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Candidate appeals in wake of possible code violations By Eliza Molk DAILY WILDCAT

As GPSC elections results went live on its website on Tuesday, potential election code violations that may have affected the results were brought to light Wednesday through a formal appeal by one of the presidential candidates. At 10:54 p.m. on Tuesday, Edward Beck, one of the Graduate and Professional Student Council’s presidential candidates and a second-year public health graduate student, sent an email to the council’s executive board announcing his appeal due to “severe issues in how the GPSC elections were carried out.” In the email,

he stated that the online voting ballot was open during times not advertised by those who oversaw the elections, and Edward Beck that voters were former candidate unable to write in candidates online during the first day of voting. “These issues both should have been grounds for stopping the current elections and creating an entirely new one,” Beck said. He told the council’s executive board he felt the elections process violated two major parts of the

GPSC Elections Code. He cited Chapter 3 Section 6.2 of the code, which states that “all relevant election Zachary Brooks dates shall be president-elect set forth in the Elections Notification, as consistent with the GPSC Constitution” and Chapter 6 Section 3.F, which states “the ballot shall include space for a write-in candidate for each constituent unit and AtLarge Representatives, respectively.” Beck, the former GPSC presidential chief of staff, also served in the

role of elections commissioner before resigning to run for president on March 26. On March 30, Georgia Perrian, a first-year medical student, volunteered to be the new commissioner for the remainder of the semester. “As a director, I did it to the best of my ability working with a new system,” she said. “It was an election, people voted. There’s not a lot to be said about it really.” Perrian said she told the candidates at an elections forum on April 18 that online polls would close at 11:58 p.m. on Friday, but could not discuss how some candidates misunderstood the


Protesters voice opposition to bill Anger persists at state level as US Supreme Court reviews SB 1070 By Stephanie Casanova DAILY WILDCAT

Protesters gathered at the State Building downtown to express opposition to Senate Bill 1070 on Wednesday. Meanwhile, in Washington D.C., the Supreme Court heard arguments for United States v. Arizona, the Department of Justice’s lawsuit against the bill. Gov. Jan Brewer signed SB 1070 into law two years ago. The bill states that it intends to “discourage and deter the unlawful entry and presence of aliens and economic activity by persons unlawfully present in the United States.” The Department of Justice questioned whether it’s constitutional for a state to create its own immigration laws separate from those of the federal government. “I don’t think it’s an issue of constitutionality,” said Zoey Kotzambasis, a political science

SB 1070, 3


As far as many of her friends are concerned, Luz Argueta-Vogel, a psychology senior, does not exist. At least not online. A Facebook search of Argueta-Vogel’s name yields no results. This is because she deactivated her account two months ago, and since then has been escaping the grasps of social media. “I thought it was going to be a little more difficult getting used to not having a Facebook than it was,” ArguetaVogel said when recounting her decision to deactivate her account. “I was starting to get anxiety thinking about Facebook when I wasn’t even using it, so when I deactivated it, I kind of felt relieved.” When it comes to feeling anxious online, Argueta-Vogel is not alone. New research indicates that people who spend more time on social networking sites are more likely to develop feelings of self-doubt. In a study conducted by Utah Valley University, researchers found the more time students spent on Facebook, the easier it was for them to believe their friends were happier than they were and less inclined to agree with the statement that “life is fair.” “When you use Facebook, you end up finding how easy it is to take up your time looking at people’s profiles and their history that can go back for years,” Argueta-Vogel said. “I can understand how people can get this feeling of not being good enough when it doesn’t seem like anyone else out there is having trouble and are posting happy

By Brittny Mejia DAILY WILDCAT

UA community members aimed to show the importance of STD and HIV testing within the student body Wednesday at the Get Yourself Tested Resource Fair. The event, hosted by Campus Health Service, was held on the UA Mall and featured a variety of organizations including the Pima County Health Department, Southern Arizona AIDS Foundation and Planned Parenthood, which offered various testing resources and information. Event organizers hoped to educate sexually active students about the importance of getting tested and explain the consequences if they don’t, according to Lee Ann Hamilton, assistant director of Health Promotion and Preventive Services at Campus Health. In order to educate students, several tables at the fair provided information regarding safe sex and STDs. The Pima County Health Department also provided free testing on the Mall for chlamydia and gonorrhea. “We want people to know that you can’t tell just by looking at someone if they have an STD,” said Carolyn Hardesty, a health educator at Campus Health who coordinated the event. “The only way to know is to get tested. We just want to bring awareness to the importance of getting tested.” Students sat outside the Pima County Mobile Clinic as they waited




Community members gathered in front of the State Building in downtown Tucson on Wednesday to protest Senate Bill 1070. The bill is the subject of a lawsuit from the Department of Justice and now awaits judgement from the Supreme Court.

Researchers find Facebook lowers confidence, self-image among users By Samantha Munsey

Wildcats get tested for STDs on Mall

Researchers should stop perpetuating the stereotype that tattoos are only for people who make bad decisions.”


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Social depression

This type of behavior on the Internet has been coined “Facebook Depression” by researchers from a similar social networking study that was conducted to observe teens’ social media behavior. Both studies looked into the idea that self validation can be greatly diminished once people start comparing themselves to a friend they have online. “Facebook is kind of like being at a bar,” Argueta-Vogel said. “All of your friends are in that bar and you start to get overwhelmed. So when I deactivated my account it was like taking a break and going outside to get fresh air, knowing that if I wanted to go back my friends would be there, still doing the same things.” Laura Orlich, a certified counselor at Counseling and Psychological Services, said over the years more patients have been coming into her office concerned about the things they saw on Facebook. She said before social media, there was really no way for people to compare their feelings of self-worth and validation with others on the Internet. “An example of this would be when you give a person your phone number and they don’t call,” Orlich said. “You can just assume that maybe they lost it, or they misplaced their phone, or got run over by a truck. But on Facebook if you attempt to friend someone and they ignore it, there is really no


NOTING This day in history

>> 1865: John Wilkes Booth, Lincoln’s assassin, was surrounded by federal troops in a barn in Virginia. He was shot and killed, either by the soldiers or by his own hand. >> 1994: The first multi-racial elections were held in South Africa. >> 2000: Vermont Governor Howard Dean signed the nation’s first bill allowing same-sex couples to form civil unions.




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News • Thursday, April 26, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

College of Law forms dual degree program in India By Riley Shingler Daily Wildcat

The James E. Rogers College of Law recently announced a dualdegree program with the O.P. Jindal Global University in India. The agreement will allow students to earn an Indian law degree as well as a juris doctorate from the UA. Students who participate in the program will have the opportunity to earn two degrees in two years, which is less than it would take to earn the degrees separately. The collaboration is similar to ones the UA has had with law schools at Harvard, Yale and Cornell, among others. “This will be the first of a number of agreements that will bring foreign lawyers to the UA,” said David Gantz, a law professor and director of the International Trade and Business Law program. “This agreement will increase diversity at the UA.” The university, located in

Facebook from page 1

explanation other than they just chose not to respond.” Orlich said one of the reasons Facebook could lead users to feel depressed or anxious is because its dominant presence in the online social sphere can be addictive. In a study conducted by the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, Facebook use was found to be more addictive than alcohol or smoking. Participants felt that because Facebook has easy access and is free to use, there was no reason not to give into the impulse and check their account. “Some students sometimes say that Facebook has near-addictive qualities and they can’t seem to stay away and find themselves looking up a person or stalking someone,” Orlich said. “It has a very compelling quality to it.”

Social enlightenment

While some research suggests people should try to limit their time on Facebook, some think there are beneficial aspects to the website. Matthias Mehl, an associate professor in the psychology department, said some of the things these studies lack is the observation of a person’s behavior if asked to change their Facebooking patterns. “All of these studies look into the

Haryana, India, is a nonprofit global university, founded in 2009 in memory of the famous entrepreneur O.P. Jindal. Jindal founded the Jindal Organization, a steel production company that is considered to be one of the most dynamic businesses in India today. Gantz said he is looking to create similar agreements with other countries in hopes of bringing lawyers who practice around the world to the UA. The UA is currently looking into these types of agreements with universities in Japan, Korea, China, Spain and Mexico. Representatives from the UA and C. Raj Kumar, a professor and vice chancellor at O.P. Jindal Global University, met earlier this month to discuss the agreement. Both Kumar and Gantz agreed that the program will mutually benefit students and faculty from both universities for many years to come. “The agreement marks the recognition of the importance of global

legal education and transnational legal practice where students from the U.S. and India have an opportunity to pursue legal studies in both jurisdictions,” Kumar said in a press release. Not only will UA law students have the chance to study aboard in India, but they will also have the chance to study at a distinguished university. The O.P. Jindal Global University was recently recognized as a “Premium Higher Education Institute,” one of only two schools in India to receive such recognition. College of Law Vice Dean Marc Miller said he believed the agreement would bring a steady stream of students to the UA and, in time, send just as many students to India. “The U.S.-India connection is not one that is well explored by law schools,” he said. “We live in an increasingly global world and that is reflected at the UA. This is one of many ways in which the College of Law is responding.”

number of friends people have and the time they spend on Facebook and correlate that to depression,” Mehl said. “None of the studies are experimental, meaning nothing changes in the way a person might use Facebook, so you don’t get to look into their reaction or if a person’s behavior changes.” In a study Mehl helped contribute to, which was conducted at the UA and is in the publishing process, researchers divided participants into two groups. The first group was asked to continue using Facebook like they normally did and the second group was told to use Facebook more than usual for a week. This meant creating status updates on a daily basis and making an effort to communicate frequently with friends and family on Facebook. By the end of the experiment, researchers were able to determine the more that people actively used Facebook, the more secure they felt about themselves and the relationships they have with people who were close to them. “Participants who followed the instructions to blog more were found to be less lonely, not more lonely,” Mehl said. “We also asked them how socially connected they felt to their friends and saw participants took into account the time they spent on Facebook to answer the question. So this is one study that would suggest the opposite of what is currently

being presented.” Mehl said one of the things that trigger the way we feel about Facebook is how it is used. If a person is passive user, meaning they log onto Facebook with the intent to look at what other people are doing, then they could be more likely to develop feelings of depression and loneliness. If a person is an active user and makes the effort to communicate with others online, they are found to be happy with the relationship they have with friends online. “With these findings, I think that it surprised people because there is this negative notion that Facebook can drive you to social alienation,” Mehl said. “It’s not that Facebook makes you depressed but that Facebook is a tool of social interaction.” Despite this, Argueta-Vogel is still unsure whether she will return to Facebook. While she enjoys her new freedom away from the site, she does recognize Facebook as service that allows her to stay in touch with people. “People do change their minds about deactivating their accounts, I have people who have deleted it for a few days or a couple of weeks and then come back,” Argueta-Vogel said. “They always come back.”

