THE DAILY WILDCAT Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
Student council brings back ball
VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 137
BREAKING BREAD The Rev. Bart Hutcherson will leave his post as head pastor of the Newman Center after 10 years
SPORTS - 6
TROJAN MEN SWEEP ARIZONA BASEBALL
BY JORDAN FOWLER The Daily Wildcat
Engineering students will be putting down the books and putting on masks for a night. The UA’s Engineering Student Council is holding a ball for the first time since the 1990s on May 10, according to Ari Auerbach, a chemical engineering sophomore and the social outreach chair for the ESC . The ball, which will be held at the Arizona Historical Society, is masquerade-themed and will be open to all students, said Ericka Tucker, a mining engineering sophomore. There will be food, dancing and photos, and guests 21 and over can purchase a wristband to gain access to the open bar. The ball is supposed to be a fun social event that will give everyone a chance to relax, Auerbach said. “The whole goal of Engineering Student Council is to give engineers an opportunity to do something social,” Auerbach said. “We do so much studying that … we deserve a night off.” ESC had some trouble finding a place to hold the ball due to limited funds, Tucker said. ESC is not funded by the College of Engineering, so the main fundraiser for the event was the Engineering Career Fair. ESC decided to hold the event at the Arizona Historical Society, which gave it a great deal because it is affiliated with the UA, Tucker said. The ball, which used to be an annual event for ESC, stopped being held when the council lost momentum back in the 1990s, according to Auerbach. This is the first year that ESC has made a big comeback on campus, Auerbach added. While in the past, members of ESC seemed to join just to include it on their résumé, this year saw more motivated people join ESC with a legitimate interest in making it better, he said. The ball is entirely run by ESC . The DJ is a member of the Freshman Engineering Council and the photographer is the
We do so much studying that ... we deserve a night off.
— Ari Auerbach, chemical engineering sophomore
SPORTS - 6
WOMEN’S TENNIS UPSETS ASU ON SENIOR DAY
ARTS & LIFE - 10
BOMBAY BICYCLE CLUB WOWS AT RIALT0 THEATRE REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT
THE REV. BARTHOLOMEW Hutcherson gives communion to churchgoers during Easter Mass at St. Thomas More Catholic Newman Center on Sunday. After serving there for 10 years, Hutcherson will soon leave his post at the Newman Center.
Hutcherson designed the cross that has become the symbol of the Newman Center at the UA to closely resemble the block “A.” The Rev. Bartholomew Hutcherson had a sizable In Hutcherson’s time at the UA, he has developed turnout for the Easter Vigil Mass, which was held in numerous programs, especially ones targeting the St. Thomas More Catholic Newman Center on the freshmen at the beginning of their college careers. UA campus Saturday night. He preached at the Mass, “If you don’t get people involved when they are baptized and confirmed several students, and also freshmen, they won’t get involved later,” Hutcherson received a student who is an adult convert. said. This will be the last time Enhancing the Newman Center’s presence at freshman orientation Hutcherson gives communion for Easter in the church located next to is important to Hutcherson, he He always has said, as he hopes to welcome them greek row. Hutcherson, known by energy, always parishioners as Father Bart, will be into the university community. is thinking of leaving his post as the head pastor Since the summer of 2004, when the students Hutcherson began working at the of the Newman Center after 10 years and puts them serving there. Newman Center, the freshman number one. retreat was an event that was very A Newman Center is a Catholic — Michael Fritz, community on a university campus, important to him. He said he hoped geosciences junior and there are Newman Centers to create a home base for students who come to the UA from out-ofat college campuses across the nation, according to Hutcherson. state. Stacey Webb, a UA alumna who received her The proximity to campus allows Hutcherson and the entire staff to maintain a strong relationship with the bachelor’s degree in 2010, has known Hutcherson for university community. eight years. “It makes no sense for there to be a parish on a “His work at the Newman Center gave me a university campus, except that it’s here to serve the community I can trust, a faith I can rely on and a home university,” he said. “Our mission is specifically tied to away from home,” Webb said. the university community.” To further connect the church to the campus, PRIEST, 3 BY LAUREN NIDAY
The Daily Wildcat
OPINIONS - 4
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Student develops social media site be funny if this kid had a channel just of all the videos he posted,” Rao said. “I also thought the same thing For two years, Rohan Rao has with another friend that posted been working on making the next cool music videos, if he could have big social media site. a channel with all these different Rao, a management information music videos.” systems senior set to graduate in The main purpose is to share May, has been developing his own different videos from around the beta app Channel Links, which is set web and post them under different to launch this week. channels. Channel Links is currently a “There are website, and it’s billions of videos being programmed on the internet I wouldn’t to become an and not one way have intentions app. Rao has been [to] discover and of doing it, if working with share them at the programmers to I knew it was same time,” said help encode and Ryan Molton, a going nowhere. update the forum’s political science — Rohan Rao, page. junior who is MIS senior The site allows helping Rao users to post promote the site. existing videos, share videos with “Channel Links serves that purpose friends and like, comment and tag, in ways that other social media just like current social media sites. doesn’t, it centralizes the process The platform is meant to be an of posting and sharing different easier way of posting videos, with videos.” an easy act of “copy and paste.” Rao Rao contacted Molton a couple said he got the idea for Channel of months ago, after seeing work Links after seeing one of his friends on commercials that he has done post a video on Facebook. “I always thought that it would APPS, 3 BY KATYA MENDOZA
The Daily Wildcat
COURTESY OF ROHAN RAO
ROHAN RAO, a management information systems senior, created a new app called Channel Links that allows users to share their favorite videos. The app is set to launch this week.
For breaking news and multimedia coverage check out
Game, Nepal Of, Turkey Throne, Canada
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QUOTE TO NOTE
Finals week. Are there any other words in the English language that, when strung together, have the power to cause so much stress?” OPINIONS—4
Monday, April 21, 2014 • Page 2
ODDS & ENDS
Compiled by: Tatiana Tomich twitter.com/dailywildcat
HOROSCOPES Today’s Birthday (04/21/14): Career and finances boom this year. Enjoy extra birthday relaxation this week. Communications, travel and intellectual studies increase profit during spring and summer. After August, home and family take priority. Harvest your garden. Real estate transactions and renovations go well. Creativity sparks beauty all around. Grow partnerships with steady, reliable attention. Treat yourself and others with love. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — Setting priorities becomes newly important with unexpected circumstances. Hold onto your valuables, and plan your next move. Tardiness will be noticed. Face to face works best. Enjoy the social buzz. Friends are dealing with changes. Balance physical work with social demands. All turns out well. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 5 — You have more to manage at home than you may realize. It’s not a good time to travel. Circumstances have changed, and it works out for the better. There may be temporary confusion. Don’t throw your money around. Establish your leadership role. Wait. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 5 — You may discover breakdowns with a partnership. Postpone expansion and travel for now. Others vie for your attention. Travel to an alternative work environment. Accept support from your team. Take it slow, and speak clearly. Simple misunderstandings can be worked out with patience. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 5 — Don’t try a new idea yet. Lay low and keep your head down. Breakdowns in an alliance distract. Stay close to home and handle deadlines and urgencies. Avoid expensive suggestions. Make repairs, clarify miscommunications, or mollify someone’s hurt feelings. Do it for love, not money.
BRITTNY MEJIA/THE DAILY WILDCAT
fast IN HISTORY FACTS TODAY
COACHELLA ATTENDEES enjoy Pharrell’s performance in Coachella, Calif., on Saturday. The 2014 Coachella festival featured T.I., Usher, Jay Z, Lorde, Pharrell and other popular artists.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 5 — Stand up for your commitments. Add spice. It could get fun, if you view it as a game. Avoid an intense argument by refusing to get hooked. Others rely on you. Huddle with family and make sure everyone’s cared for, fed and tucked into bed.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 5 — Things don’t go according to plan, but having a plan sure helps. Maintain objectivity, and adapt to changing circumstances. Slow down, to avoid mistakes or accidents. Clarify communications, and correct misunderstandings as they occur. Obstacles arise. Wait for conditions to improve, at home with someone interesting.
The Spanish-American War began.
About 76 percent of people who gorge on a chocolate Easter bunny bite off the ears first. 5 percent go straight for the feet, and 4 percent go for the tail.
Apollo 16 astronauts John Young and Charles Duke explored the surface of the moon.
In the U.S., 90 million chocolate bunnies and 91.4 billion eggs are produced each year.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 5 — Watch your stinger … someone could get hurt. Practice restraint. Listen to a loved one’s considerations. Hold onto your money. Don’t make promises you won’t keep. Respectfully decline. Take it slow and easy, tackling urgencies and otherwise recharging batteries at home. Be especially forgiving today.
The custom of giving eggs at Easter has been traced back to Egyptians, Persians, Gauls, Greeks and Romans, for whom the egg was a symbol of life.
