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NEWS — 3



Tuesday, May , 



Study: Fewer believe in god Turner set to By Stephanie Casanova DAILY WILDCAT

Davante Metoyer has considered himself a Christian his whole life. But lately, he’s been less inclined to tell people. “I’m starting to like, be embarrassed to say I’m Christian, only for the fact that so many people are putting negative connotations to the Christian community, like calling gay people out,” said Metoyer, a pre-physiology sophomore. Religion in America undergoes constant change and is very diverse, according to a survey conducted by the Pew Research Center. It’s becoming more popular to not claim any religious affiliation, as evidenced by the 1 in 4 young adults who claimed no religious affiliation in the survey. Contemporary politics play a role in

the separation from organized religion among the young. Most Americans say they would like politicians to talk less about religion, according to another Pew Research Center study published in March 2012. The growing connection between political and religious views creates a stereotype that college-aged individuals do not want to be associated or affiliated with. Religious open-mindedness is becoming a modern trend, according to experts in the UA’s religious studies department. Karen Seat, an associate professor of classics, said these ideas of tolerance and acceptance seem to be most catered to by the freedom of not being affiliated with organized religion. But many students hold onto religion, though they deal with being judged as well.

“When people think about Christianity, (they think) Christians are all conservative, they’re all anti-gay,” said Maizie Simpson, a journalism sophomore. “I’m not like those people that are on the extreme side, so really I am less inclined to tell people that I am a Christian, because I don’t want them looking at me with that distorted view.” After attending Christian schools as a child, Simpson continues to attend church and is a member of the Navigators, a Christian club on campus. She said she understands why some people, especially college students, might begin to become independent from organized religion. “It is a time of transition. It’s where you’re out on your own discovering




First lady Michelle Obama arrived at the Tucson International Airport on Monday, where she was greeted by youth volunteers of Tucson Village Farm, a UA-run urban farm that teaches youth how to grow their own food and make healthy life choices. She was also greeted by Haile Thomas, 11, who promotes healthier lifestyles as founder of the Healthy Girl Adventures club and Youth Advisory member for the Alliance for a Healthier Generation.

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face extreme DUI charges By Zack Rosenblatt DAILY WILDCAT

Former UA point guard Josiah Turner is set to appear in Pima County Justice Court on May 17 after being arrested for driving under the influence early Thursday morning, according to police. Turner is charged with minor in possession of alcohol in body, MIP operating a vehicle, driving under the influence to the slightest degree, DUI with a blood alcohol content of .08 or greater and extreme DUI with a blood alcohol content of .15 or greater. Turner was pulled over at Fifth Street and Highland Avenue after running a red light at around Josiah Turner 1:31 a.m. on Thursday. When the former UA officer asked Turner for his license, point guard registration and insurance, he was unable to produce any of them. During the questions, Turner had “slurred speech and was mumbling his answers” and the officer smelled alcohol coming from him. The officer asked Turner to step out of the car he was driving, a 1993 Infiniti Sedan, so he could determine who the owner of the car was. Turner kept saying that he was driving his “bro’s car and just wanted to park it and get back to his dorm,” according to the police report. When asked if he knew the car owner’s name, Turner said he only knew the first name. Another officer arrived and administered tests to determine if Turner was under the influence. When the second officer arrived, Turner was leaning against his car. Turner identified himself with his CatCard and said he had never been issued a driver’s license. The officer noticed that Turner had a “strong odor of intoxicants emitting from his breath” and that Turner’s eyes were red and watery. Turner admitted to drinking alcohol that night, a “shot or two of beer.” Based on his performance in sobriety tests and the results of a portable breath test, Turner was arrested at 2:06 a.m. After being handcuffed and taken to UAPD, Turner agreed to submit to a test. The arresting officer conducted two breath tests using a Breathalyzer, and the results of the breath tests were 0.15 and 0.16 BAC, well over the legal limit of 0.08. The officer prepared a Dean of Students referral for Turner, and Turner was released to his friend at 3:37 a.m.