Alex Kulpinski / Daily Wildcat

Noel Valle, a case manager for the Pima County Health Department, signs a student up for a free STD test on Wednesday on the UA Mall.

Get Tested from page 1

for their chance to get tested. Those who were tested gave urine samples to clinic employees and provided their contact information so the employees could notify them regarding their results. “We really support teens and young adults in getting tested and treated if they have STDs,” said Dr. Shauna Mcisaac, medical director of the family planning program at the Pima County Health Department. “I think the main benefit of this is mainly education and providing services in an easily accessible avenue.” Some students said they saw the benefits of having free testing available on campus. “I think it’s important to get tested at least once a year,” said Emily Edlund, a pre-business freshman who

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got tested at the fair. “I feel this event is important because a lot of people are scared to get tested or ask their parents for money to get tested.” Other students visited the tables set up on the Mall and received an assortment of items, including condoms and lube. Attendees were also encouraged to take a quiz to test their knowledge of STDs. Some of the students who stopped at the Campus Health table spoke about the need to increase sexual health knowledge among students as well as increased STD education. “I learned that 1 in 2 sexually active people will have gotten an STD by the age of 25,” said Ashley Miranda, a freshman studying molecular and cellular biology and Spanish. “If people don’t know these things, they won’t get tested, but if they do then they will, so it’s safer for everybody.”


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Daily Wildcat serving the university of arizona since 1899 Vol. 105, Issue 145

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News • Thursday, April 26, 2012

SB 1070 from page 1

freshman and vice president-elect of the UA College Republicans. “I think it’s just an issue of federalism with the struggle of power between the states and federal government.” Some stood on the northwest corner of Congress Street and Granada Avenue chanting “Si se puede!,” meaning “Yes we can!” Many protesters said they believe the bill is more than a power struggle between Arizona and the U.S. — they consider the law to be racist as well as a violation of human rights. The bill, which allows law enforcement to ask people to verify their immigration status if they have “reasonable suspicion” that a person is an illegal immigrant, has caused controversy not only in Arizona but throughout the country. “Unfortunately this type of law disproportionately affects Hispanics in Arizona. Not just undocumented Hispanics but all people of color,” said Robin Reineke, an anthropology graduate student. “I think it’s a really problematic and scary law.” Activists held signs that read “SHAME,” “Anti-immigrant? Pick your own food!” and “Listen up Supreme Court!! Racism is unconstitutional!” They shook plastic bottles with pebbles, banged spoons against small pots and chanted through megaphones to ensure their message was heard. “Despite laws like this that are meant to divide our community, people aren’t going to be afraid and are going to continue to stand up for justice,” said Geoffrey Boyce, a geography graduate student. Boyce said the bill is shameful for the state and the broader political climate as it not only divides the community, but it also negatively impacts the economy. As more people leave the state either because they’re deported or simply because of the Arizona’s politics, he said, business decreases. “We’re all ultimately affected by

Daily Wildcat •


a law like SB 1070 because it’s really meant to divide our community,” Boyce said. “But certainly, there are many people who are affected much more than I am and so I feel an obligation to be out here and to speak out.” Adelina Lopez, a sophomore at Pima Community College and a member of Border Action, an organization that works with border and immigrant communities on legislative education leadership development and community organizing, said she is afraid she will be racially profiled because of the bill. Born in Hermosillo, Sonora, Mexico, Lopez moved to Tucson when she was 5 years old. While applying for legal documentation, her younger brother was asked by the American government to go to Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico for his immigration appointment. He was then told he’d have to wait 10 years before he could become a citizen of the U.S. “Juarez, right now, is a dangerous city,” Lopez said. “You lose trust in … politics, politicians.” Many people think crossing the border illegally is a choice, which according to Reineke, is an oversimplified notion of the reasons people sneak into the United States. Illegal immigrants are forced to come to America illegally because they would otherwise live in severe poverty with no hope for their families’ future, she added. “The border has been left porous for a reason … the U.S. economy relies on their (immigrants’) labor,” Reineke said. “We just don’t want them to have equal rights, which I think has to do with racism.” Since SB 1070 was signed, the crime rate in Arizona has dropped “three times faster than the national average,” according to Sen. Frank Antenori’s website. Antenori co-sponsored SB 1070 and represents Legislative District 30, which includes land just north of the border. “It is an attempt to assert our state’s sovereignty and I think that that is completely constitutional,” Kotzambasis said.

from page 1

poll’s closing time. “Election times sort of model D2L assignments,” she said. “Because of traffic jams, teachers tell you to submit it (assignments) by 10 instead of midnight. It’s a preventative measure.” Although Perrian said that even though voters were unable to write in candidates during the first day of elections on April 16, she does not believe it affected any of the results. “It was a technical overlap from the previous election. It didn’t reset or affect any elections,” she said. Zachary Brooks, a second-year graduate student studying language acquisition and teaching who won the presidential election by eight votes, said he considers himself to be president, and will until told otherwise. “He (Beck) is entitled to his

process,” he said. “If we have to run again, so be it. Until then, I’m president and I will proceed as so.” Beck, who said he thought the elections closed at 11 p.m. on Friday, said Brooks knew they actually closed at 11:58 p.m. and even advertised this on his personal Facebook page. Brooks said the last thing he posted on his Facebook regarding the elections was at 3 p.m. on Friday and simply shared the link of the voting site. Both said they thought the elections closed at 11 p.m. on Friday, not at 11:58. “I thought the elections closed at 11 on Friday and went with the official word,” Brooks said. “I’m just trying to keep myself away from all this (the appeal process).” Brooks also said he didn’t notice that voters were unable to write in candidates during the first day of elections. Before the election started, he said, he and other candidates


were able to test out the election’s website to see if everything worked. He did not notice anything awry then, either. “As far as I know, everything is fine,” he said. “I trust the process is a good one. Why would I trust anything else?” The GPSC executive board heard Beck’s appeal on Wednesday, and Perrian said she could not confirm or deny whether elections would have to be redone. The GPSC Elections Code does not place a limit on how long the board has to make such a decision. “It’s not a personal vendetta or a question of the abilities of any elected officials,” Beck said. “However, to maintain a democratic organization, you have to maintain transparency.” Online at DAILYWILDCAT.COM View a copy of the GPSC Elections Code

Postal Service to see substantial budget cuts Mcclatchy tribune

WASHINGTON — Saturday postal delivery could continue for at least two years, and the closing of post offices in smaller communities may not happen as quickly as advertised. The Senate on Wednesday approved legislation that would slow the U.S. Postal Service’s effort to make such changes. By a 62-37 vote, it sent a strong bipartisan message that although the system is ailing financially, it’s not good politics, especially in an election year, to take a scythe to popular parts of the Postal Service. “We don’t allow for what might be called shock therapy for the Postal Service because we don’t think it will work,” said Senate Homeland Security and Government Affairs Committee Chairman Joe Lieberman, a Connecticut independent and an architect of the bipartisan bill. Not everyone agrees, and the plan still has to navigate a difficult road in the Republican-dominated House of Representatives. One proposal by key GOP lawmakers would set up a commission to devise a plan to consolidate and perhaps close certain post offices. The measure would give postal officials the option of ending Saturday service within six months of the bill’s enactment. Many lawmakers in both chambers still see ending Saturday delivery as an important, timely and necessary cost-cutting move. “It is clear the Postal Service must make drastic changes,” argued Sen. Bob Corker, R-Tenn. The Postal Service has been struggling, battered by the 2007-09

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office,” he said. “It is the lifeline, the center of their community, and not just five days a week.” But something has to be done to ease the Postal Service’s financial pain. The Government Accountability Office, Congress’ investigative arm, estimates that the Postal Service has lost $25 billion since 2006. Going to five-day-a-week delivery would save about $3.1 billion a year. The Senate plan would bar the Postal Service from ending Saturday delivery for at least two years. Cutting five-day-a-week service would be the last option for saving money. If the Postal Service could not save money any other way — and the GAO agrees — Saturday service then could be ended.