In France, it was announced that doctors had found the virus believed to cause AIDS.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 5 — The momentum short-circuits, and you discover a dead end. Curtail your enthusiasm. Don’t fall for an expensive trick. An uncomfortable situation spurs you to action. Postpone a long-distance conversation. Declare breakdowns, stay in communication, and reschedule. Rest and restore your energy.
SPOT: What did you do today? I slept in. I think I’m going to my parent’s house later to hang out for a bit.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Friends help you advance. Exceptional patience is required. A theory doesn’t pan out. Go beyond the minimum required. Consider the consequences of the words you speak. You get to choose your own perspective, your own self-image. Ignore that mean voice in your head. Relax, and breathe deeply.
Miranda Thomas undeclared freshman
Are you excited for school to be over? Yes, I’ve been so tired.
Do you have any favorite Easter traditions? I used to get an Easter basket, so I was sad that I didn’t wake up to one this year. We used to make those eggs that you fill with confetti.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 5 — Don’t over-extend or push yourself too hard. Support (and be supported by) your friends. Collaborate with responsibilities. Make your place more comfortable, instead of traveling. Don’t repeat a mistake... it would get expensive. Stick to your budget. Insight arises in the most unusual places.
Do you have a lot finals coming up? Not really, I already had one and I only have three left.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 5 — With the support of your friends, you can get through anything. Stash valuables in a safe place. Keep a positive view, and move forward one step at a time. Progress could seem stopped, blocked or impeded. Obstacles require re-routing from the expected course. Stay flexible and adapt.
What are you doing this summer? I think I’m going to Baltimore with my friend, Jaime.
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Find what you need nearby. Challenges at work require your full attention. Watch for hidden dangers. Be very careful, and do the basic work. Review, regroup, and stay grounded. Focus on deep breathing to counter stress. Think about the ones you love.
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News • Monday, April 21, 2014
THE DAILY WILDCAT • 3
FROM PAGE 1
for other UA students’ start-up companies, such as NoteBowl. The current layout is being developed by Jenny Wendt, a UA alumna. Rao said Wendt is working to help make the app look better for the soft launch this week. Rao said that his background in MIS has really helped throughout the process. Rao also credits the Eller College of Management for helping motivate him in all the classes he’s taken. “Being in a business environment and hearing about start ups and companies [that] succeed and fail, it’s just nice to get an input from the business background,” Rao said. Francisco Almada, a pre-business freshman, said he agrees that Eller helps prepare prospective entrepreneurs through specific classes. “How you finish with school can directly determine if you will succeed in starting your own business,” Almada said. “The struggle won’t necessarily be starting it, but whether or you are able to make money and able to pay off your student loans.” Almada said he also hopes to eventually start a web app. Other departments around the UA are also helping students develop web apps. The School of Journalism has classes on multimedia and entrepreneurial web apps taught by Mike McKisson, an assistant professor of journalism. McKisson said the entrepreneurial class teaches students to start thinking about opportunities in the news marketplace, and using their skills to possibly create a company rather than working for a traditional newspaper. The mobile web app classes teach students in-depth programming, encoding and how to launch their own websites. “What I find often is that students get bogged down with classes that some of their creations go by [the] wayside because of next semester,” McKisson said. “My goal is to give them skills so they can do it again.” Before graduation, Rao said, his goal is to obtain 1,500 users on Channel Links. “I have really high hopes to pursue this,” Rao said. “I’ve gone through a lot of trouble doing this, I wouldn’t have intentions of doing it if I knew it was going nowhere.” McKisson said there are very few business successes that happen overnight. In reality, he said, companies have to work very hard at first without money in order to succeed. He advises enterprising students to talk to as many people as they can and utilize all available resources. “It’s not something that’s easy, but for a person with the right mindset and drive, starting their own company is great,” McKisson said. “There is no better time for young people to start their own companies.”
— Follow Katya Mendoza @katya_nadine
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THE REV. BARTHOLOMEW Hutcherson baptizes Desmond Ondoua, a UA psychology student, during Easter Vigil Service at St. Thomas More Catholic Newman Center on Saturday evening.
FROM PAGE 1
Michael Fritz, a geosciences junior, has worked with Hutcherson on the leadership team at the Newman Center for the past three years and said he has enjoyed learning and working alongside him. “He always has energy, always is thinking of the students, and puts them number one,” Fritz said. During his time at the Newman Center, Hutcherson said, he worked constantly to connect to as many different groups at the university as he could. He has participated in several social justice programs, connecting students with diverse backgrounds and beliefs. “He gives ideas to build the community and make it stronger,” said Rachel Carnicle, a biology
FROM PAGE 1
incoming president of ESC, so it has been a team effort, Tucker said. “I’m really excited to see how everyone is going to be pulled together to make it all work out,” Tucker said. Auerbach said he is looking forward to bringing the event back. “[The ball] is something that hasn’t been around for so long and it’s reinstituting it in a way that I think will pay homage to how big it used to be,” he said. All of the details of planning the event have already been worked out, so all that’s left is to see how it turns out, Tucker said. More than 150 tickets have already been sold, and ESC
must go. After serving the university community for 10 years, he said he will dearly miss the friendships and relationships that he has established. After visiting his family in Alabama for a few months, Hutcherson said he will travel to Israel for four months to study scripture, and continue on to Spain, where he plans to study Spanish for six months. While in Spain, Hutcherson will walk the Camino de Santiago, a 500-mile pilgrimage, from the Pyrenees Mountains to the Atlantic Ocean. “There will never be enough words to thank him for the role he has played in my life or in those of other Newman parishioners,” Webb said. “We won’t be the same without him.”
senior who has worked with Hutcherson on the leadership team for the past year. For the past two years, Hutcherson has been celebrating Mass with the Catholic members of the Arizona football team on home game days. “This was always something I wanted to do,” Hutcherson said. “The previous coach wasn’t open to it, but [head] coach [Rich] Rodriguez was.” Hutcherson previously worked at the University of Washington, University of Utah and the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Hutcherson explained that even though the University of Utah has a special place in his heart, as it was his first college assignment where he served for four years, the UA has been his favorite. “I think I’m a Wildcat for life,” Hutcherson said. As part of his duties as a pastor, Hutcherson took a “vow of obedience.” This vow ultimately means that wherever Hutcherson is called to serve, he
— Follow Lauren Niday @lauren_niday
members are excited to see how big the event gets, Auerbach said. Michael Flammia, a chemical engineering sophomore, is one student planning to attend the ball. He said he is looking forward to the masquerade theme. Flammia added that he decided to go to the ball because it sounded different from typical college events. “It seemed like something that was going to be really fun, something that’s different from what you normally do in college,” Flammia said. “You normally don’t have the opportunity to do stuff like this, especially being an engineering major, being really busy all the time.” COURTESY OF ARI AUERBACH
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ERICKA TUCKER, a mining engineering sophomore, holds up a sign for the First Annual Engineering Student Council Masquerade Ball. ESC will be hosting a ball for the first time since the 1990s on May 10 at the Arizona Historical Society.
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For finals, earlier is not better BY brittany rudolph The Daily Wildcat
inals week. Are there any other words in the English language that, when strung together, have the power to cause so much stress? As difficult as it might be to believe, finals will be here in just a few short weeks. Exams are lurking right around the corner. No one likes having to look up the UA finals schedule. We don’t enjoy acknowledging that despite the summer vacation weather, we have some hoops to jump through before the semester concludes. However, despite the unpleasant realization that we do indeed have to take final exams, there’s one glimmer of light in the darkness: The finals schedule itself. The tests are unavoidable, but at least the way the university runs finals week provides more time to study. However, this year, I’m not so lucky. I have three finals on May 1. Finals week officially begins on May 9. What’s going on here? Professors sometimes hold finals early in order to make students’ lives easier, but doing so only makes the week before finals more hectic. Professors’ deviation from this schedule can cause a lot of unnecessary, unintended stress. At the UA, we have a classic case of the road to hell being paved with good intentions. Professors hold final exams early with a kind idea in mind. By giving the exams to us before the ever-ominous finals week, professors think they can help us avoid days crammed with multiple tests. Perhaps holding early tests sometimes goes well, but when multiple professors have the same idea, such plans fail. Students are still overloaded with work, the work just happens to be given much earlier, without the added benefit of having finished classes. Students always run the risk of having multiple tests close together during finals week itself, but when that happens, we have more time to prepare. Even if all of a student’s exams were given on the very first day of finals week, we would still have Reading Day to study. Unquestionably, part of college is learning time-management skills and how to balance multiple obligations at one time. However, courses put so much emphasis on final exams that these tests often have the power to determine over one-third of our final grades. As a result, we need all the help we can get when it comes to finals. Adhering to the university-wide finals schedule seems to be the best move. That way, if a student does happen to have more than three exams in one day, university final exam policy at least allows the student the opportunity to take the fourth on a different day. This policy only applies to finals week, so it’s important that the tests be offered then. The Office of the Registrar sets the finals schedule well in advance. It enables students to immediately know when their finals will be held, as early as a semester before the exam is actually given. Thus, students can plan in advance. The information is clear and easy to find. However, the schedule is rendered pointless when professors don’t follow it. The same should be true for other types of finals. Finals are not always administered in the form of a classic test, complete with a scantron and number two pencil. Instead, we’re often required to write papers and do special projects. Different forms of finals provide diverse opportunities to showcase knowledge, but they should all have to comply with the finals schedule, regardless of type. We need the extra days provided during the designated finals week in order to perfect whatever projects we might have. Requiring students to both take and turn in finals early is tempting, but simply sticking with what the university already has planned is easiest and fairest for all. Conformity doesn’t always have to be a bad thing.