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By Stephanie Casanova DAILY WILDCAT

When Javier Sicilia’s son was kidnapped and murdered in Mexico in March 2011, he decided he’d had it with Mexico’s war on drugs. Sicilia, who was once a poet, put his pen down and instead ensured that his voice was heard through activism and peaceful protests. The world-renowned peace activist and poet spoke to the UA community on Monday in a talk titled “Mexico’s Future: Peace or Endless War?” Sicilia addressed the issues of who is responsible for Mexico’s drug war and what can be done to end it. Sicilia, a native of Mexico, said the statistics are imprecise. The Mexican government has reported 48,000 dead since the war started, almost six years ago. The Pentagon has reported 150,000 dead, according to Sicilia. “These figures increase day to day, and below them is a terrorized population,” Sicilia said. “For every consumption of theirs (Americans’ drug consumption), we have someone dead.” Mexican President Felipe Calderón declared war on drug traffickers shortly after he took office in December 2006. He sent the army “to the streets to pursue

for migration

Did you know? Javier Sicilia was profiled in Time magazine’s 2011 Person of the Year issue, which was dedicated to “the Protester.” He is the founder of “Movimiento por la Paz con Justicia y Dignidad” (Movement for Peace with Justice and Dignity).

delinquents,” Sicilia said. “It’s created a state of war … and this means violations to human rights from the army,” he added. Both the Mexican and the U.S. government are responsible for this war, Sicilia said. The U.S. has taken a public health policy issue and turned it into a national security issue. In order to protect and keep Americans from using drugs, the U.S. is providing weapons and advising Mexican military to combat drug traffickers. “Since drugs enter from Mexican territory, they’ve (the U.S.) created a war for us,” Sicilia said. “They tell us we have to combat drug traffickers and they invest in


By Rachel Gottfried DAILY WILDCAT

Roughly 15,000 UA employees will not have access to their email from 5 p.m. on May 18 to the morning of May 21. During that time period, employees will be transferred to a new system. After the switch, they will still have all of their old emails and calendar events, only in a new online setting, according to Patti Fastje, assistant director of University Information Technology Services. The new system will be hosted on university servers instead of on Microsoft cloud software, explained Jessica Woodworth, principal systems administrator with UITS. It will also include an updated version of the email instant messaging system and additional features. Woodworth said UITS launched a pilot of the new email system on March 26. About 800 users switched to new accounts. The switch on May 18 will affect all other employee email accounts, which is somewhere in the 15,000-user range, she said. Email addresses for faculty, classified staff, appointed personnel and retirees will not change. Student workers whose addresses contain “stwk” will change to an address that ends in During the migration, employees will not be able to


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Meteor hunters strike pay dirt in California MCCLATCHY TRIBUNE


World-renowned peace activist Javier Sicilia spoke at the UA on Monday evening. Sicilia, a Mexico native, addressed the country’s war on drugs.



violence in Mexico, on legitimate violence.â€? Kidnappings and murders have made it unsafe for people to live comfortably in Mexico. According to Sicilia, in certain towns, people are afraid to leave their home after 7 p.m. Sicilia said crime in Mexico is currently addressed with 98 percent impunity. “If we were in Mexico and we decided, right now, to commit a crime, murder someone ‌ there would be a 2 percent chance that we’d get caught,â€? Sicilia said. Sicilia asked that the U.S. not only legalize, control and market its own drugs but also regulate and better control weapon policies. “Just as they’re arming and militarily advising Mexican armed forces for the combat, they’re also allowing high-powered firearms to be smuggled daily through the border and arming the drug traffickers,â€? Sicilia said. The U.S. has the right to maintain and protect its people’s right to bear arms, something Sicilia said he doesn’t quite understand but is in no position to question the American belief or culture. What Sicilia asked for is reform, so that these weapons don’t make it into the hands of Mexican drug traffickers, he said. “You can go to a gun fair here and buy them,â€? said Margaret Wilder, an associate professor in Latin American studies. “It’s really easy to pass all of the arms that are legal here to get illegally into Mexico.â€? Inspired by graduate students, Wilder organized Sicilia’s visit and was pleased with the number of people who attended the event, she said, adding that the war on drugs is a bi-national problem. On an individual level, Sicilia was asked how citizens living on the border can help stop the drug war. Sicilia suggested that Americans urge politicians, whether President Barack Obama or local congressmen, to control arms and reform drug laws by making them a public health policy issue. Raul Graciano, a mechanical engineering sophomore, was raised in Mexico and recently began to read about the drug war and Sicilia’s movements. Graciano lost an uncle in Mexico when he was 10 years old, and more recently lost two friends because of the drug war. “Most of the college community who consume drugs, they should become aware of what are the consequences of consuming drugs,â€? Graciano said. “They are funding the cartels.â€?