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economic recession and customers’ increasing reliance on electronic communication. First-class mail has dropped 25 percent in the last five years. Postal officials have proposed several strategies, including ending Saturday service and studying whether to close about 3,700 of the nation’s 31,509 post offices, and consolidate or close 234 of the 431 processing facilities. Many of the targeted post offices are in smaller, more rural areas, and lawmakers from affected states are howling. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N.M., recalled meeting last week with residents of Mule Creek, N.M. They told him they have no cellphone service and no high-speed Internet. “They depend on their post



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Athlete arrests give UA bad rap Luke Davis Daily Wildcat


ast week senior Jesse Perry, a former Arizona men’s basketball player, became another Wildcat scholarship athlete to have a run-in with the law this year. He’s charged with felony domestic assault and, if found guilty, the UA community, along with Perry, will have their reputations damaged as a result. Multiple UA scholarship athletes have been arrested for numerous charges this year alone. Four football players were arrested in March and charged with crimes such as criminal trespassing and assault. Then there’s Delashaun Dean, a former Arizona receiver, was arrested in 2010 for possession of a concealed weapon. Dean left Arizona and transferred to Texas A&M-Kingsville. Schools shouldn’t recruit, or give full athletic scholarships, to athletes who break the law. They are sending the wrong message to the public, that as long as you’re an athlete, you can break the law and still get a full ride. Athletic skill is more important to schools than setting an example. These sports idols have been blessed with superior talents that give them the incredible opportunity to receive a university education, which should help them flourish and grow into positive role models. Furthermore, they are also given the opportunity to represent their school and community by continuing to pursue their passion, a remarkable opportunity anyone would want. However, if they abuse these opportunities, then they don’t only hurt their reputation, but their school’s and community’s as well. One of America’s great laws is that everyone is innocent until proven guilty. Perry could very likely be innocent, and he is challenging these domestic violence charges. But he isn’t only defending his own name — these charges drag down the good name of Tucson and the Wildcat family. Student-athletes are public figures and if they can’t behave in school they shouldn’t be here, and they certainly shouldn’t be allowed to play again. UA recruiting needs to either be more selective or players should be kept on a shorter leash. If the UA is accepting or even tolerating student-athletes who have not yet shown that they can represent the school, then officials need to get their priorities straight. If they value profiting from good athletes regardless of their behavior more than the school’s reputation, then a change in leadership is needed. Athletics needs to focus on its current athletes and prevent further embarrassment. And for next year, recruiters should be looking at the whole picture with athletes, not just their statistics. College athletes are held to a higher standard than their peers and their mishaps are exposed and magnified around the country. The college sports culture needs to change from the ground up, and that starts are recruitment and standards. — Luke Davis is a pre-journalism sophomore. He can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

Tattooed people don’t drink more just because of their ink Danielle Carpenter Daily Wildcat


esearchers in France say people with tattoos drink more than those who don’t, and now American newspapers are trying to tell the public this is a fact and happening in the U.S., too. Coming from someone who has a tattoo, these results are outrageous. Researchers from the Universite de Bretagne-Sud, in Morbihan, France, went to 21 bars on four Saturday nights, in Brittany, France, and asked roughly 3,000 people as they were exiting if they could Breathalyze them. Out of those who agreed, apparently the people with tattoos had consumed more alcohol than those without. The study “found women with both tattoos and piercings had consumed twice the amount of alcohol than women who had neither,” according to an article in Britain’s Daily Mail. “Meanwhile men with both tattoos and piercing drank 44 percent more than men who had neither.”

Mailbag In response to the April 24 column titled, “Scandal proves US only human”: I think Megan Hurley misses the whole point of the “scandal” of Secret Service personnel being involved in prostitution in Cartagena. The point isn’t prostitution or drinking or supposed U.S. values (after all, prostitution is legal in Nevada). It is about the security risks of those charged with protection of the U.S. president being in situations where their knowledge of President Barack Obama’s movements and security arrangements could be compromised. Alcohol is the first ingredient in that recipe for disaster, and drunken carousing with ladies of the night is a strong second ingredient. From what we know, the behavior of the Secret Service personnel was totally unprofessional and likely in violation of their security clearances. That’s the scandal, not some self-righteous reaction to boys being boys when out

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.

There are a few possibilities as to how these results might not be accurate. One possibility may be because a lot of bars attract certain clientele, such as bikers or rockers, who often have multiple tattoos. So frequenting places like that would skew the data. After all, what type of people are in Brittany? Were there any holidays or reasons that bar-goers might have been consuming more than they usually do? Is a biker crew’s bachelor party being compared to a college poetry club? To add on to the ridiculousness of this study, a Huffington Post article on the subject says, “The researchers suggest educators, parents and physicians consider tattoos and piercings as potential ‘markers’ of drinking, using them to begin a conversation about alcohol consumption and other risky behaviors.” However, other scientists agree that assuming a person with a tattoo is inevitably going to start drinking is ludicrous.

of school. — Forrest Holly, adjunct professor, Civil Engineering-Engineering Mechanics


In response to the April 25 column titled “Planned Parenthood smart for turning down Tucker Max’s donation”: I agree with this editorial 100 percent. If he wanted to give money to them because he was thankful they had helped him out, he would have just given money without asking for a reward. As a woman, I wouldn’t feel safe going somewhere named after a guy who’s practically a rapist, based on his books.

“Clinicians should spend time ‘talking to them about safe tattooing, etc., and alcohol in general … not because they have tattoos or piercings but because they are in a high-risk age group,” Myrna Armstrong, a professor emerita at the Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center, told the staff about tattoos and drinking in

My tattoo memorializes a favorite family member who passed away and doesn’t reflect risky behavior. Researchers should stop trying to perpetuate the stereotype that tattoos are only for people who make bad decisions.

today’s youth. Half of 18-to 29-year-olds have tattoos, according to an article on The Boston Channel. So does this indicate that half of today’s society is drinking twice as much as the other half? No. The study does not prove that a tattoo defines one’s behavior.

Wouldn’t be opposed to alumni (specifically graduates or duespaying members of the alumni association) retaining access. Spent a good chunk of cash helping BUILD the ILC (two degrees through UA) and wouldn’t mind the courtesy of using it for a few minutes if I’m on campus (that is, if students aren’t waiting … students should receive priority at ALL times). — Brett Fera

Apparently, we will soon discover if the community finds the university a greater asset, or it’s the other way around. $120 doesn’t go as far as it once did. Systematically denying access to a greater number of campus resources has many negative impacts, in this instance the ILC, those “in power” will soon discover. Perhaps someone over the summer who is no longer affiliated with the UA needs a — Christina Bee computer for a few hours to file some work-related report and will not be able to do so at a place where In response to the April 24 he or she helped build with their article titled “Policy changes will property tax dollars — in addition to prohibit those not affiliated with the fees they paid while in college. the university from using some They may very well throw away the library computers”:

Maybe 50 years ago tattoos were seen as rebellious or dangerous, but if more than half the country has tattoos, it’s safe to say it’s the norm now. In today’s society, tattoos are simply ways for people to express themselves. My tattoo memorializes a favorite family member who passed away and doesn’t reflect risky behavior. Researchers should stop trying to perpetuate the stereotype that tattoos are only for people who make bad decisions. Cody Stewart, a bartender at Sam Hughes Place Championship Dining, said, in her experience, she hasn’t seen a correlation between tattoos and more drinking. “My best friend is covered with tattoos everywhere, and drinks way less than I do,” Stewart said. “Maybe people who already drink get tattoos, but doesn’t mean those with tattoos drink more than those without.” Until this research is conducted internationally, for more than one year’s worth of data and with more subjects, these results are flimsy at best. — Danielle Carpenter is a pre-journalism freshman. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

next alumni solicitation for badlyneeded funds at the university. My main point is that the University of Arizona is a fantastic treasure in the desert and the entire Tucson community and her lifestyle is enhanced by its’ existence. We must all work together; coexist if you will, to keep our institution of higher learning sustainable. — Cody I can’t believe you people think this is a bad idea. As a full-time student who actually pays to have these facilities available, I would appreciate not having to deal with homeless people and other non-university affiliated people taking up resources that are meant to be used for students. It is a university, not a charity. — Nick In response to the April 25 article titled “Court date set for Jesse Perry”: Dumb of her to leave, or at least not report a follow up to the police or ER right away. Suspicious. — Zip

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

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

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

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

Thursday, April 26, 2012 •


Police Beat

Student Union 4x16

By Elliot P. Hopper Daily Wildcat

Police pester

A female University of Arizona Police Department police aide was locking the southeast door of the Modern Language buildings when she heard someone walk by and say, “Fuck you.” She turned around and said, “Excuse me?” The male student replied, “Yeah, you heard me, fuck you, you fucking pig, I hate you.” The woman called for backup and told officers she was concerned for her safety. Officers arrived at the scene, and the woman told them the man was last seen at the Manuel T. Pacheco Integrated Learning Center. When the woman and officers walked into the ILC, she pointed the man out. As officers approached the student, he stood up and began walking away. He then turned around and asked, “Are you looking for me?” The officers said yes, and asked to speak with him outside regarding what he said to the police aide. When they went outside, he told them, “I was just expressing my opinion.” Officers said there was no need for him to curse at her, and asked for his ID. He replied, “I don’t have any, and you guys are trying to embarrass me and fuck me over.” Officers told him they were just trying to figure out what happened. He answered “no comment” to all of their questions, but handed them his CatCard. They wrote his name down and asked him if he disliked police officers, to which he said, “No comment.” Officers filled out a Code of Conduct violation and referred him to the Dean of Students Office.

In a rush

A female student called UAPD because she hit a Nissan truck in the Park Avenue Parking Garage at 8:23 p.m. on Monday. She told officers that she was unable to leave a note because she was running late to class and did not have a pen. She said when she came back from class, she hoped to see the car still parked there, but it was gone so she went home. Officers arrived at her home and she showed them 2-inch-long scrapes above the rear passenger wheel. Officers took photographs of her vehicle and placed them in Property and Evidence at UAPD. The officers explained to her that the owner of the Nissan truck had to decide whether to press criminal charges.

No place to go

UAPD officers were patrolling campus near the ApacheSanta Cruz Residence Hall when they saw a male student urinating outside the hall at 2:32 a.m. on Monday. Officers approached the man and told him it’s illegal to urinate in public. He replied, “I’m sorry officer, I had to go and there was no place to go.” The officers smelled alcohol coming from his breath and noticed he had red, watery eyes and slurred speech. They asked if he had been drinking earlier that night, and he told them he had a beer at an off-campus party. Officers cited him for minor in possession of alcohol in body and criminal littering. He was referred to the Dean of Students Office for a Code of Conduct violation.