— Brittany Rudolph is a sophomore studying English and art history. Follow her @DailyWildcat
Going off the grid: Escaping society won’t save the planet engineer new ways to make clean energy affordable to those who can’t drop out of society to pursue a personal ideology that confuses selfishness with concern for the environment. There are plenty of people making a difference on behalf of the environment who haven’t felt the urge to drop off the face of the earth. Can you imagine if someone like Elon Musk, CEO and mastermind behind Tesla Motors, decided to live off the grid instead of working toward a social revolution? Musk is making a huge impact on the way we think about cars and the automotive industry, something he absolutely could only have accomplished as a part of society. It might be tempting to turn to the idea of off-grid living, because it does offer an interesting alternative to the rat race we all feel caught up in sometimes. However, my interest in such an alternative lifestyle dwindled when I realized that my goal in life was not to make a self-satisfied claim about my carbon footprint, but to make a tangible impact in some way or another. That’s not something that can be accomplished by living an off-the-grid lifestyle. Withdrawing from society to chase a selfish ideology isn’t the way to change the environmental disaster we’ve gotten ourselves into. We have a collective problem that needs a collective voice to remedy it, not a fragmented, self-righteous counter-culture.
human-caused destruction. But why leave society altogether as a means to promote change when there are so many other active, collaborative alternatives that don’t require you to join the next BY mackenzie brown generation of homesteaders? The Daily Wildcat You’re making very little impact on anyone other than yourself, and perhaps immediate iving off the grid almost sounds family members who question your sanity. appealing to me: Less noise, less chaos, Yes, having your own solar panels and being one with nature and reducing my drinking out of lakes may reduce your carbon footprint. personal impact on the world, but it also I say “almost” because I know my reduces the impact you could be having if romanticized notion of the off-the-grid you were still part of society. movement — popularized by films and Living off the grid is a fad perpetuated by literature such as “Into the Wild” — is people who are disillusioned by our system seriously misconceived. and style of living. According to It’s not even the idea of no Nick Rosen, editor of the site offindoor plumbing that has me grid.net, the off-grid movement balking at the thought of living started because people had an You can take in my own cabin in the woods ideological motivation to take care of yourself Walt Whitman-style; I’ve been their environmental impact into camping and I figure I could when you live their own hands and reduce their cope. It’s not the lifestyle I off the grid, but mindless consumerism. find so objectionable, but the that’s about it. Rosen also asserts that after mentality that accompanies the financial crisis of 2008, more it. You have to be totally people turned to off-gridding dedicated to the idea of living because it was a viable means to off the grid for this lifestyle to take care of themselves when the be successful. government appeared incapable. Yet, this dedication to He estimates there are roughly 2 million leaving the modern world, disconnecting people living off the grid in the U.S. from people and completely isolating Rosen has a good point. You can take yourself only works in theory. One of the care of yourself when you live off the central tenants of living off the grid is calling attention to our impact on the world through grid, but that’s about it. It’s selfish to our continued reliance on the fossil fuels and believe that living off the grid will make more of an impact than advocating policy pollutants that power our homes, cars and change. Instead, you could work to create industries. The message: Leave the system behind, begin again and save the planet from environmentally friendly start-ups, or even
Your views From “Health fair offers free STD tests to students” (by Madison Brodsky, April 16) Sex education is such a valuable tool! The more you know about sexuality’s different facets, the more you will be precaution[ed] about who you are having sexual encounters with, you’ll ask the right questions and be firm, and you’ll know how to make a relationship work and stay healthy whether your partner has an STD or if both of you have an STD. Communication and education are the perfect duo. In reminds me of this website I found called PositiveSingles. I thought it was very progressive to create a space for people
with STD’s where they can feel that they still have a shot at love and even create friendships. It’s easy to give up on a social life when you feel that people will be quick on judging you when you inform them that you have an STD or treat you strangely. There is nothing better than being understood and not feeling like you’re the black sheep. — Sam From “Campaign cash poor substitute for free speech” (by Eric Klump, April 17) People might think they’re being for equality by limiting campaign budgets, but in reality, they’re limiting the free speech of the citizen and the individual right to support whatever cause
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.
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— Mackenzie Brown is a prephysiology freshman. Follow her @mac_brown01
they want. That freedom is up to the individual. Eric, you pointed it out yourself that they earned it and spend it whatever you want. The problem with the left-wing is that they don’t care about campaign donations, as long as it’s to their cause. People like them preach tolerance and equality, but when in reality they’re absent-minded elitists that wouldn’t know. Eric, get a grip on reality. The fact is that 14 of the top 25 political contributors are labor unions. It’s funny how the Left likes the idea of flag-burning, funeral protests, and desecrating holy objects but somehow think it’s offensive (for them) to ban campaign donations that hurt, not help, their side. Stop whining and raise your own money! Free speech is free speech. Though it can be perceived as immoral, it definitely shouldn’t be illegal. What’s the legal difference between financially supporting a political campaign
and a campaign that stops breast cancer? On face, it’s just two different subject topics. There is nothing unlawful about that. This piece in the Daily Wildcat doesn’t actually argue about the influence of money so much, but makes an attack on where the money lands. The reason why campaign finance reform is such a hot topic for Democrats is mainly because campaign finance was where Republicans typically had the advantage. In addition, the author fails to recognize that by lifting such an infringement on such liberties, the government loses out because it doesn’t have leverage against corporations and businesses. Overall, I think such a sophomoric piece (and its associated argument) needs to recognize the big picture of the decision and stop thinking that it’s going to hurt everyone when in reality liberates them. — FreeThinker
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News • Monday, April 21, 2014
POLICE BEAT BY MARISSA MEZZATESTA The Daily Wildcat
A UA student was diverted through the Dean of Students Office for smoking marijuana on the west side of Arizona Stadium on April 12. A University of Arizona Police Department officer went to the stadium at around 1:30 a.m. after receiving a report that people were smoking marijuana on picnic benches there. As the officer identified the three students, he could smell burnt marijuana and noticed a joint lying on the ground. The officer placed the joint on the table as another officer interviewed the three students. After confirming that they knew what diversion was, the three students were diverted to the Dean of Students for possession of marijuana.
A UA student was diverted for minor in possession of alcohol on April 12. A UAPD officer went to the Biological Sciences West building at 5:13 p.m. after receiving a report that someone in the area appeared highly intoxicated. The officer found the reported person on the north side of Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall. He was staggering heavily and was unable to walk in a straight line. The officer instructed the student to sit down on the sidewalk and assisted him. The student rolled backward into a bush as he tried to stand up, and the officer helped him to an upright position. The student’s eyes appeared red and watery, his lips were dry and his speech was very slurred. When asked if he had been drinking, the student said he had only had a few beers. Medical personnel came to evaluate the intoxicated student and said he was fine to go back to his room in Coronado Residence Hall if a friend could come to take him and watch over him for the night. A friend came and escorted him to his room, and a Dean of Students Office referral was completed for the intoxicated student.
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Wildcat EVENT CALENDAR
21 APR 2014
all over! ENJOY EVERY DAY
MFA Thesis Art Exhibition at UA Museum of Art 9 a.m. - 5p.m. UA Museum of Art, 1031 N. Olive Road. Art works by UA School of Art Master of Fine Art recipients are featured in exhibits in the University of Arizona Museum of Art Main Gallery and the UA School of Art’s Joseph Gross Gallery. $5/Adult; Free for children, students, active military, UA employees, UAMA members.
‘New Perspectives on the Rock Art of Tumamoc Hill’ 7:30p.m. - 9p.m. UA Medical Center, DuVal Auditorium, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. In this talk, Gayle Harrison Hartmann and Peter Boyle will focus on the results of a recent survey of the rock art on Tumamoc Hill in Tucson, Ariz.
Traffic Light series by Susan Rider 12:15a.m. - 11:45p.m. TIA Main Gallery 7250 S. Tucson Blvd. Susan Rider exhibits her series of paintings, Traffic Lights. TIA Main Gallery through April 30.