COLOMA-LOTUS VALLEY, Calif. — In the week since a fireball shot across the sky and exploded, scattering a rare type of meteorite over California’s Gold Country, these hills have drawn a new rush of treasure seekers. Once again there are lively saloons, fortune hunters jockeying for prime spots and astounding tales of luck — including that of Brenda Salveson, a local who found a valuable space rock while walking her dog Sheldon, named after the theoretical physicist on the TV show “The Big Bang Theory.� It started April 22, Earth Day, with a blazing streak across a morning sky and a sonic boom that the next day had the older women in the “Gentle Stretching to Beautiful Music� class at Sierra Ballet comparing notes on how hard their windows shook. Eight hundred miles away, while windows were still rattling, Robert Ward in Prescott, Ariz., was getting alerts. A 35-year-old professional meteorite hunter and dealer, he pays for tips and keeps a bag packed, ready to go anywhere in the world to chase a meteorite. On Tuesday, after 16 hours of driving, he scanned a parking lot in Lotus in the pre-dawn not knowing what type of rock he was seeking. But when he spotted a dark space pebble, he immediately recognized it as carbonaceous chondrite, meteorites containing water and carbon — the type scientists long to study for insights into how life began on Earth and possibly in other places. “I was trembling,� Ward said. “It’s the rarest of the rare. It’s older than the sun. It holds the building blocks of life.� The rush was on. The meteorites are invaluable to science but on the open market can also fetch $1,000 a gram, or more for larger, pristine pieces. In Vancouver, British Columbia,


Jason Utas, a geology student at UC Berkeley, holds a 7.5-gram fragment of a meteorite called CM chondrite that he found in Coloma, Calif., on Saturday. He was one of numerous people who descended into the area following a fireball that occured on April 22.

from anything around it. It would be dark and delicate. On Wednesday, near the end of her stroll with Sheldon, Salveson picked up a rock the size of a spool of thread that seemed to match the description. She walked over to a group with metal detectors. “I opened my hand and they all let out a collective gasp,� she said. The geologists, as they turned out to be, wrapped the stone in foil and told Salveson to get it into a bank vault as soon as possible. At 17 grams, it’s the largest of the meteorites found so far. A few minutes before, a firefighter had stopped to search at the park on his way to work and found a 2-gram meteorite in less than 20 minutes. A dealer paid him $2,000 on the spot. Before going to the bank, Salveson made one stop: Rescue Elementary School. She had her children — Linnea, 10, and Tommy, 6 — and their classmates put their hands behind their backs. She pulled back the foil just a little and told them to look at perhaps the oldest thing anyone has ever seen.

Paul Gessler, a part-time meteorite hunter, was readying for a halibut fishing tournament when he read about Ward’s find on a hobbyists Twitter feed. He took his fishing rod back to the house and told his wife he was driving to California. At the NASA Ames Research Center north of San Jose, Beverly Girten, deputy director in charge of the center’s experiments on the International Space Station, announced she was going to Coloma. Her boss reminded her of a conference call about a $40 million budget. Girten said meteorites with organic compounds could prove more important to science. In the Gold Rush town of Rescue (elevation and population both 1,400), Salveson, a wife and mother of two, read a local news article about the meteorites. The field scattered with them, about three miles wide and 10 miles long, included Henningsen Lotus Park, where she walks her dog every morning. She noted what to look for: a rock that seemed out of place — different

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News Tips: 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Eliza Molk at news@wildcat. or call the newsroom at 621-3193.


The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Daily Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

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Doctoral research uncovers thought process predictions By Samantha Munsey DAILY WILDCAT

Through researching human thought processes, a doctoral candidate has become every test-taker’s best friend by developing a way to predict when a question will be answered incorrectly. Federico Cirett, a doctoral candidate in computer science, began working with technology that can measure brain activity as a way to find consistencies in the mind’s thought processes. After reviewing his data closely, he discovered he was able to tell when a person would answer a math question incorrectly. “I was doing data mining, which is when you are looking for patterns in the data made by the brain, when I noticed this,” Cirett said. “My first reaction was like, ‘Wow, we might have something here.’” Through National Science Foundation grant funds, Cirett began testing students using electroencephalography, also known as EEG, where

a device is placed on the participant’s head that can measure brainwaves up to 250 times per second. This is the same type of technology the military has used to help measure brain activity in soldiers who have been awake for more than 24 hours or have jobs where they can be easily distracted, Cirett said. “This technology has been used to test if a person is attentive, engaged, distracted or drowsy,” Cirett said. “Testing with an EEG is usually long as well.” During the tests, participants were given eight math questions that range from basic mathematics to content from the SATs. Cirett looked at the last 30 seconds of a participant’s brain activity to determine if they would answer a question wrong, and the his observations have an 80 percent success rate. “There are various signals the EEG gave us, but the two we look at are engagement and workload,” Cirett said. “Engagement happens when you are visually taking something in, and workload when there is cognitive activity, or


Computer science student Fedrico Cirett researches how brain waves work through thought processes.

processing happening in the brain.” Carole Beal, a professor in the School of Information: Science, Technology, and Art, has advised Cirett in his research and said she is happy with the progress he has made in the filed. His research will show people why he deserves to get his doctorate, she said. “I think any doctoral program is a long road,” Beal said. “And he has done really well. You have to be really smart and really determined to want to do this kind of work.”