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

Campus Events

“Travels in Medicine: Exploring the Global Health Community” Global Health Forum Photo Exhibit is on display in the Java City area of the Library (Room 2101) through April 31st. The Global Health Forum is a UA College of Medicine student club, promoting awareness of health and medicine transcending borders, cultures, and languages. The exhibit is presented in conjunction with the Department of Family and Community Medicine and the Arizona Health Sciences Library. Lalita Abhyankar, a COM second year student, served as the coordinator for the event. Photographs on display were submitted by students, faculty or staff members at the Arizona Health Sciences Center. These photographs depict the participants’ views on global medicine, and range from clinical experiences to more general aspects and influences on health on an international scale. Through this exhibit, the GHF hopes to provide a glimpse into the lives of community members who are most impacted by global health initiatives. We hope you enjoy our travels through medicine. Arizona Health Sciences Library - Java City area (Room 2101) 1501 N. Campbell Ave. 7:00am to 9:30pm. Oscar Award- Best Picture Screening (THE ARTIST) Silent movie star George Valentin bemoans the coming era of talking pictures and fades into oblivion and selfdestruction, but finds sparks with Peppy Miller, a young dancer lighting up talkies like no one else. Thursday, April 26, 10:00pm – 11:59pm Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Tours A behindthe-scenes look on Tuesdays and Fridays at the cutting-edge optical technology involved in making giant telescope mirrors at Steward Observatory Mirror Lab, University of Arizona. Tours are conducted at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. Advance reservations are required and can be made by calling 520-626-8792. Admission: $15 adults, $8 students. 933 N. Cherry Ave., N208

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

‘Speaking in Tongues: Wallace Berman and Robert Heinecken, 1961-1976’ This landmark exhibition, curated by Claudia Bohn-Spector and Sam Mellon, brings the work of Berman and Heinecken ‒ two seminal yet under-studied Los Angeles artists ‒ into close conversation for the very first time. Each was interested in appropriating and repurposing images from mass media, which helped usher in the use of photography as a key element of contemporary avant-garde art. Their works are explored within the unique cultural context of 1960s and 1970s Southern California, as it fueled and amplified their highly original creative approaches. The Center for Creative Photography began acquiring the Robert Heinecken Archive in 1981. A detailed guide to the Heinecken Archive can be found on the CCP website. Center for Creative Photography. Room: Gallery. March 27, 2012 - June 17, 2012

Gender Spectrum Gender non-conforming? Transgender? Transsexual? Genderqueer? Crossdressing? Gender blending? Gender bending? Come join us! This weekly support group is run through Counseling and Psychological Services at Campus Health and is designed to give support, therapy, and education to UA students dealing with gender identity. When: Weekly Thursdays, 12:30-1:30 pm Where: Admin. Conference Room (enter at Counseling and Psych Services, 3rd Floor, Southeast corner of Campus Health Building) Cost: $5 each week (can bill Bursar’s). Check in at CAPS reception. For information contact Martie van der Voort, MC, LPC at 621-3334 or vandervoort@health.arizona. edu . Thursday, April 26, 12:30pm – 1:30pm at CAPS, Campus Health


April 26

SkyNights Stargazing Program: This five-hour program guides you through navigating the night sky with binoculars and star charts to viewing spectacular planets, galaxies and nebulae with our Schulman 32-inch telescope. You will begin your drive up Mt. Lemmon in the subtropical Sonoran Desert zone and proceed along the scenic Catalina Highway through six distinct ecosystems. It is like driving from Mexico to Canada all in 30 miles. At the end of the road lies the summit of Mt. Lemmon and the SkyCenter, where your astronomical experience begins. After a light meal and an introduction to the cosmos, you will turn your gaze upward and learn the intricacies of navigating the night sky with binoculars and star charts. From there you will travel millions of light years back in time to behold some of the marvels of the universe with the largest public viewing telescope. As you observe the images through the telescope you learn interesting facts and information about each object. Mt. Lemmon SkyCenter runs programs throughout the year for anyone who is interested or even just curious about what lies beyond the horizons. Admission: $48 for adults and $25 for youth Monday through Thursday; $60 for adults and $30 for youth Friday and Saturday; meal included. Steward Observatory 520-626-8122 Mt. Lemmon SkyCenter Frida Kahlo: Through the Lens of Nickolas Muray. March 13, 2012 -June 03, 2012 140 N. Main Ave., 520-624-2333 The Tucson Museum of Art presents an intimate look at Mexico’s prolific and well-known artist Frida Kahlo through the photographic lens of her lover/ friend Nickolas Muray.

San Xavier Mission Guided Tours March 09, 2012 - September 27, 2014 1950 W. San Xavier Road. 520-294-2624 Docents lead 45-minute tours of the National Historic Landmark, Monday - Saturday, and explain the mission’s rich history and ornate interior that includes painted murals and original statuary. Monday –Saturday 10am-1pm.


Science Downtown: Mars & Beyond “Mars and Beyond” brings you the wonders of Earth’s neighborhood, our solar system, in stunning color and clarity. The emphasis is on Mars, the “Red Planet,” which has fascinated Earthlings from earliest recorded history to today. You’ll see stunning space imagery from the Red Planet and the solar system, including samples of some of the latest NASA Mars mission spacecraft - the robotic planetary science tools that, after millennia of wondering, are now answering some of Mars’ and the solar system’s mysteries. “Planetary science is just geology in space,” as one University of Arizona planetary scientist puts it. But it’s easier said than done and with the exception of the Apollo missions to the Moon in the late 1960s and early 1970s, that exploration has required robotic exploration. The UA, capitalizing on its expertise in planetary science, astronomy, optics and imaging, has put itself in the thick of the quest for knowledge about space since the 1960s. “Mars and Beyond” digs deep into the mysteries of the Red Planet, including some of the latest cutting edge scientific work by UA teams on NASA’s HiRISE Mars high-resolution orbiting camera, the Phoenix Mars Mission science lab lander, the upcoming OSIRIS-REx, and more.Times: Closed Tuesday-Wednesday. Mon, Thurs, Sun 9-5 p.m. Fri-Sat 9-6 p.m. Admission: Free. $10, $14, $18. Group discounts available Phone: Box Office: 520-622-8595 300 E. Congress Street Butter Fly Magic - Tucson Botanical Garden: Be transported on a global quest for the most beautiful, exotic and rare butterflies of the world, hundreds of live, tropical butterflies in this intimate exhibit, $6.50 - $12.00, 9:30 am – 3 pm, http:// 2150 N. Alvernon Way Tucson, Arizona 85712

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

Sports scoreboard:

Daily Wildcat

• Page 6

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.626.2956 •

MLB Philadelphia 7, Arizona 2

Kansas City 8, Cleveland 2

NBA San Antonio 110, Phoenix 106

nfl draft 2012

colin darland / Daily Wildcat

Former Arizona quarterback Nick Foles delivers a pass against Lousiana-Lafayette on Nov. 26, 2011. This weekend, Foles is expected to become the first UA quarterback taken in the modern era of the NFL Draft.

colin darland / Daily Wildcat

Former Arizona receiver Juron Criner stiff arms a defender against Lousiana-Lafayette on Nov. 26, 2011. Criner will likely be one of the first five receivers taken in the NFL Draft, which begins today.

Who goes first?

Foles, Criner duking it out to see who goes earlier in draft

Nick Foles Position: Quarterback Hometown: Austin, Texas Stats: (2009) 2,486 yards, 63.4 completion percentage, (2010) 3,191 yards, 67.1 completion percentage ; (2011) 4,334 yards, 69.1 completion percentage,: Combined TD to Int ratio, 47 - 24 Achievements: Arizona’s first career 10,000yard passer. Owns school records in career passing yards, touchdowns, attempts, and completions. Also holds single-season records for yards, touchdowns, attempts and completions. Combine numbers: 5.14 40-yard dash, 112.0 inch broad jump, 30.5 inch vertical They said it: “Nick’s your kind of guy that you’d want your daughter to marry and you’d hope your son would grow up like. He’ll still be a starter. He’ll have a great career. He’s going to have a good career man.” – Frank Scelfo

What they’re saying: Ranked the sixth-best quarterback and 50th best prospect by ESPN. com. Dubbed the third-most accurate quarterback in the draft by

will they


Nick Foles Rosenblatt:

2nd round Schmitz:

3rd round

Juron Criner Rosenblatt:

3rd round Schmitz:

3rd round

Trevin Wade

By Zack Rosenblatt

Daily Wildcat

Daily Wildcat

Nick Foles Juron Criner left the NFL Scouting Combine less than satisfied. After preparing for the all-important showcase by working with former NFL quarterback and two-time Pro Bowler Ken O’Brien in California, Foles’ results fell short of his high standards. He ran a quarterback-worst 5.14 40-yard dash and reportedly struggled throwing the deep ball. As a result of his underwhelming performance, Foles wanted to get back to his comfort zone, so he called former Arizona quarterbacks coach Frank Scelfo. “When he got back after the combine he was disappointed in how he performed, but he knew it was just a process,” Scelfo said of Foles. “He felt it might be better that he come back here.” With Arizona’s Pro Day about a month away, Foles decided to stop training in California with O’Brien and move back to Tucson. Along with his good friend and former teammate David Douglas, Foles moved in with Scelfo and his family. He and Douglas would wake up before sunrise almost every day for conditioning and workouts, and Foles would meet up with Scelfo six days a

isn’t known for talking much. His physicality and body control do all the talking for him. “Juron was always a pretty quiet guy,” said former UA receivers coach Dave Nichol, who now holds the same position at East Carolina. “He wasn’t always really vocal, he let his play do the talking which was good.” In his stellar four-year career at the UA, the Las Vegas native caught an all-time UA-best 32 touchdowns and was fourth-best all-time in receptions and receiving yards with 209 and 2,859 yards. His junior season, when he had 82 catches for 1,233 yards and 11 touchdowns was one of the best in Wildcats history. If not for an appendectomy that cost Criner the first two games of 2011, he might’ve topped those totals in his senior year. While Criner isn’t known for talking about himself to the press, his former teammates and coaches had nothing but good things to say about the 6-foot-2, 224-pound receiver. “Playing along Juron, it was a lot of fun,” former UA receiver Gino Crump said. “It was a lot of fun to watch him flourish as a player and see him have the kind of career that he did.” Crump rarely got playing time until his senior season, grabbing 65 of his 69 career catches in 2011. But, wide receiver David

Foles, 9

criner, 9

Juron Criner Position: Wide receiver Hometown: Las Vegas Stats: (2009) 45 receptions, 582 yards, 9 touchdowns; (2010) 82 receptions, 1,233 yards, 11 touchdowns; (2011) 75 receptions, 956 yards, 11 touchdowns Achievements: First team All-Pac-10 and second team All-America (2010), Honorable mention all Pac-10 (2011), UA career record holder with 32 touchdown catches, receptions in final 28 games as a Wildcat, 11 career 100-yard games, Tied single season school record with 11 touchdowns in 2010 and 2011 Combine numbers: 4.68 40-yard dash (4.61 at Pro Day), 17 bench press reps, 38 inch vertical, largest hands at 10.5 inches They said it: “Juron’s got that big body. Big receiver type guy. He’s going to be really good.” — former UA running back Keola Antolin

What they’re saying: Seventh-best receiver by’s Gil Brandt and 62nd overall ranked prospect; Ninth-best receiver by, 72nd overall ranked prospect and projected round 2-3.

