. Sabino Canyon Road. Enjoy a walk thru time. See 2 million year old rocks. Learn about the formation of the Santa Catalina Mountains and more. 3 mile easy to moderate hike. Bring sunscreen, snack, hat and good walking shoes.
Japanese Doll Exhibit 9:30 am - 4:30 pm. Yume Japanese Gardens of Tucson, 2130 N. Alvernon Way. A fascinating exhibition highlighting the diversity of Japanese dolls in different mediums: ceramic, cloth, wood, and paper. Glass Reimagined 10:00 am - 5:00 pm. Philabaum Glass Gallery and Studio, 711 S. Sixth Ave. Exhibition features the glass box series of Henry Halem, an early member of the Glass Art Society and Head of Glass Studies at Kent State University from 1969-1998. The sealed glass boxes become environments for Halem’s exercises in composition, utilizing objects inside and the canvas that is the glass surface. Butterfly Magic, 9:30AM-3PM, Tucson Botanical Gardens- 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Visit the Cox Communications Butterfly & Orchid Pavilion, and experience the beauty of live tropical butterflies. Tucson Botanical Gardens is home to one of the best butterfly houses in the country. All of the butterflies are shipped to Tucson Botanical Gardens in their pupae form and emerge in front of visitor’s eyes in the chrysalis exhibit, before being transferred into the greenhouse. Compiled by Katelyn Galante
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SPORTS SCORE CENTER
Thursday, April 23, 2015 • Page 14 Editor: Roberto Payne firstname.lastname@example.org (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports
Grizzlies take game two over Portland Memphis Grizzlies 97, Portland Trail Blazers 82
Hawks hold off late rally from Nets Atlanta Hawks 96, Brooklyn Nets 91
San Antonio comes back against LAC San Antonio Spurs 111. Los Angeles Clippers 107
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COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS
COACHES AND MEMBERS OF THE ARIZONA WOMEN’S GOLF TEAM pose with the Pac-12 Championship banner and trophy on Wednesday in Boulder, Colo. The Wildcats captured their first conference championship since 2010.
Arizona women’s golf team captured its first Pac-12 Championship since 2010 on Tuesday. The Wildcats overcame Oregon and UCLA on the final day for the win BY JUSTIN SPEARS The Daily Wildcat
TRACK AND FIELD
Kibet siblings lead Arizona by example
For the second time in the Laura Ianello era, and for the first time since 2010, the No. 6-ranked Arizona women’s golf team captured the Pac-12 Conference title on Wednesday at the Boulder Country Club in Boulder, Colo. Arizona finished the Pac-12 Championships shooting an overall score of 853 (+1), on a par71 course, en route to its eighth Pac-12 Championship. Winning the Pac-12 Championship also means that Arizona won both tournaments it played in April, after coming in second place at the Wildcat Invitational a month ago. The Wildcats’ plateau of finishing in second place for the second consecutive season crumbled as the tournament progressed, and the Wildcats
arrived at conference glory. Arizona started the tournament on the wrong foot and finished the first day in fifth on the team leaderboard after shooting a 292 (+8), and two Wildcats were on the outside looking in when it came to the top-10 individual leaderboard. Senior Manon Gidali and junior Lindsey Weaver shared a nine-way tie for 12th place after shooting 72 (+1). Another pair of Wildcats would tie, as senior Kendall Prince and freshman Krystal Quihuis shared 26th place after shooting 74 (+3) in the opening round. Sophomore Wanasa Zhou finished day one in a four-way tie for 42nd place at 6-over-par. “I liked the way our team performed on the first day, even though we were in fifth place,” Ianello said. Arizona was in the middle of
the pack and didn’t have an easy task ahead of them. The Wildcats have a trend of playing against Oregon for Pac-12 authority, whether it be the Ducks smacking Arizona for the 2014 Pac-12 Football Championship or Arizona basketball thumping the Ducks in the 2015 Pac-12 tournament. Oregon finished first after the first day by shooting even (71). “We weren’t too far away after the first day, so we never hung our heads, and we knew that if we’re to get back in the mix, then we needed an all-around team effort,” Ianello said. The second round on Tuesday would be a much different story, as the Wildcats climbed back to the top and put themselves in contention. Arizona finished the day in third place after shooting 10 strokes better as a team than the
previous round, and improved to 6-over-par for the tournament. The Wildcats were one stroke away from tying No. 3-ranked UCLA and No. 28-ranked Oregon. Weaver helped lead the Wildcats by shooting 67 (-4) and moved up the leaderboard to tie for third place at 3-under-par after day two. Prince snuck her way into the top 10, sharing eighth place after shooting a 68 (-3) for an overall score of even par. The final round would be the most crucial round this season for the Wildcats. The only teams that were standing in the Wildcats’ way were UCLA and Oregon. Zhou paced Arizona, shooting a 6-under-par and finishing in a tie for 10th place at 1-over-par. Prince finished in a tie for 18th place at 5-over-par after carding a 76 (+5) in the final round.