Writing Skills Improvement Program APA Style Workshop Noon - 1p.m. Student Union Memorial Center, Copper Room. This workshop, titled “Using APA Style,” offers an introduction and overview of the American Psychological Association (APA) style for students and researchers. UAMC Blood Drive 12:30p.m. - 7p.m. UA Medical Center, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. To schedule your appointment, contact the American Red Cross at 800-733-2767 or log on to redcrossblood.org and enter sponsor code: UAMC. All presenting donors will receive free refreshments. Give the gift of love – donate blood and help save lives!
‘Mindfulness and Meditation’ Training 1:30p.m. - 2:30p.m. University of Arizona Medical Center - University Campus, 1501 N. Campbell Ave. Free stress-relieving meditation training.
TUCSON EVENTS Clogging in Tucson 5:00p.m. - 6:00p.m. Old Pueblo Dance Center 613 E. Delano St. Beginner clogging classes. Clogging is a type of folk dance in which the dancer’s footwear is used musically by striking the heel, the toe, or both against a floor or each other to create audible percussive rhythms. First two classes free; $5 sessions after. Compiled by: Katelyn Galante
Tucson Circus Arts 2014 Classes 6:00p.m. 9:00p.m. Rhythm Industry Performance Factory 1013 S Tyndall Ave. Check out Tucson Circus Arts full schedule of weekly circus arts classes for adults and children! Monday 6:00 Beginning Silks Monday 7:30 Intermediate Silks. Music and Spoken Word IV: Klezmer 7:00p.m. - 8:15p.m. $10. Maker House 283 N. Stone Ave. The Klezmopolitans and Mark Zero, will perform classical, jazz contra facts, middle-eastern themed jazz standards, and Spoken Word. West African Drum Class 5:30 p.m. – 7 p.m. The Movement Shala 435 E. 9th St. If you have ever wanted to learn how to play the djembe in a fun and inspiring atmosphere, then you absolutely need to check out this class! Class fees: $15 per class. Bring two friends and your fee is waived!
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Monday, April 21, 2014 • Page 6
SPORTS SCORE CENTER SAN ANTONIO DOWNS DALLAS
Editor: James Kelley email@example.com (520) 621-2956 twitter.com/wildcatsports
SOCAL SADNESS Arizona goes winless on its trip to USC after winning its previous two Pac-12 series
(1) Spurs 90 (8) Mavericks 85
Arizona misses chances at USC
HEAT BURN BOBCATS
BY EVAN ROSENFELD The Daily Wildcat
(2) Heat 99 (7) Bobcats 88
WHAT TO WATCH NBA (7) Grizzlies at (2) Thunder 5 P.M. - TNT (6) Warriors at (3) Clippers 7:30 P.M. -TNT NHL
REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT
(1) Penguins at (4) Blue Jackets 4 P.M. - NBCSN (1) Avalanche at (4) Wild 4 P.M. -NHLN (2) Blues at (3) Blackhawks 5:30 P.M. - CNBC (1) Ducks at (4) Stars 6:30 P.M. -NBCSN
UPCOMING SCHEDULE BASEBALL
Friday: vs. ASU
SOFTBALL Wednesday: vs. New Mexico State
SAND VOLLEYBALL Thursday: at ASU
TRACK & FIELD May 3: Double dual (Tucson)
ARIZONA BASEBALL was swept by USC in Los Angeles over the weekend for the first time in head coach Andy Lopez’s tenure at Arizona. The last time the Wildcats were swept by USC was in 2001, and the last time the Trojans swept a Pac-12 opponent in a three-game series was 2009.
third to get the rally started in the seventh. Sophomore left-handed pitcher Arizona baseball was shut out twice Cody Moffett and sophomore rightover the weekend against USC in Los handed pitcher Nathan Bannister Angeles, allowing the Trojans to earn each pitched 0.2 innings, and Moffett their first conference series sweep gave up a hit. Arizona’s offense finished the night with two hits. since 2009. Sophomore center fielder Zach USC (20-17, 9-9 Pac-12) had not swept Arizona (17-23, 6-12 Pac-12) Gibbons and sophomore shortstop since 2001. UA head coach Andy Kevin Newman contributed with one each. Lopez began his tenure in 2002. Sophomore The Trojans outfielder Scott defeated Arizona on The Trojans’ Kingery, who had Saturday to complete pitching been out of the the sweep after USC’s allowed no hits starting lineup for senior Bob Wheatley the first two games and sophomore Kyle from Arizona of the series due Davis combined in six at-bats to a bruised bone for a 2-0 shutout. while runners in his foot, started Despite USC’s were on base. as the designated offense struggling to hitter. However, get hits early in the with three at-bats, game, the Trojans’ Kingery did not get pitching allowed no hits from Arizona in six at-bats while a hit. The Wildcats kept all the games runners were on base. It wasn’t until the seventh inning that the Trojans got close during the series. On Friday, Arizona lost in the 12th inning after their offense started. Arizona’s starting pitcher, junior USC redshirt junior Omar Cotto Tyger Talley (1-1), took the loss after Lozado hit a two-out walk-off single to going 6.2 innings and allowing five hits, give the Trojans the 5-4 win to clinch the series. Lozado contributed a gameone strikeout and two earned runs. Talley started strong, but USC junior winning hit for USC on Feb. 23 against Dante Flores and sophomore Blake North Dakota State, launching a twoLacey had two consecutive, one-out run home run and in the 12th inning singles, leaving runners on first and as well. BY ROSE ALY VALENZUELA The Daily Wildcat
He went 3-for-6 with two runs scored and one run batted in. The Trojans finished with 16 hits in the game, led by freshman Jeremy Martinez, who went 4-for-6 with one RBI. Arizona’s pitching allowed eight different Trojans to get hits, but Arizona junior Tyler Krause gave the Wildcats hope when he hit a solo home run in the top of the seventh inning to tie the game 3-3. The Wildcats took the 4-3 lead after Gibbons earned an RBI. Arizona freshman utility player Bobby Dalbec (2-3) entered as pitcher in the bottom of the eighth. After a throwing error by Dalbec, USC took advantage and put runners on each corner with just one out. A squeeze bunt tied the game 4-4. Soon Dalbec’s relief pitching turned into 5.1 innings, and he took the loss for the night. Redshirt sophomore Cody Hamlin was the starting pitcher. Hamlin pitched 6.1 innings, allowing 10 hits on 101 pitches. Arizona returns home for an off day on Monday and a three-game series against ASU starting Friday at Hi Corbett Field. The two teams split midweek nonconference games in Tempe, Ariz., earlier this season.
— Follow Rose Aly Valenzuela @RoseAlyVal
rizona baseball’s road trip to Los Angeles this weekend was an opportunity for the team to continue their upward trajectory. The Wildcats, who had previously won five of their past six games, came to USC’s Dedeaux Field with momentum but returned to Tucson licking their wounds after being swept by the Trojans . Arizona’s bats fell silent against USC starters Wyatt Strahan and Bob Wheatley on Thursday and Saturday, resulting in shutouts. Strahan outdueled Wildcat ace James Farris and pitched a complete game — limiting Arizona to just five hits while striking out eight. Strahan only allowed one hit after the fourth inning. On Saturday, Wheatley put in seven strong innings of work and allowed Arizona just two hits. Although Arizona’s pitching was respectable and did all it could to match up with the Trojans, Arizona’s inability to convert two-out hits played a large factor in its demise. The Wildcats were outscored 8-4 on the weekend after putting up nine runs the weekend before. On Friday night, Arizona’s offense struggled, going 1-for10 with runners on base and stranding 16 base runners over the weekend. USC, on the other hand, scored three runs in two-out situations and went 6-for-17 with runners on base on Friday. Timely hitting, a skill that has been absent for most of the season, continued to elude the Wildcats as the Trojans outhit them 28-12 over the series. Even though the UA was able to set the table, execution was the kiss of death, and simply put, the main reason for the series loss was that Arizona couldn’t finish. Thursday and Saturday’s games were pitchers’ duels, with one inning determining the outcome of the game.
Thursday: at Pac-12 championships
MEN’S TENNIS Wednesday: at Pac-12 championships
WOMEN’S GOLF Friday: at Pac-12 championships
MEN’S GOLF Friday: at Pac-12 championships
MEN’S RUGBY Friday: at USA Rugby College National Championships
MEN’S LACROSSE Saturday: Santa Barbara (in Flagstaff, Ariz.)