Where will they go? Sports columnists Zack Rosenblatt and Mike Schmitz examine the prospects for UA’s draft hopefuls

R o s e n b l at t


By Mike Schmitz

Rosenblatt: 4th round

Highest pick:

Best pro:

Possible surprise UA draftee:

Underrated Pac-12 prospect:

Nick Foles — While the chance of Foles being a first-round selection is slim to none, expect him to be picked in the the second round. Best-case scenario, Foles will be picked to a team with an already established quarterback so he can sit for a few years before he’s thrown into the fire, a la Aaron Rodgers, Matt Flynn and Matt Schaub. The most ideal second-round landing spot for Foles, barring trades or other draft picks, would be Kansas City at No. 44, Philadelphia at No. 46, Pittsburgh at No. 56, Denver at No. 57, Green Bay at No. 59 and San Francisco at No. 61.

Juron Criner — It was a close call between Criner and Foles, but from talking to various former UA players and coaches, the general consensus is that while Criner might not get drafted there, he is certainly a first-round talent. In terms of productivity, Criner’s numbers rival that of all the top receiver prospects not named Justin Blackmon. He’s not the fastest receiver, but his amazing body control, footwork, determination and physicality will have him starting at receiver on a NFL roster in no time.

Gino Crump — He only has one year of game film to break down after getting virtually no playing time for three years, but when Crump was given the chance, he produced. He has an NFL body, at 6-foot-2, 210 pounds, and he tested well at the UA’s NFL Pro Day with a 4.52 40-yard dash and 37.5 inch vertical. If he gets drafted it won’t be until the seventh round, but if not, Crump will find a place in the NFL.

LaMichael James, Oregon — Arizona knows what James is capable of — the running back exploded for 288 yards and two touchdowns against the Wildcats this year. But due to his small stature of 5-9, 185 pounds and a propensity for injury, his stock isn’t as high as it could be. All those factors are understandable, but James is too good to overlook. James’ talent at the running back position is really only rivaled in this draft by Alabama’s Trent Richardson. People point at his size, but maybe they should instead point at his production — 5,668 yards, 57 total touchdowns in three seasons at Oregon.

David Douglas Rosenblatt:

7th round Schmitz:

7th round

Rob Golden Rosenblatt:

Undrafted free agent Schmitz:

7th round



5th round

Nick Foles — Foles hasn’t received the pre-draft publicity that he should, but he’ll still be the first Arizona player selected. It all depends on how the draft progresses, however. If there’s a run of receivers early, Juron Criner will hear his name called first. If the quarterbacks fly off the board quickly, Foles could be selected as early as the second round. In the end, Foles will be drafted somewhere toward the top of the third round, ahead of Criner, Trevin Wade and the rest of his former Wildcat teammates. As former UA quarterback coach Frank Scelfo said, no team will pass on Foles three times, and with Criner’s declining draft stock, Arizona’s all-time leading passer will end up being the first Wildcat off the board.

Nick Foles — There’s no question what Criner can do on the field. His ball skills are among the best in the draft and he’s a tough runner after the catch. But it remains to be seen if he can get off the line against NFL cornerbacks (see 4.59 40-time). Nick Foles, on the other hand, will have no trouble making all of the throws, learning a pro style system and evolving into a longtime NFL starter. At 6-foot-5, 245 pounds he has the stature of a prototypical NFL quarterback. Although he lacks speed and quickness Scelfo likened him to Ben Roethlisberger for his deceptive ability to keep plays alive in the pocket. While the skills are there, the biggest positive for Foles is his work ethic and will to get better. He’s a workaholic and a genuinely good kid, and if he gets in the right situation, he’ll blossom with time.

Mohammed Usman — Guys like Gino Crump, Robert Golden and David Douglas are likely to sneak into the later rounds, so I wouldn’t exactly consider them a surprise, which brings me to Mohammed Usman. More than half of Arizona fans probably don’t even know who Usman is, but NFL scouts do. While Usman was only able to play in 14 games at Arizona due to academic ineligibility and injuries, the University of Houston and junior college transfer is a physical specimen. At 6-foot-2, 252 pounds Usman is quick and explosive with a never-ending motor. He should be able to shift from defensive end to outside linebacker in a 3-4 scheme as he showed in the Casino Del Sol All-Star Game. Usman worked out for the Texans and the Colts and could be a steal in the late seventh round.

Chris Polk — If Chris Polk went to Alabama, Arkansas or Ohio State, he’d be a no-doubt first-rounder. But because the 5-foot-11, 215-pound bruiser was hidden in Seattle for four years, he hasn’t gotten the love his production suggests. Polk rushed for more than 1,000 yards in the three full seasons he played at Washington, including 1,400-yard-plus seasons his junior and senior year. Polk also rushed for 12 touchdowns last season and can catch the ball out of the backfield with the best of them. Polk may not be mentioned with the Trent Richardsons and Doug Martins of the draft, but he’ll be a productive back in the league for years to come.

Sports • Thursday, April 26, 2012

Daily Wildcat •


Offense learning to adjust to pitcher-friendly Hi Corbett Field By Kyle Johnson


per month


Daily Wildcat

When the Arizona baseball team moved to Hi Corbett Field, the cavernous pitchers’ ballpark seemed to favor the rotation and defense for Arizona, but the Wildcat offense has been the unit preying on the opportunities. “At first you didn’t really know how to expect how the ball was going to play,” sophomore Johnny Field said. “Everyone knows it’s a huge yard and anything hit into the air is probably going to get run down. Everyone is used to it now, everyone knows what to expect from it.” The transition from Frank Sancet Stadium to Hi Corbett Field has been smooth for No. 11 Arizona, and even though the Wildcats have played in less than 30 games at the park, it already feels like home. Arizona has a 19-7 record at Hi Corbett, and leads a talented Pac-12 Conference despite an average 7-6 road mark. Of course performing better at home is nothing novel, but the effectiveness of the offense at the pitcher’s ballpark has been the real surprise. The Wildcats average slightly more runs per game (6.88) at home versus what they’ve done on the road (6.54), and despite the lack of home runs by both sides at Hi Corbett, the Wildcats have been dangerous this year. The team leads the Pac-12 in batting average, runs and doubles, and ranks fourth in slugging percentage. Field said the assumed pitcher’s ballpark has actually helped the Wildcat hitters perfect their strokes at the plate this year. The offense is getting on the ball and hitting hard line drives with backspin instead of hitting it high into the deep outfield, he said. But the offense hasn’t just been managing to stay afloat at Hi Corbett this year — it’s what has kept the team at the top of the conference. Arizona leads the Pac-12 by one game over No. 10 Oregon and No. 12 UCLA, but the Wildcats have the third-worst ERA in



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gordon bates / Daily Wildcat

Arizona left fielder Johnny Field has been a key part of the Arizona offense this season, which averages more than five runs per game.

the conference (4.10 ERA), and their fielding percentage (.961) only ranks better than California. The Wildcats have even kept pace with their production last year at Frank Sancet Stadium. In 2011, Arizona finished the season batting .320 with a .433 slugging percentage and a .384 on-base percentage. Throughout the first 39 games this year, the stats are eerily similar — the Wildcats are batting .320 with a .426 slugging percentage and a .387 on-base percentage. “Our mentality is to go in and win every pitch … and not throw any at-bats away,” Field said. “If one-through-nine in our lineup has that mentality, everyone is going to be a tough out.” Every returning player has increased their batting average by at least .018 this season, with the lone exception of junior Joey Rickard, whose average has slightly dipped. It may not be the perfect park for hitting, but the Wildcats have taken advantage so far this year, and the offensive attack become the team’s identity. “I think everyone has bought in and knows what you have to do at this field to be successful,” Field said.

Heyer the workhorse

Success can’t be had just with great offense, and junior starter Kurt Heyer has answered the call. Coming into the season, Heyer was expected to have a great junior season at Arizona, and the preseason All-American hasn’t disappointed. Heyer was just listed as a candidate for Pitcher of the Year by the College Baseball Hall of Fame, but his importance to the pitching staff goes well beyond a 7-1 record or an ERA of 1.96. Heyer has been a workhorse all season, leading the team with 78 innings pitched. Even more importantly, he has four complete games on the season, and that ability has given the team peace of mind every times Heyer toes the rubber. Heyer has gone the full nine innings in his past three starts, all of which have been wins for Arizona, and with a struggling bullpen that’s exactly what the team has needs. “It’s nice going the (complete game), it gives the bullpen a break,” Heyer said. “Hopefully I can keep doing it, but I don’t know if I can make it a normal thing — it’s just been happening the last couple of weeks.”