HIghly touted recruits will aid Arizona
Arizona upends ASU on senior day
UPCOMING SCHEDULE BASEBALL 4/24 vs. California
SOFTBALL 4/24 vs. Stanford
BY JORDYN OWEN The Daily Wildcat
SAND VOLLEYBALL 4/24 at Boise State
WOMEN’S TENNIS 4/23 at Pac-12 Championships
TRACK AND FIELD 4/24 at Drake Relays
TWEET TO NOTE Well that was an impressive collapse by the UA #ArizonaWildcats — @jameskelley520
Daily Wildcat sports reporter James Kelley tweets his thoughts on Arizona baseball’s collapse during the team’s 5-4 loss against ASU on Wednesday.
twitter.com/wildcatsports twitter.com/wildcathoops facebook.com/wildcatsports
SYDNEY RICHARDSON / THE DAILY WILDCAT
MEMBERS OF THE ARIZONA’S BASEBALL TEAM meet at the mound with Arizona coach Andy Lopez (7) during Arizona’s 6-5 loss to Arizona State on Wednesday at Hi Corbett Field. The Wildcats saw their 4-0 lead evaporate quickly.
Lead evaporates for Arizona in ASU loss BY NICOLE COUSINS The Daily Wildcat
Tyger Talley pitched 2 2/3 strong innings to close out the defensive game for Arizona baseball, but it wasn’t enough to overcome No. 12 ASU’s 13-hit outing en route to a 6-5 Sun Devil victory Wednesday night. While Arizona’s newest closer tossed 2 2/3 innings of no-hit baseball and struck out five, including striking out the side in the ninth inning, the Wildcats’ pitching performance through the middle of the game doomed them in the rivalry loss. “Talley was very good, [Nathan]
Bannister was good and [Robby] Medel was pretty good,” Arizona coach Andy Lopez said. “I thought the other guys out there were clueless. … That’s just really bad defense.” The Wildcats (24-14, 9-10) used six pitchers on the night. Austin Schnabel (2-3), the UA’s third pitcher of the night, recorded the loss after giving up two runs and one hit while committing an error that resulted in an unearned run for ASU (26-11, 14-5). Arizona caught a big break early in front of its largest home crowd of the season — 4,184 fans. The Wildcats scored four runs on just
one hit in the second inning to go up 4-0 on the Sun Devils. ASU starting pitcher David Graybill left the game after one inning, walking three straight batters at the bottom of Arizona’s lineup in the second. Graybill gave up one hit and recorded no strikeouts in 27 pitches and faced eight batters. Reliever Eli Lingos walked the next Arizona batter to put the Wildcats on the board 1-0 in with no outs. Back to the top of the lineup, Scott Kingery turned a foul ball frenzy into a two-RBI double, driving the ball to
Arizona sand volleyball defeated in-state rival ASU 4-1 at Jimenez Field on Wednesday to wrap up the home portion of its schedule this season. With the win over ASU, the Wildcats improved to 3-0 against the Sun Devils this season, 8-0 at home and 16-3 overall. Twins Madison and McKenna Witt played as the No. 1 team for Arizona and defeated ASU’s Bianca Arellano and Macey Gardner in straight sets 21-9, 21-17. Arizona’s No. 2 team of Madi Kingdon and Kaitlyn Leary also took down the Sun Devils’ Jordy Checkal and Bethany Jorgensen 2111, 21-13. Kendall Polan and Rachel Rhoades of the Wildcats’ No. 3 team fell to ASU’s No. 3 duo after two hard fought sets, 19-21, 14-21. Arizona’s No. 4 team of Taylor Lane and Taylor Arizobal picked up a win over the Sun Devils’ McKenzie Willey and Sydney Palmer, 21-9, 2111. Sarah Seiber and Hailey Devlin, the No. 5 team for the Wildcats, also took down ASU’s Andi Lowrance and Frances Giedraitis in a straight-sets victory, 21-17, 21-12. In the exhibition match, Arizona’s No. 6 team of Emily Kiser, Allie Cook and Olivia Macdonald defeated ASU’s Mia Rivera and Kwyn Johnson in three sets, 25-23, 21-19, 15-10. The enormous crowd that came out to Bear Down Beach witnessed Arizona win first hand, while the
SAND VOLLEYBALL, 13