TWEET TO NOTE Going to the basketball gym is my equivalent to going to church. Peace, quiet and reflection. HAPPY EASTER EVERYONE! —@IamAaronGordon, Aaron Gordon, former Arizona basketball player
Gordon has plenty of time to worship before the NBA Draft on June 26. Follow us on Twitter twitter.com/wildcatsports
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Wildcats earn senior day upsets BY MATT WALL
The Daily Wildcat
No. 31 Arizona women’s tennis upset archrival No. 22 ASU 4-2 on senior day at the LaNelle Robson Tennis Center on Saturday. The Wildcats finished the season undefeated at home, a proud accomplishment for seniors Lacey Smyth, Akilah James, Kim Stubbe and Susan Mc Rann. “We look forward to this match all season, and to end it the way that we did was such an amazing feeling,” Smyth said. “We lost to them last year, so to get some revenge on our home court on Senior Day, you can’t ask for anything else.” The Sun Devils took the doubles point quickly, forcing the Wildcats to fight back in singles. “We started off with doubles just a little bit shaky and didn’t really go after our chances,” Stubbe said. “As soon as we were down, we didn’t let it affect us, and we just kicked butt in singles.” In singles matches, Stubbe defeated No. 51 Desirae Krawczyk 6-3, 6-2, and sophomore Shayne Austin defeated Ebony Panoho 6-3, 6-2. Once No. 74 freshman Lauren Marker fell to Kassidy Jump 3-6, 3-6, all three remaining matches went into third-set tiebreakers. Coming out on top were No. 58 Lacey Smyth and junior Laura Oldham, who were able to secure the victory for the Wildcats as their matches finished 4-6, 6-1, 7-6 (7-3) and 2-6, 6-3, 6-2, respectively. “I did not know that [my match] was the match point for the whole match,” Smyth said. “Having everybody there really calmed my nerves because I got more confidence, and being able to close that out and have everyone come running over was incredible.” For Smyth, it was her fourth win over a ranked player at the No. 1 spot this season. However, the Wildcats’ strength over other teams has come from the players at the five and six positions. “Winning at five and six has really been all the difference for us,” head coach Vicky Maes said. “To be undefeated and to beat ASU in this kind of
REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/THE DAILY WILDCAT
ARIZONA WOMEN’S TENNIS head coach Vicky Maes recognizes the Wildcats’ four seniors, Susan Mc Rann, Lacey Smyth, Kim Stubbe and Akilah James, on senior day. Maes gave each player flowers and a poster with photos and made speeches for each before Arizona’s 4-2 win against ASU at LaNelle Robson Tennis Center on Saturday.
way, I couldn’t be more thrilled.” The win narrowed the Sun Devils’ lead in the Territorial Cup, a competition between the schools’ athletic departments, to 7.5 to 7. The men’s team upset No. 53 Utah 4-1 on Friday on its senior day. The match marked the last time that seniors Dominic Bermudez, Kieren Thompson and Mario Urquidi will play at Robson. Starting off fast on doubles, Urquidi and Thompson defeated Ben Tasevac and Devin Lane 8-2. Junior Sumeet Shinde and sophomore Naoki Takeda defeated Slim Hanza and Cedric Willems 8-5, clinching the doubles point for the Wildcats. Arizona fought hard in singles, clinching every
match except for the No. 6 position, when Matt Cowley defeated Robin Chou 6-4, 6-3. “This was huge,” head coach Tad Berkowitz said in a press release. “The guys have been through so much this year, but they’ve continued to fight. They never give up, and it showed today. Utah is a good team.” Up next, the both teams will head to Ojai, Calif., to compete in the Pac-12 Championships. The men will face Utah in the first round.
— Follow Matt Wall @mwall20
Sports • Monday, April 21, 2014
The Daily Wildcat • 7
track & field
UA shines on West, East coasts BY luke della
The Daily Wildcat
This past weekend, the Arizona Wildcats’ track and field teams split up to compete in the Mt. SAC Relays in Walnut, Calif., and the LSU Alumni Gold in Baton Rouge, La. Despite being on opposite sides of the country, both the No. 19 Wildcats men’s and No. 10 women’s teams had overall strong weekends. Most notably, senior Nick Ross won the high jump in Louisiana with a season-best clearance of 7-5, while on the West Coast, junior Elvin Kibet ran a personal best of 32:40.22 in the women’s 10K. “I thought we competed extremely well,” head coach Fred Harvey said in a press release following Arizona’s day at LSU’s Bernie Moore Track Stadium. “I always want to see how our team reacts coming to a place like this and competes against this level of competition. Everybody was really steady, which means a lot at this level.” Ross’ jump is the second-highest and Kibet’s time is the second-fastest in the country this year. With the Pac-12 Championships and NCAA Championships quickly approaching, the positive results from this weekend are confidence boosters for the two athletes. “It gives me confidence at those bars around 7-5, so that going into the NCAA Championships, I’ll be ready for those 7-7 and 7-8 bars,” Ross said. “Overall, I felt good; the track was really fast and really springy.” Ross, though, is still shooting for higher marks. His jump this weekend, which came on his first
Jeff Wick/The Daily Wildcat
Arizona redshirt junior Elvin Kibet ran a personalbest time of 32:40.22 in the women’s 10K “invitational elite section” at the Mt. SAC Relays in Walnut, Calif. Her time was the second best in Wildcat history, No. 2 in the country, best in the west region and No. 1 in the Pac-12 this year.
attempt, was his second-highest jump of all time. He added that following the competition, his goal is to jump 7-7 by the end of the season. Kibet’s time was a personal best and was just nine seconds off of the Arizona record. The fast time was a slight surprise to the redshirt junior, who has been battling injuries.
“I didn’t think I could run that fast today,” Kibet said. “My plan was just to stay with the leading pack and see what I can do. I am so happy to be injury free and healthy, and I am not taking that for granted. I definitely appreciate it.” Back in Louisiana, five other Wildcats had personal-best marks. Sophomore Nnenya Hailey clocked a personal-best time of 57.07 in the 400-meter hurdles, and sophomore Morgan Struble ran a 59.33 also in the 400 hurdles in section “B.” In the men’s shot put, freshman Aaron Castle took second place with a personal-best toss of 60-5.75. In the men’s hammer throw, Jordan Young took first with a personal-best of 224-0. The throw is also the third-farthest in school history. On the women’s side, sophomore Gia Trevisan clocked a person-best time of 55.99 in the women’s 400-meter race. The time was good enough for sixth place in section “B.” Finally senior Amber Passalaqua had a personal best in the 100-meter hurdles. Her time of 13.98 was fast enough for eighth place in section “B.” Passalaqua, a heptathlete, also long jumped this weekend. Her mark of 19-0.75 is the second-best all-conditions mark of her career. The jump got her third place in the open section. “I’m feeling pretty confident,” Passalaqua said. “I still feel like I have more left in me, so I’m hoping at our dual meet, I can get a couple more personal bests to prepare myself for the next heptathlon.” — Follow Luke Della @LukeDella
column from page 6
On Saturday, no runs were scored until the home half of the seventh inning, when USC pushed across two after consecutive singles and a two-out double opened the floodgates. Arizona was unable to retaliate. Wildcat runners never made it past first base, and USC silenced any threats from Arizona, allowing no hits in six at-bats with runners on base. The Wildcats’ rotation looked better than usual, however, with senior Farris and sophomore Tyger Talley both putting in quality starts despite suffering losses. Farris nearly matched Strahan and went eight innings strong with six strikeouts on Thursday, while Talley threw six innings of scoreless ball before allowing two Trojans to cross the plate in the seventh on Saturday. With tough series coming up against ASU, Oregon and Stanford, the Wildcats will need to pull themselves together if they want to earn a postseason spot. Currently, if Arizona drops another series, any hopes of the playoffs will likely end, and the Wildcats will have to look toward next year to achieve their goal of playing baseball in June. — Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17
Arizona loses a couple close matches in LA BY tyler keckeisen The Daily Wildcat
Arizona sand volleyball ended its threematch losing streak with a 3-2 win over Cal Poly in the morning match at the Pac12 Invitational in Santa Monica, Calif., on Saturday. However, the Wildcats fell 3-2 to No. 8 Loyola Marymount and 3-2 to ASU in later matches. “I like how we competed,” head coach Steve Walker said. “Regardless of the score, the effort was there, as they stayed composed throughout the afternoon. We just couldn’t come through down the stretch in some key points of our matches.” Freshmen Madison Witt and McKenna Witt, at the No. 1 team position, clinched the victory for the Wildcats against the Mustangs by defeating Katie Conroy and Jennifer Keddy, 21-17, 21-17. Arizona (7-10) dropped its first two
matches to Loyola Marymount, but came back and tied the last match at 2-2 with wins from juniors Madi Kingdon and Ronni Lewis, and juniors Taylor Arizobal and Allie Cook. Loyola Marymount is in its third season, and Walker praised how well the LMU coaches have developed their players. Walker said the Lions don’t have a lot of sand-only players. “They have really hit their strides as a sand program now,” Walker said. “The coaches have dedicated almost their entire spring of getting their indoor players or crossover players prepared for this season of finding their rhythm. They were playing some exceptional volleyball, and we pushed them to the brink in today’s matchup and came up short.” The match against ASU came down to a final three-set match again. The Sun Devils’ No. 1 duo of Bianca Arellano and Bethany Jorgensen won 27-25, 25-27, 15-11 against
the Witt twins. Arizona is 1-1 against its rivals this season. Walker said the Wildcats were too impatient and had too many fatal errors. “Being aggressive at times when we shouldn’t have been with our shot-making hurt us the most,” Walker said. “We can compete with any mid-level team at this point of the season, just knocking on the door of the programs that are ranked and established still gives us trouble. At critical junctures of the play, we cannot just … revert to some of the problems we had earlier in the year.” Arizona finished Sunday on a high note. Kingdon and Lewis made it to the finals of the Pairs Tournament, before losing to USC’s top-seeded duo, Kirby Burnham and Sara Hughes, 21-12, 21-17. Courtesy of Arizona athletics
— Follow Tyler Keckeisen @tyler_keckeisen
Arizona juniors Madi Kingdon (9) and Ronni Lewis (1) celebrate Sunday after taking second place in the pairs tournament at Pac-12 Invitational in Los Angeles.