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Softball trio wreaking havoc on the basepaths

Arizona getting contributions from freshmen


By Emi Komiya

The nuances of any team are what always seem to be the defining factor between the champion, and everyone else. The Arizona softball program already has championship caliber pitching. The hitting, which is a problem at times, has picked up as the season winds down, and the Wildcats are strong defensively, holding opposing teams to a .202 batting average this season. The special quality in this case is the overlooked skillset of Arizona’s trio of talented base runners, junior Brigette Del Ponte, redshirt freshman Chelsea Suitos and senior Karissa Buchanan, who combine for 36 of the team’s 44 stolen bases on the season and have only been caught stealing twice, a 95 percent success rate. “Those are the kids that can run,” head coach Mike Candrea said. “If we have a catcher that doesn’t have a really good throw-out percentage, then we’ll take some chances.” The process seems simple enough, but considering the Pac-12 Conference boasts six of the nation’s top 25 teams, Wildcat base runners are successfully stealing from some of the toughest competition in America. “To get a steal at any type of college level is pretty good, especially considering the catchers that we’ve faced,” Del Ponte said. Apart from speed and a good leadoff, Arizona base runners have to be smart, and so does Candrea, the man giving them the signal. “I do a lot by gut feeling more than anything,” Candrea said. “When it comes to steals, you have to get kids that get good jumps, they won’t get called for leaving early, but that are right on the border line, and that they’re good aggressive sliders, and that have some speed. The situation

The Arizona softball team added four freshmen to the roster this year to fill the lineup, and three of them have proven they deserve playing time. Chelsea Goodacre, Shelby Pendley and Hallie Wilson are falling into place as the season continues, providing major contributions to the team. Goodacre has gotten a chance to shine behind the plate while Kenzie Fowler and Shelby Babcock battle for the team’s No. 1 pitcher spot. “Goodie is just a very solid, consistent player,” assistant coach Stacy Iveson said. “She can place the mitt and frame the pitch well and is learning to read the hitters and call her own pitches.” As a catcher, Goodacre has taken Candrea’s advice on leadership to not only lead by example, but also to practice loud leadership behind the plate. “Sometimes it’s tough to come in as a freshman and be a leader, but as a catcher it’s important to be vocal and pick up my teammates when they need it,” Goodacre said. Pendley, a shortstop, has chosen to set a good example by simply stepping up and doing her job. Despite her quiet demeanor, Pendley has a monster bat and has powered Arizona to wins throughout the season. “I usually try to be the one people look to, I want to work on being a leader — I think we really need that right now,” Pendley said. A weekday game against New Mexico this month gave Pendley the opportunity to send three balls over the fence, bringing her total to 17 homers this season. Pendley said she prefers fielding balls at shortstop over of batting. “Defense is just a whole different world for me,” Pendley said. “I could do defense all day but hitting I actually have to work on it and have an approach, but I just love defense.” In the outfield, Wilson does not seem fazed by her class standing. Wilson said being a freshman all over again has been tough and becoming a leader will be a process. “We just have to try to step out of our comfort zones,” Wilson said. “My whole thing is I like to slow everything down. I have to just take a moment and take a deep breath.”



Arizona’s Brigette Del Ponte slides safely into second base against San Diego State on March 21. Del Ponte is part of a group that has swiped 36 of its 38 stolen base attempts this season.

dictates it too. There’s a lot to think about.” Once Buchanan, Del Ponte, or Suitos are on base they immediately look over to Candrea, the third base coach, whose responsibility is to inform the base runners whether to steal, stay at a base or continue running, and alerts the current batter as to how to get the men on base into scoring position. “I’m waiting for a sign from him, and I know that I am fast and he does want me to steal,” Buchanan said. “Getting the extra base is pretty crucial, because then you’re in that position to score if someone just hits it past the infield.” Getting runners into scoring position on a consistent basis has worked for the Wildcats, as they sit in the top 20 nationally in scoring, averaging 5.88 runs per game.

The key to Arizona’s base running success, however, is passion. “Base running is my favorite part of the game,” Del Ponte said. “I like stealing. Every time I’m on first, I always want coach to steal me, every single time. I love the feeling and the excitement and all that. I’m very confident.” The confidence Candrea puts in his base runners, apart from their natural skills, is the reason the Wildcats have been able to steal bases this season almost flawlessly. “For the most part, you can look at a team and see who has a success rate and you better be alert that they may be running at any given time,” Candrea said. “If it’s there, I kind of look at the risk/reward, and if the risk is lower than the reward, then we’ll go for it.”


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week at Jimenez Practice Facility to throw and study the pro-style offense. Foles and Scelfo, who has mentored NFL quarterbacks like Patrick Ramsey, J.P. Losman, Lester Ricard and Shaun King during his career, worked on everything an NFL quarterback needed. Whether it was two-step drops, three-step drops, or throwing on the run, Foles and Scelfo tried to master it. “Frank’s a great mentor to me — a great person that I’ve learned from the last two years,” Foles said. After a solid performance at Arizona’s Pro Day, Foles headed back to Austin where he’s been continuing to stay fit in preparation the 2012 NFL draft, which kicks off today on ESPN. The Combine is over, Pro Day is in the books and the workouts are done. “It’s all up to the good Lord now,” Foles said. “It’s hard to tell when I’m going to go. I wish I could tell you one way or the other.”


Douglas played alongside Criner for four years, and said that it was “awesome” to see Criner play ball. “I became real close with Juron when we were freshmen, and just to see him really just come in and help the program was good,” said Douglas. “Juron is a good buddy of mine and I’m really happy for him. He’s got a heck of career in front of him.” Nichol said that Criner was the best receiver he coached at the UA, even better than the likes of NFL receiver Mike Thomas and Terrell Turner. Nichol went on to say that Criner was one of the hardest working players he’s coached. “He was pretty coachable from a standpoint of, you can tell him something like, ‘Hey think about releasing this way.’ He could go do it, and that’s really not easy to do,” Nichol said. “A lot of guys can understand what you’re


Arizona’s all-time leading passer only worked out for one team, the Philadelphia Eagles, and is listed as the sixth-best quarterback behind Andrew Luck, Robert Griffin III, Ryan Tannehill, Brock Osweiler and Brandon Weeden, according to ESPN’s Todd McShay, Steve Muench and Kevin Weidl. Scelfo is certain that his pupil won’t fall past the third round, citing his experience and NFL size as his biggest positives. Although Foles lacks elite agility, Scelfo likened him to Ben Roethlisberger for his ability to keep plays alive. The combination of those attributes has generated “a lot of interest in him,” said Scelfo, who’s often contacted by NFL teams about Foles. “A lot of people want him,” Scelfo said. Foles’ draft stock undoubtedly took a hit after his underwhelming combine performance. But regardless of when Foles is drafted, Scelfo knows what Foles will do at the next level. “He’ll still be a starter,” Scelfo said with complete

certainty. “He’ll have a great career. He’s going to have a good career, man.” Foles’ former teammates agreed with Scelfo’s statement. “I think he has tremendous upside, and I think if he gets with the right team and organization that will stick with him, and try to help him flourish and become the player that I think he can be. I think that the sky’s the limit for Nick,” said former UA receiver Gino Crump. “He can be a Pro Bowl guy.” Douglas said Foles would watch film after games until as late as three in the morning. “People don’t even know about that,” Douglas said. “He’ll outwork anybody.” Whether it’s today, tomorrow or on Saturday, Foles will hear his name called and soon begin the first chapter of his NFL journey. From an ASU commit, to Michigan State, to Arizona and now to the NFL, Foles’ lifelong dreams will finally come true. “It’s a special day for me,” Foles said. “It’s just unreal at this point. I’m going to be with the people who have been with me through it all.”

trying to say but to be able to actually go do it is a whole other thing. If I kind of gave him an idea or something he was able to put it into practice pretty good.” In terms of raw ability, Criner’s speed came into question after he ran just a 4.68 at the NFL Scouting Combine. He improved on that a bit with a 4.61 unofficial recorded time at the UA’s NFL Pro Day, but either way, speed has never been Criner’s greatest attribute. At the Pro Day, two scouts in the crowd could be overheard discussing Criner’s amazing body control, even citing a specific touchdown catch he had against UCLA. “You got to just learn how to control your body,” Criner said. “As a receiver, you got to run your routes at your exact depth and catch the ball when it comes to you.” Both Nichol and former UA quarterbacks coach Frank Scelfo cited Criner’s ball skills as his best attribute. “I guess the word with him

was always dynamic,” Nichol said. “He was a big, physical guy with amazing ball skills but he could play like he was 5’11, and I mean that in a good way. “He gets in and out of cuts and he could play anywhere on the field and that’s hard to do for a guy his size, that’s usually hard for guys to do. He’s really a special player from a talent standpoint and a toughness standpoint.” As for Criner’s placement in this weekend’s seven-round NFL Draft, Scelfo said he thinks Criner will be the “fourth or fifth receiver taken”, while Nichol believes Criner will probably be drafted somewhere in the third round. Even if he’s not drafted in the first round, Nichol believes Criner will produce like a first round pick. “I know he’ll end up being a first-round type of player,” Nichol said. “I just think he’s that physically gifted and if he’s able to stay relatively healthy — he’s always been kind of nicked up every now and again with us — I think the sky’s the limit.”