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Classifieds • Monday, April 21, 2014
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BUSY AUTO PAInT Store ‑ Seeking Store Employees/Drivers FT/PT Available Strong Moral Character/Strong Work Ethic/ “Customer First” Attitude/MUST PRESENT A CLEAN 30 MONTH DRIVING RECORD AT INTER‑ VIEW Other Requirements: 18+/$10 Per Hour Starting Apply at Leading Edge 3119 E Lincoln Tucson fOrMAlWEAr SAlES ASSOCIATE. Part‑time customer service help needed for Tuxedo store. Job duties consist of taking customers’ measurements; assist customers with choosing and coor‑ dinating their formal wear, and as‑ sist with fittings. Must be able to work with little or no supervision. 16‑20 hrs/ week. Starting pay $11/hr. Apply in person at 2435 E. Broadway Blvd. or you may email your resume to tophattuxes@g‑ mail.com
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2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
By Dave Green
ThE OffICE Of Education & Pub‑ lic Outreach (EPO) located on the UofA campus in Tucson, AZ is re‑ cruiting for part‑time Special Project Assistants to support vari‑ ous local science education out‑ reach events, such as workshops, star parties, after school pro‑ grams, and camps. Job duties in‑ clude refurbishing materials needed for activities, copying ma‑ terials, stuffing folders, purchasing items, setting up and taking down event facilities. Should be orga‑ nized, creative, motivated and en‑ joy working with the youth in as‑ tronomy‑related science educa‑ tion. Must be able to work in sup‑ port of educational workshops in formal and informal science or other fun outreach events. The Special Project Assistant position is year‑round and offers competi‑ tive wages. Apply at www.noao.edu job# 14‑0071.
!!!! UTIlITIES PAId. SUBlET special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $370. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!!! 1BlOCK frOM UA. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled, new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appoint‑ ment 751‑4363/ 409‑3010
lUXUrY hIGh‑End COndO 2Br/2BA plus 2 COVErEd PArKInG PlACES adjacent to campus, 6th/Campbell. W/d, added security/fireplace, restaurants, Sam hughes Place. $1500 available July 529‑9687/529‑7345
2Br AVAIlABlE AUGUST 8th. Ceramic tile floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $925/ month. 915 E. Elm. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2Br AVAIlABlE JUnE 10th. Close to UAMC. $850/ month. 1419 E. Adams. Call 520‑798‑ 3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2Br, 1BA dUPlEX, wash‑ er/dryer, refrig. & stove included. Covered carport & small pets okay. Linden/Tucson Blvd area. $725/mo, $500 dep. 299‑6729
!!! fAMIlY OWnEd & OPEr‑ ATEd. Studio, 1, 2, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,000. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. <www.uofahousing.com> !!!! 4BEdrOOM $1600/MO 5BEd‑ rOOM $1850/MO. RESERVE NOW FOR FALL 2014. http://www.‑ UniversityRentalinfo.com Wash‑ er/Dryer, A/C, Alarm. Call 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today!
$399 MOVE‑In! 1Br w/ wood floors. A/C, dishwasher, commu‑ nity laundry & pool. Basic utilities included. 770 N. Dodge. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties Hm, Inc. www.peachprops.com
!!!! 5BEdrOOM + SPArKlInG POOl. AZWildcatHouses@g‑ mail.com or Ruth 520‑798‑3331. Blocks from Campus. One re‑ maining. Spacious, with ALL amenities.
***SErIOUS hOUSInG fOr Se‑ rious Students! For 6/1 & 8/1. 6 gorgeously renovated proper‑ ties very close to campus. Stu‑ dios 1BR, 2BR, 3BR. $695 ‑ $1875. www.universityapart‑ ments.net. Managed with utmost care by Bright Properties. 520‑ 906‑7215.
!!!!! 4BEdrOOM/2BATh $2100/MO, 5BEdrOOM/2Bath $2250/mo. Reserve now for sum‑ mer or fall 2014. Fantastic new houses. Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, washer/ dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: http:‑ //www.universityrentalinfo.com/wa‑ ter‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one today.
1Br 4BlOCKS frOM campus. $495/ month. 824 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Proper‑ ties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com BASIC UTIlITIES InClUdEd. Studio $495/ month. 1br $595/ month. Month‑to‑month lease. 801 & 803 E. 4th Street. Call 520‑798‑ 3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com lArGE STUdIOS 6BlOCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977‑4106 lOW SUMMEr/ fAll rates w/early deposit. 1BD furnished sin‑ gle or w/roommate same price. $415/mo summer only. Year lease begins summer $510/mo. Early fall special, July 1st‑ May 15th @$535/mo. Begin August year’s lease $520/mo. 9month $560/mo. Free wi‑fi, University Arms Apart‑ ments. 3blocks campus, near bus, shopping, Rec Center. Clean & quiet. 1515 E. 10th St. 623‑ 0474. www.ashton‑goodman.com Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. free dish TV w/top 120. free internet Wifi. 884‑8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 n. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.bluea‑ gaveapartments.com UP TO $600 off your lease! 1br $575/ month. 2br $700/ month. Good Rain Apartments. 801 E. 10th Street. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
2BdrM 2BATh fOr rent. 4blocks from UA. Wifi. Furnished. Washer/Dryer. Gated community. Pool/BBQ. $1400. 520‑240‑1020. firstname.lastname@example.org
!!!!! 4Br/4.5BA +3 car garage. 2 pool side homes available at The Village for August. A few Blocks NW of UA. HUGE luxury Homes. All Large master suites with walk‑in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings. +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed inter‑ net incl. 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!! 6BdrM 6.5 BATh available August. Just a few blocks from campus. 5‑car GARAGE, all Gran‑ ite countertops, large outside bal‑ conies off bedrooms, very large master suites with spacious walk‑ in closets and whirlpool tubs, high ceilings. pool privileges TEP Elec‑ tric Discount. Free High speed in‑ ternet & Monitored security system 884‑1505 www.MyUofARental.com !!!!! A VErY special true luxury homes. Leasing for May/August 2014. 1,2,3,4 bedroom homes. www.collegediggz.com 520.333.4125 or email@example.com
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.