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Thursday, April 26, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

Need just a summer rental? Living too far from campus? Worried about your safety? Problem roommates? Rent too high for what you get? Neighbors too loud or have too many parties? Want your own quiet apartment without a roommate? Sahara Apartments Solves All These Problems • Single occupancy studio apartments available for month to month summer rentals for $520.00 or $550.00 per month. Bring your own roommate and you will each pay only $280 or $300 a month. • Located one mile west of the campus, FREE shuttle service, FREE bike to use while you live at Sahara. • High-tech security includes electronic Gates and door locks, 80 security cameras recording 24/7, infra-red beam Intrusion detection system over perimeter walls. • Single-occupancy studio apartments with an 11.5 month leases starting in August start at only $565.00 a month. No more roommate problems. • Double occupancy studio apartments with an 11.5 month leases starting in August start at $350.00 per month. • Thick block walls reduce noise from your neighbors.

• ALL apartments come fully furnished. • ALL utilities are included in the rent. • All rooms have two connection ports for TV and high speed Internet. Wireless Access Points available in lieu of a $40 refundable security deposit. • Shuttle service to UA every half hour during school days, including the summer sessions. • Free shuttle service for grocery shopping twice a week and to Tucson Mall once a week. • Free bicycles, including a U lock and a light kit for riding at nights, available with a $120 refundable security deposit. • Free bicycle repair and maintenance for the bikes your borrow from us. • Free Satellite TV system in every room with 30 Channels including 4 HBO movie channels. • Game room with Foosball, Air Hockey, Ping Pong table, and Pool table. Playing pool costs .50¢/game, playing other games is free. • Study room open 24/7 equipped with Internet connected computers, WiFi hotspot, and a laser printer (printing costs .05¢ a copy, use of computers is free). • Mini movie theater that seats 24, with HD projector, 102” screen, 5.1 surround sound, and access to 250 channels ALL of the available movie channels such as HBO, Starz, etc. • Play video games on our 102” big screen using our Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, or the Wii gaming machines, for a mere .50¢/hour.

Stop in for a quick tour of our property, • Meeting room equipped with see our Website, projector and projection screen, podium, and folding chairs for or call us for more accommodating meetings of up to information. 70 people. You’ll be amazed • Exercise room available 24/7. at what we offer • Lounge room for socializing, for less. open 24/7. • Swimming pool and hot tub, available 24/7.

• Our “No Party” policy results in a quiet environment 24/7.


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Thursday, April 26, 2012

Daily Wildcat •



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

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SWim girl to assist with exer‑ cise for disabled woman. Swim‑ ming optional. Close to campus, car preferred. Call 867‑6679 tucSon Police dePart‑ ment continuously hiring for the position of police officer recruit. Interested individuals go to 791‑COPS Wanted boyS or girls gymnas‑ tics instructors. Postions available immediately. Pay range is from $8‑$20 depending on experience. 520‑870‑7556 Wanted oFFice adminiStra‑ tor. Must have good people skills, be able to multi task and able to work between 10‑20 hours per week. Pay depends on experi‑ ence and we will train. Mornings, evenings and weekends available. 520‑870‑7556

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Quality aFFordable Stu‑ dent housing. Check us out: www.ashton‑ reSerVe noW For summer/ fall. 1bdrm furnished $435/mo summer only. $510/mo on a year’s lease. $535/mo for 9 months in Au‑ gust. University Arms. Clean, quiet, convenient, 3blocks cam‑ pus. 623‑0474. www.ashton‑good‑ roommate matcH & indV. leases. FREE dish & WIFI. Pets, pool, spa, fitness & game rooms, comp. lab, cvrd park & shuttle. 520‑623‑6600. Sam HugHeS Place luxury 2BD/ 2BA, AC, Washer/ Dryer owner/agent (520)370‑4640 Sierra Pointe aPartmentS‑ $99 Moves you ‑ in w/1 Month FREE! Remodeled 1&2 bedroom apartments. Rent Includes: inter‑ net, cable, a/c, Heat, Water, Sewer, & trash. Pet friendly & quiet. Limited availability! 520‑ 323‑1170. Grant/Tucson Blvd. Student liVing redeFined! Apartments starting at $420/mo. Rent includes Cable TV, High‑ Speed Internet, Water, Sewer, Trash, Recycling, Private Shuttle to UA Campus, Heated Pool & Spa, Brand New Fitness Center, Washer & Dryer Included in Every Unit, and MUCH MORE! Call us for a tour today! (520)887‑0521

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Attention Classified Readers: The Arizona Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check. Publisher’s Notice: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

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!!!!! Walk or BIKE to campus, brand new 3&4 BR house near football stadium, $1650 or $2100/ month‑ 520‑891‑9043 or !!!!!! Huge 5bedroom, 3batH house. only $2300/month ($460/bdrm). Now taking reserva‑ tions for August 2012. Wash‑ er/dryer, alarm system, zone a/c for energy efficiency, lighted ceiling fans, ample lighted parking, pri‑ vate fenced yard, plus more. Check out the floor plan at http:/ / w w w. U n i v e r s i t y R e n t a l i n f o . ‑ com/blacklidge-floorplans.php no security deposit (o.a.c.) call 520‑ 747‑9331 today !!!!!!! aWeSome 5bdrm HouSeS from $1900/mo ($380/ bdrm), several locations conve‑ nient to UofA. RATES REDUCED! Now pre‑leasing for August 2012. Quality Living Rents Quick! Washer/ dryer in all homes, zoned A/C, alarm system, lighted ceiling fans, stainless appliances, private fenced back yard, check out loca‑ tions and floor plans at and call 520‑747‑9331 to see one. !!!!!!! 1‑4 bedroom homes. All very nicely updated and renovated or NEW homes. Reserve TODAY!! 480‑374‑5090. !!!!!!! 6bdrm 6.5batH each has own WHIRLPOOL tub‑shower. Just a few blocks from campus. 4car GARAGE, walk‑in closets, all Granite counters, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored secu‑ rity system. 884‑1505 !!!!!!!!! abSolutely gor‑ geouS New 5Bedroom houses @$2300/mo ($460/bdrm). Now Reserving for August 2012 Move‑ in. Conveniently located to UA at 2550 E. Water Street (Grant and Tucson Blvd). Washer/dryer, zoned A/C, Alarm System, lighted ceiling fans, stainless appliances, private fenced back yard, plus more. Check out the floor plan at http://www.UniversityRentalInfo.‑ com/water-floorplans.php and call 520‑747‑9331 to see one.


Classifieds • Thursday, April 26, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

!!!!!!!!! big Price Reductions for Fall 2012! Gorgeous 1bd‑5bd houses within blocks of UofA! Call 520.331.8050 (Owner/Agent) to schedule showings! !!!!!!!!!!!! 1,2,3,4 bedrooms. Quality Energy Efficient Homes. all within 1.5miles of campus. Fenced yard, patio, call for price. 520.333.4125. info@ !!!!muSt See!!!! 3br 2ba, ac, W&d, Free WiFi, Pets okay, lg roomS, 10min to uofa. $1500/ month. zach 548‑3454 avail‑ able July 1! $2250 5bedroom 3batH house. Park and Lester‑close to campus! A/C, W/D, Dishwasher, fenced yard, patio. Big bedrooms and huge closets. Avail. Aug. 2012. Nellie 245‑5604 $800‑ $2400 Fy12! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 $nice 4brm 2batH split floor plan 7blocks to campus. Washer/ Dryer, A/C, dishwasher. All bed‑ rooms same size! Big living room with fireplace. Parking for 5cars. 245‑5604 **5brm 3batH WitH over 1700sf! Large fenced yard, cold A/C, washer dryer, dishwasher, big living room with fireplace. Bedrooms have large mirrored closets, built‑in desks and lots of space. $2000/mo (520)245‑5604 1235 n euclid, 1block from UofA, 2BD 1BA +BASEMENT, W/D, pets welcome, A/C $1050/mo, Todd 906‑2500 1bd unattacHed gueSt house, a/c, carport, pets ok $400 ALSO 1bd, all utils paid! A/C, $450 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to

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1bd, aVail 08/2012, water pd, pets ok $475 ALSO walk to class! 1bd, water pd, $550 REDI 520‑ 623‑5710 or log on to 2232 glenn 3bd 2Bath. Air con‑ ditioning, Large yard, Laundry, carport, 1,200SQ Feet, Fireplace, Tile w/carpeted bedrooms, kitchen, living/ dining rooms. Close to shopping/ park/ UofA. Reserve for AUGUST 1st. 520‑307‑6281 2bd, remodeled, W/d hookups $650 ALSO 2bd/2bd, A/C, washer/dryer, fenced yd $1200 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to 2bd/ 1ba brick home, A/C, dishwasher, washer/dryer, large fenced yd available 08/01/2012, $1100 1167 E Linden REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 2bdrm +loFt 2ba. City/ Moun‑ tain views. Swimming pool/ exer‑ cise room privileges. Starr Pass, close to Pima and UofA. Contact 940‑3856, 740‑1902 2bed/ 1ba, neW! ac, W/D. Available August 1. $860mo. Country Club/ Glenn. 520‑990‑ 0783, http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/2900467207.html

2min to camPuS IN FY12! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestManage‑ 520‑790‑0776 3bd/ 2ba, a/c, washer/dryer, pets ok $1195 ALSO 3bd/3ba, POOL! A/c, washer/dryer $1700 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to 3bd/ 2ba, cloSe to campus, A/C, all appliances including washer/dryer, avail 08/01/2012, 2807 E Lee $1500 REDI Manage‑ ment 520‑623‑2566 3bd/ 2ba. ua area. W/D, tile floor, walled yard, remodeled kitchen. $990/mo. Available Au‑ gust 1. Lease plus security de‑ posit. Call 742‑7314. 3bdrm/2ba, two‑story homes, 1212 sqft, at 4229 e boulders Spring Way and 4274 e Wading Pond drive, columbus & Fort lowell (riverhaven), $1050 rent, $1050 security deposit, avail‑ able august 1st . call martha at 247‑9672 or mobwright@gmail.‑ com. 3bed/ 1batH HouSe $1350 avail 8/1/12 ‑ 1 yr lease (avail sooner if needed): central A/C, laundry room w/ W/D, dish‑ washer, LOTS of storage, BIG closets, private parking. 1048 E Lester #2. ***Please CALL Michael (520)440‑5186*** 2BED/1Bath HOUSE $1000 avail 8/1/12 ‑ 1 yr lease: central A/C, W/D, BIG closets, dishwasher. 1048 E Lester #1. 3bedroom HouSe JuSt 2blocks north of campus with a swimming pool $1,125 Contact David at 602 478‑0840 or 3bedroom, 3batH Home close to campus. Lots of storage, large bedrooms, big closets, W/D, dishwasher, A/C. Private parking. $1350. www.casabonitarentals.‑ com Call (520)398‑5738 4bd/ 2ba: W/d, appliances, fireplace, hardwood floors, big walled yard, security alarm. No Pets. Grant/ Mountain. Available June, $1300/mo. 742‑7314 4bd/ 3ba, 2000SQFt, dual cool‑ ing, den $1400 ALSO 4bd/2ba, walk to class! A/C, carport $2000 520‑623‑5710 or log on to 4bdrm 2ba near campus. $1600/mo. AC, W/D. (520)909‑ 4334 4bedroom 3batH beautiFul home. Spacious, vaulted living room, W/D, microwave, DW, stor‑ age, wood floors, ceramic tile and carpeted bedrooms. Plenty of park‑ ing. Very close to UA campus. $1960 (520)398‑5738 4bedroom HomeS cloSe to campus. 1 with pool 520‑896‑3393 4bedroom HouSe nortH of campus with swimming pool. $1,900. Contact David at 602‑478‑ 0840 or 5bd/ 2ba, a/c, fenced yard, pets ok $2000 ALSO 5bd/3ba, POOL, dual cooling, all appliances $2500 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to

5bd/ 3ba, Sam HUGHES! 2413sqft, pool table, built in BBQ, dbl garage, A/C, washer/dryer, 2000 E 10th ST $2750 REDI Man‑ agement 520‑623‑2566 5bedroom 3batH Home, 7blocks to UA $2200. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances including W/D, dishwasher and microwave. Big bedrooms, walk‑in closets (520)245‑5604 5bedroom 3batH, great two‑ story floor plan with open living room, breakfast bar, large bed‑ rooms and walk‑in closets. Fenced yard and pet friendly. Microwave, DW and W/D included. 4blocks north of campus. www.‑ (520)398‑ 5738 5bedroom HouSe 6blockS from campus with a swimming pool $1,960 Contact David at 602‑ 478‑0840 6brm/ 5ba HouSe AWESOME and HUGE. Large open floor plan, 3master suites, huge kitchen, maple cabinets, beautiful tile, huge bedrooms with big closets. This 2600sf house is one to see. (520)‑ 245‑5604 7brm‑ 4ba For August 2012. Across the street from campus. Grand front living room, huge kitchen with microwave and dish‑ washer. Large bedrooms, spa‑ cious closets: a great floor plan! Fenced yard, W/D, A/C. Lots of parking. (520)398‑5738 adorable 3bdr,1btH home near UA. Gorgeous kitchen, spa‑ cious rooms and great outdoor space. Available August 1. Call 520‑730‑1029 for details. aVail June 1St ‑ 2bd/ 1ba Lg fenced yard, 1mile north of the U. call 870‑4667 beautiFul 4bd. muSt see! Re‑ modeled. Hardwood floors, recently repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available July 1. 885‑5292, 841‑2871. Great for serious students. 2040 E Spring. Corner of Spring& Olsen near Campbell &Grant. $2100/mo. beautiFul neW HouSe for rent. 2bdrm 1bath open concept kitchen/ livingroom, high ceilings, W/D. Must see. $1050 222 E. Elm 520‑885‑2922, 520‑841‑2871 cloSe umc main campus. 5bd 5ba $650/ea 5bd 4ba $550/ea 3bd 3ba $600/ea 6bd 4ba pool spa $350/ea furnished 248‑1688 contemPorary beauty! 4bedroomS, 2baths. Like New! Washer/Dryer & A/C. Don’t miss this one...a must see! $2250/mo. Only 3streets north of Speedway off Mountain. Call Julie, Realty Ex‑ ecutives, 520‑240‑0322 dmt ProPertieS‑Premiere UofA rentals since 1999. 1,3 and 4 bed homes avail June 1 and Aug 1. $475‑$1700 p/mth Call Ilene 520‑240‑6487 luxuriouS: 5bdrm 3batH with a 2car garage, just north of UofA. Spectacular floor plan, cherry cabinets, stainless appli‑ ances, 2stone fireplaces, dramatic vaulted ceilings, laundry room, large bedrooms with walk‑in clos‑ ets. Private cobblestone drive, am‑ ple parking. This impressive home is a MUST SEE! Call (520)398‑ 5738 luxury Student rental HomeS 5bedroom 2story Individ‑ ual houses, only $390/ person, FREE 42”Flat screen TV, WAIVED DEPOSIT, 1mile From UofA, Only a few left, 520‑323‑1170 roomy 3bd/ 2btH home, huge backyard w/gas BBQ, security sys‑ tem, A/C; non‑smokers; pet ok w/$400 dep; bus or bike; avail. June or July negotiable; $1500 plus utilities; 429‑2839

Stunning 8bedroom, 6batH home across the street from UofA. BIG‑BIG‑BIG with so many ex‑ tras. Almost 3,000sf of pure bliss. 2family rooms, big kitchen, ce‑ ramic tile, extra appliances, newly upgraded making this home per‑ fect for college life. You won’t find a bigger, better home so CLOSE! Call (520)398‑5738 uoFa & umc! by underground tunnel. Very large br, split plan for roommate privacy! Washer/Dryer, A/C 1313 N. Vine, 4br, 3baths. $2150/mo. Julie Pupkoff, Realty Executives, 520‑240‑0322 uoFa beauty! 5‑ bedroom, 3bath. Located just 2blocks north of the law school Very nice!!!! Good parking, washer/dryer, hard‑ wood floors, A/C. $2350/mo. Call Julie, Realty Executives, 520‑240‑ 0322 Very cool HouSe‑ 2934 e. ex‑ eter, Available August ‘12, 4BDRM/ 3BA, $2400/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. Tenant pays all other utilities. 2car garage/ 2car carport, off‑street parking for 8 ‑ cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen television. Call 4193787. Very cool HouSe‑ 3434E. 5th Street, Available August ‘12, 4BDRM/ 3BA house $2400/mo, 2car garage. Landlord pays: wa‑ ter, landscaping, hot tub mainte‑ nance, trash. Tenant pays all other utilities. HOT TUB, huge lot, bocci ball/ horse shoe court, large patio, flat screen television included. 2car garage/ off‑street parking for 2 additional cars. Call 419‑3787. Walk to camPuS IN FY12! 3,4 &5bdm newer homes! 1block to UofA! A/C, Gar & all appl. www.‑ 520‑790‑0776

minidorm For Sale Newer 5BR/ 3BA $430K 6blocks from UofA 744 E. Adams Street Oscar Ramirez/ Assoc. Broker 520‑360‑7600/ 918‑6585

Summer June/ July SUB‑ LET. 1BR in 3BR HOUSE. 330/mo. 4blks N. of Campus Wa‑ ter Incl. Partial Furnish. (602)327‑ 7972

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SPORTS â&#x20AC;˘ THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012


Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis comes up short

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team travels to California for Pac-12 tourney By Iman Hamdan DAILY WILDCAT

Sophomore Lacey Smyth has consistently played the No. 1 position in singles and doubles play this season for the No. 27 Arizona womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team. Smyth is going into the Pac-12 Championships with hopes of qualifying for the NCAA Championships. The womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team travels to Ojai, Calif., to participate in the Pac-12 Championships starting today and running through Sunday. The first two rounds of matches will be held at Valley Athletic Club, and the last two rounds of matches will move to Libbey Park. Smyth, from Oceanside, Calif., became a Wildcat for multiple


reasons, but most importantly because it â&#x20AC;&#x153;fulfills her desire to play for a top Division I university within the prestigious Pac-12 Conference.â&#x20AC;? Smyth ended the regular season 12-10 in singles play and 15-5 in doubles with senior Natasha Marks. The duo is ranked No. 34 in the country . Meanwhile in singles play, Smyth broke into the top 50 with a No. 47 ranking. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Her win last weekend pushed her up in the rankings,â&#x20AC;? head coach Vicky Maes said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are hoping that she will go in like she always does and gives her all this weekend to pull off a couple GORDON BATES / DAILY WILDCAT more wins. Potentially those wins could push her up into the top 30 UA senior Sarah Landsman will lead the Arizona womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team into the Pac-12 Conference tournament. in singles play.â&#x20AC;?

Junior Frank Chen and freshman Carlos Bermudez teamed up in doubles play to win the only match point for the Arizona menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team in the first round of the Pac-12 Championships, as the Wildcats fell to the Washington Huskies 4-0 at Libbey Park in Ojai, Calif., ending their spring season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Washington played well today and are a top 25 team,â&#x20AC;? head coach Tad Berkowitz said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough to win the Pac-12 without a key player in the lineup as well.â&#x20AC;? Arizona went in with nothing to lose, but just couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pull out the victory. Chen and Bermudez held the Washington duo of Jeff Hawke and Max Manthou to three games with a score of 8-3. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frank and Carlos played well today with great energy,â&#x20AC;? Berkowitz said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m proud of Frank as he always plays with great emotion.â&#x20AC;? Even with that doubles win, the other two Wildcat doubles pairs fell short, costing Arizona the first match point of the day. With the Huskies leading 1-0, it was a race to see which team could win four match points first. Washington dominated singles play by taking out the Wildcats in three straight singles matches. Washingtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kyle McMarrow limited sophomore Andre Vidaller to winning three games in the first set and zero games in the second.

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In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: NFL Draft predictions, Wildcats get tested for STDs on campus, Researchers find Facebook lowers confid...