!!!lOOK!!! AAA**9** Bedroom, 5Bath, 2Story house located on Adams!! It doesn’t get any better than this!! 2Kitchen, 2Living areas, LOTS of storage, closet space, large bedrooms, private parking. 2Sets full size W/D, Air condition‑ ing. Call now before it’s gone! Tammy 520‑398‑5738 $1300 ‑ 3Bdrm /2Bth house 5Blocks East Of UMC (near UMC & UofA) Nice Spanish Style House with a wonderful backyard & in a great neighborhood (3blocks from the Arizona Inn). Fireplace, hardwood floors, refrig‑ erator, dishwasher, washer & dryer. Ceiling fans, Evap Cooler & AC. $1300/mo, $1300 security deposit &1 year lease. No pets, No smoking. Available May 1 Call Jeff for more info at 805.637.0176, firstname.lastname@example.org. 2Bd/1BA $675/MO, $300 deposit. Fenced backyard. Studio $395/mo. Fenced backyard. Near UA. 1BD/1BA, $487/mo. $300 de‑ posit. Only water included. Coin‑ op laundromat on premise. 423 E. Drachman St. 520‑272‑0754. 2BlOCKS nOrTh Of campus 4bedroom, 2bath. Swimming pool! $1,300/ month. Bryan 520‑907‑ 3763 2BlOCKS nOrTh Of Campus. 3bedroom, 1bath. Swimming pool! $1,100/ month. Bryan 520‑907‑ 3763 2Br, 1BATh frOM $745/mo‑ AVAILABLE NOW. Super Conve‑ nient Central Location just 3 min‑ utes (1 mile) east of UAMC. Unique floor plans, carports, Check out the website: http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑pima.php Call 747‑9331 to see one today! 3 And 4 BEdrOOMS AVAIl‑ ABlE for August 2014. Call for more information. 520‑245‑5604 3Bd 3BA house for rent in Sam hughes. Gorgeous house with large front/back yard and garage parking. house is avail‑ able 8/1/14. Please contact for more information. (949)887‑ 7122, email@example.com 3Br 2.5BA A/C, pool, new carpet, new showers, etc. Covered park‑ ing. Water & trash paid, lease, no pets, near Starpass. $850. 682‑ 7728. 3Br 2BA AVAIlABlE August 6th. A/C, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1375/ month. 1901 N. Park. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 3BrM 2BA hOME Completely re‑ modeled 2045sf Campbell & Glenn area Available Immediately $1295/mo. 520.240‑1212 4BEdrOOM $2300, 5BEdrOOM $2600, 2blocks to Eller. Extra parking, free pizza. 404‑8954. 4Br 2BA AVAIlABlE August 8th. Ceramic floors, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $1200/ month. 1845 N. 1st. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 5Bd/ 3BA nOrTh of campus. 2blocks to Eller. Big rooms, lots and lots of parking. 933 Drach‑ man. 520‑404‑8954 uofaarearentalhomes.com 5Br 3BA W/POOl available Au‑ gust 11th. Ceramic tile floors, dish‑ washer, washer/ dryer. $1900/ month. 819 E. Alturas. Call 520‑ 798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
!!!!!! WWW.MYUOfArEnTAl. ‑ COM Reserve now for August 2014‑ 4 &6 Bedroom homes. Close to campus. (520)884‑1505
5Br/ 4BA hOUSE walking or bik‑ ing distance to UofA (North) Large living room, A/C, refrigera‑ tor, dishwasher, washer/dryer, Ceiling fans, private backyard, plus more. $2200/ month. lease for Aug. 2014 Call 481‑0588 firstname.lastname@example.org
!!!!!!!! 2‑6 bedroom lUXUrY houses within walking distance to UofA. leasing for fall 2014. www.prestigiousUofArentals.‑ com Call or Text 520.331.8050 (Owner/Agent) to set up appt. Tucson Integrity realty llC.
BEAUTIfUl lArGE SPACIOUS apartment. 2BD/ 1BA. Cathedral ceilings, walled yard. Close to UA. $650/mo and $650 security de‑ posit. Small animals accepted. Call Don at (520)551‑7898. June 1st.
!!!!!!!!AWESOME 5BEdrOOM 2nd Street houses next to the 3rd Street Bike Route. Just $2450/month ($490/bedroom). Taking applications for Summer/‑ Fall 2014. Washer/dryer, alarm system, ceiling fans, A/C, private fenced backyard. CALL 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. http://www.‑ universityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑prop‑ erties‑2nd‑st.php
BIKE TO CAMPUS IN FY14! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776 GrAnT/ MOUnTAIn 4Bd 2ba, w/d, all appliances, hardwood floors, fireplace, big walled yard, storage, security alarm. Lease + deposit. $1380/mo. Available June. (520)275‑2546
Relax this Week...
With a copy of the
GrEAT hOME fOr Rent. $450/ month. 4br 2ba, bike to campus. 855 E. Mitchell Drive. Close to CatTran, shopping, grocery stores. Utilities about $70/person a month. Call Perry 480‑688‑ 0997 email@example.com hAVE A lArGE GROUP??? LOTS OF ROOMMATES??? We have 6 and 7 bedroom houses available for August 2014! LOOK early; get EXACTLY what you are looking for!!! Please call 520‑398‑ 5738 to view any of these homes. nEWlY BUIlT lUXUrY 3bd 4bath houses for rent. Only a few blocks from UofA. 2 car garages, security alarm, washer/ dryer. Each bedroom has own closet/ bath. 701 E. Adams St. 520‑906‑ 6135. OnE BlOCK UOfA. 2bedroom re‑ cently renovated, walled‑in court‑ yard, 7th and Euclid. Will be avail‑ able May. $850. 520‑575‑7799 SPACIOUS 5BEdrOOM 3BATh, 2story homes available, within walking distance to Campus. Pri‑ vate parking, W/D, A/C, ideal roommate setup! 520‑398‑5738 SPECTACUlAr 3BEdrOOM, 3BATh, 2car garage, big rooms, A/C, W/D, Available for August 2014. 520‑398‑5738 WAlK TO CAMPUS, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.caliberco.com 520‑790‑0776
WhY rEnT‑BUY! 3BR, 1.5BA, Den, New Carpet; Fenced back‑ yard. Grant/Campbell. Profes‑ sional Associates Realty: Tom Willsey 520‑370‑8816.
fEMAlE rOOMMATES WAnTEd to live with a 23yo grad‑ uate student. 2bds available in 3bd 2ba home on 3rd St bike path. 10 minute bike ride to campus. $450 + utilities. nljacobs@email.‑ arizona.edu for more info/pictures TWO rOOMMATES WAnTEd to share 3BD/2BA house with se‑ nior class female at UofA. Ten minute bike ride to campus. Fully furnished, W/D, basic cable, tv, and Wi‑Fi included. Large kitchen with all appliances includ‑ ing microwave. $450 plus utili‑ ties. Call 520.474.0632
1 fUrnIShEd rOOM WITh pri‑ vate bath & entrance. Walk to UofA/ UMC. NO kitchen, but refrig‑ erator & microwave, 19” cable TV. Utilities, internet included. NO smoking. $440 monthly + deposit. Tim 520‑795‑1499. firstname.lastname@example.org. BEST dEAl! room at the hUB with T.V. all brand new furni‑ ture included, own bathroom. Seconds from UofA. Pool, hot‑ tub, BBQ, GYM, utilities, wifi, cable all included, living room with T.V., Kitchen with all new appliances, washer & dryer. Amythyst level with 4 other roommates all with own rooms. One year lease starts Aug. 20, 2014 ‑Aug. 2015. Only $800.00 a month!!! In addi‑ tion... frEE $100.00 Chipotle & VISA gift card with rental of this room. Please contact Kelly ASAP coxghee@yahoo.‑ com
1604 E. BlACKlIdGE 2Br, A/C, dishwasher, fireplace, w/d hook‑ ups. $750/ month. Call 520‑798‑ 3331 Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com 2Br 2BA POlIShEd concrete floors, fireplace, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. $875/ month. 1650 E. Adelaide. Call 520‑798‑3331. Peach Properties HM, Inc. www.peachprops.com
AdOPTIOn A lOVInG secure safe happy family home awaits your newborn baby. Lisa 866‑707‑ 2572. Expenses Paid.
Comics • Monday, April 21, 2014
THE DAILY WILDCAT • 9
BEAR DOWN TIMES
GOTTA GO FAST
TO CATCH TODAY’S DAILY WILDCAT! Preparing Professionals for Clinical Practice • Doctor of Psychology in Clinical Psychology (PsyD) • Master of Arts in Clinical Psychology (MA) At the Arizona School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University the strength of our programs lies in: • Our commitment to student learning and mentoring • Our diversity among faculty and student body • Our focus on clinical practice. To learn more please contact Michael Hohenstein at 602-216-3137 or email email@example.com. Accepting applications for Fallfor 2014 Semester! Accepting applications Fall 2014 Semester
IMPACTING FAMILIES EXPONENTIALLY
The Doctor of Psychology in Clinical Psychology Program at the Arizona School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of the American Psychological Association (APA). Questions related to the program’s accredited status should be directed to the Commission on Accreditation: Office of Program Consultation and Accreditation, American Psychological Association, 750 1st Street, NE, Washington, DC 20002. Phone: 202-336-5979 / E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org / Web: www.apa.org/ed/accreditation. See auprograms.info for program duration, tuition, fees, and other costs, median debt, federal salary data, alumni success, and other important info. Argosy University is accredited by the Senior College and University Commission of the Western Association of Schools and Colleges (985 Atlantic Avenue, Suite 100, Alameda, CA 94501, wascsenior.org). Programs, credential levels, technology, and scheduling options are subject to change. ©2014 Argosy University® AU-14039 – 4/14
AU-14039 ASPP Phoenix Ad.indd 1
4/7/14 4:07 PM
answers to your ques�ons about sex and rela�onships Take a stand against sexual violence at Take Back The Night. 4/22 • 4:30-8pm • Women’s Plaza
I think that I enjoy sex less when I’m under stress, which seems to have negative repercussions. Usually I feel tired or more anxious about the stress I was trying to avoid in the first place, and end up functioning worse. Is this normal?
A. Although other sexual health issues may grab more headlines, the effect of stress on sex is a very common concern that almost everyone faces at some point. As an unavoidable fact of life, stress takes a toll on us both emotionally and physically. And while it’s far from the only thing stress affects, few things are as uniquely sensitive to our emotional and physical balance as sex. We all know that some amount of stress is normal, but when stress begins to pile up, it can create a negative cycle that takes away our desire for sex as well as the enjoyment we derive from it. In this cycle, anxiety from other areas negatively impacts our sex lives, and feeling “sexless” in turn reinforces that anxiety. To further compound the issue, frustrations about
sexual performance in the midst of this stress tends to make matters worse. The best way to deal with these concerns is to target the sources of stress, instead of hoping that sex itself might serve as a way out. Be honest with the fact that you don’t feel sexual at the moment. By effectively addressing the factors that create stress, you will find that those emotions will come back in due time. Keep in mind that remedies for stress are all around you. Adequate sleep, plenty of exercise, a healthy diet, and time management are all good places to start. If relationship or family matters are contributing to stress, or if you just want someone to talk to, a counselor can help. Counseling and Psych Services (CAPS) at UA Campus Health has a highly-trained staff and can be reached at (520) 621-3334.
Have a question? Send it to email@example.com SexTalk is written by Lee Ann Hamilton, M.A., CHES, David Salafsky, MPH, and Carrie Hardesty, BS, CHES, health educators at The UA Campus Health Service.
In Fuller Arizona’s Marital and Family Therapy program, teaching and training excellence goes hand in hand with rich Christian theological reflection. We equip you to bring hope and healing to families with a professionalism rooted in God’s grace and truth. That kind of impact is exponential.
ApplICATIon deAdlIne exTended To june 1 | 1.800.519.2654 | WWW.Fuller.edu/ArIzonA
8585-14-04-FullerMFT UofA-01.indd 1
4/15/14 4:52 PM
friend 2 friend notice. care. help.
A website for University of Arizona students that serves as a resource to help you help your friends stay safe and healthy.
Watch out for each other... Keep each other safe... Be a real friend.
at your service. The Campus Health Service, located in the Highland Commons building, provides high quality health care, and a whole lot more!
General Medicine • Counseling and • Psych Services (CAPS) Urgent Care • Pharmacy • Women’s Health • Health Promotion (HPPS) • Sports Medicine • Lab Testing • Physical Therapy • Radiology • Nutrition Services • Oasis Program • Massage Therapy •
BURSAR’S ACCOUNT ALWAYS ACCEPTED • Appointments: 621-9202 • www.health.arizona.edu
Monday, April 21, 2014 • Page 10
ARTS & Life
Editor: Tatiana Tomich firstname.lastname@example.org (520) 621-3106 twitter.com/dailywildcat
Proper provides very happy hour BY Tatiana Tomich
The Daily Wildcat
Proper Tucson, one of downtown’s newest eateries, recently added an element to its already-unique dining experience that gives patrons one more reason to stop in and try some delectable “bites.” Its newly opened patio seating area features an outdoor bar, giving the restaurant an airy, open feel and creating an opportunity for guests to enjoy the springtime weather. “It adds a whole new element,” said Kim Bower, Proper Tucson’s general manager. “It’s super inviting.” A seat in the afternoon sunshine and a very reasonably priced happy hour are what attracted a group of students the Monday following the patio’s opening. During “bites,” Proper Tucson’s name for its happy hour from 3-5 p.m. and 10 p.m.-midnight, all cocktails, craft beers and wines are $2 off, as is everything on a designated menu. The restaurant’s selection of beers and wines are all sourced locally, and all of its liquors are from small distilleries and/or infused in house. Katya Heffner, a visitor from Los Angeles, ordered the “Porch Tea” as recommended by the bartender. This specialty cocktail is crafted from house-made black teainfused vodka, citrus and simple syrup, with a rosemary garnish. “It was refreshing and really one of a kind,” Heffner said. The bartender crafted a specialty drink off the menu for Heffner’s companion, Heidi Jaenicke, a senior studying journalism and Spanish. Jaenicke said she liked Arnold Palmers and voila! In front of her appeared an Arnold Palmer look-alike — except with a little more bite. “It was delicious,” Jaenicke said. “It was just like an alcoholic Arnold Palmer. The perfect combination of zesty, sweet and alcoholic-y.”
Rebecca Marie Sasnett/The Daily Wildcat
Sammi Sefton, bartender at Proper Tucson, makes “Porch Tea” on Thursday at the restaurant downtown. The cocktail is made with house-infused black tea-infused vodka, citrus, rosemary and simple syrup. Proper Tucson’s happy hour, called “bites,” takes place from 3-5 p.m. and 10 p.m.-midnight every day.
The two ordered food off of the “bites” menu to take advantage of the happy-hour deal. Both started off with salads: One with the “Proper Salad,” a nice combination of greens, vinaigrette and tiny pieces of sweet and tangy bee pollen, the other with the “Baby Kale” salad, comprised of kale, farro, parmesan, almonds and a thick lemon-garlic vinaigrette. The winner between the two was definitely the “Proper Salad,” but both were said to be good. “We try to highlight our local vendors,” Bower said about the fresh, and sometimes unusual
ingredients that make up each item on the menu. “Everything we have is based from farms around town.” Heffner rounded out her meal by ordering the ricotta gnocchi, a dish that Bower recommended, saying that it is one of the most popular. “It was really good,” Heffner said. “It wasn’t too rich, but was still filling.” Made with oyster mushrooms, arugula, creme fraiche and lemon oil, the potato pasta comes off of the restaurant’s “small plate” menu. However, Bower said the
dish is big enough to be “a meal in itself.” The idea behind the menu, especially the “small plates” section, is that people can order a few different items and share so that they are able to have a wide sampling of what Proper has to offer. Another popular item on the menu is the risotto, Bower said, which changes every day depending on what ingredients are in season and what is in stock. The main concept that drives Proper is keeping everything on the menu local, fresh and sustainable, so
that all of the profit supports the local economy. It was Jaenicke’s second time at Proper and she said the laidback, casual environment, along with the great food and reasonable prices, will keep her coming back. Proper is a nice addition to downtown’s new “up and coming” vibe, adding to the line of restaurants down Congress Street with quality food, craft cocktails and a modern, yet comfortable feel. — Follow Tatiana Tomich @xoTatianaTom
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Bombay Bicycle Club’s new album So Long, See You Tomorrow was released Feb. 3. The band played at local venue Club Congress on Friday night.
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hen the men from indie-rock band Bombay Bicycle Club stepped on Club Congress’ stage Friday night with guitars in hand, the venue sold out, all standing audience members hollered and clapped with excitement. There was a moment directly preceding the headlining act’s appearance on stage that concert enthusiasts might well recognize, when anticipation filled the art-decorated rock club. The four men, all 24 or under, opened with the upbeat song “It’s Alright Now,” the second track from their most recent album, So Long, See You Tomorrow. Each member wore a simple black button-up shirt, initially appearing as silhouettes against the yellow and red flashing stage lights. The night did not lack energy, due to the band’s passionate playing. Frontman Jack Steadman took center stage, rocking a redstrapped guitar. To his right, guitarist/vocalist Jamie MacColl danced or jumped about onstage. Bassist Ed Nash’s shoulder-length hair whipped around between the blinking of strobe lights. Drummer Suren de Saram may have been the least visible onstage between the fog and lights, but his tempo was the cause of the audience’s clapping hands. When the band welcomed to the stage backing vocalist Liz Lawrence, who is touring with Bombay Bicycle Club, the harmonies took on an even deeper emotional quality. After Lawrence’s introduction, the band
began with the harmony-rich song “Home By Now.” In one of the most moving moments of the night, Steadman stepped away from the microphone at the song’s end and the audience collectively continued, echoing the lyrics. Audience members’ heads nodded and swayed just as much to the electric songs from the band’s recent fourth album as to some of its older material. When Steadman repeated lyrics from “Evening/Morning,” a song off Bombay Bicycle Club’s 2009 album, the audience’s appreciation was evident as people clapped and sung along. As Bombay Bicycle Club seemed to finish its set, cheering turned to chanting for one more song. After a few moments, the band returned to stage with blue lights and drums pounding, Steadman greeting the enthusiasm of the audience by saying, “This is definitely the friendliest city we’ve been to in a while.” Steadman wrote and produced all the songs on Bombay Bicycle Club’s most recent album. After the show, he took a few minutes from the group with vinyl or T-shirts in hand to be signed, speaking in his British accent about how important it was for the band to enjoy the performance, especially in a city they’ve never before visited. “I think the audience can tell we’re having a good time on stage,” Steadman said. “Hopefully that’s infectious.” — Follow Chelsey Wade @DailyWildcat