Cirett said he hopes his study will help educators determine how to better prepare students for tests and lessons in the future. He suggested tutoring as an option for people in the study who were uncomfortable applying the material they had just learned. “When someone was answering a problem, I could tell within the first 30 seconds if a kid was struggling,” Cirett said. “It is not that we are not getting it, but that they might need more time to understand it completely.”



what you want,” Simpson said. “This is your time to explore everything, try different things, find out what works for you and make your faith your own or decide you don’t want faith.” American culture encourages a sense of independence for those between 18 and 29, Seat said. Twenty-eight percent of adults left the religion they were raised in, according to the survey. This includes those who claimed no religious affiliation or those who changed to a different religion or denomination. “Ever since living on my own I have started to have my own thoughts about religion, and such, and I wouldn’t say I affiliate myself with organized religion anymore, just because I personally don’t agree with religion as an organization of people,” said Blake Aaron, a pre-physiology sophomore. This age group tends to try out new belief systems and not

access any new emails, but all emails received over that weekend will be waiting in their inbox on the following Monday, Fastje said. Automatic replies will not be sent out during the migration. Beginning May 4, accounts for department-sponsored visitors will be created within the campus-based UAConnect system. While many features will carry over to the new system, a few will be lost. Shared folders will need to be recreated and cloud-based department email accounts will need to have login rights re-added. The listed owner of that department’s email account will receive an email before the migration period that includes instructions on how to do so. Julie Suess, information technology project manager for UITS, suggested that employees not try to access their email during the migration period to minimize any disruptions. All employees will receive reminders and instructions about the migration before the move takes place.



necessarily claim a specific one, Seat said. It’s a time of exploration where people create their own lives and decide their own values, she said, separate from those of their parents. “The college life doesn’t propound to, you know, getting up at 10 to be in church,” said Hester Oberman, an adjunct professor in religious studies. For most, the exploration and lack of affiliation with religion is just a phase, Oberman said. As Americans begin to have a family or get married, he said, they go

back to a religious affiliation and a tight-knit spiritual community. “Religion becomes more important with birth and with death,” Oberman said. For some, young adulthood encourages a phase of exploration, while others see religion as a cultural connection to their family even when they leave home. Ricky Silver, a veterinary science freshman, is in the Jewish Arizonans on Campus club. He said his ancestral history keeps him connected to Judaism. “I think since the Holocaust everybody has come together and

has kept the (Jewish) tradition alive,” Silver said. Though some believe secularism in America is on the rise, the U.S. is still considered to be highly religious compared to the rest of the world. According to the Pew survey, of the 16.1 percent unaffiliated Americans, 1.6 percent are atheists, 2.4 percent are agnostic, 6.3 percent claimed to be secular unaffiliated and 5.8 percent claimed to be religious but unaffiliated. “There’s definitely never a dull moment in religion in America,” Seat said. “It’s always in flux.”

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CSU hunger strike over tuition hike goes too far Lauren Shores Daily Wildcat


omorrow 13 students from six of the California State University campuses will start a hunger strike to fight rising tuition rates and administrative luxuries, according to the Los Angeles Times. While these students have their hearts in the right place, a hunger strike for something as petty as a tuition increase is ridiculous. The students should either gain more support among their peers to make a bigger impact, or reevaluate their tactics. Students for Quality Education, an organization at California State University schools, announced on Friday that they will consume only fluids, starting Wednesday, until the administration agrees to freeze tuition, roll back administrative salaries and meet other demands, the Times reported. These students decided on a hunger strike because Chancellor Charles Reed and Board of Trustees Chairman A. Robert Linscheid didn’t adequately respond to their demands — so the students hope fasting will get their attention. “We’ve tried pretty much everything, and they just ignore us,” said Donnie Bessom, a student at California State University, Long Beach, to the Los Angeles Times. “We’ve talked to state legislators, written petitions, mobilized people on campus. The next step for us is in the tradition of nonviolent civil disobedience. They keep raising salaries and have those other luxuries, and we thought the symbolic nature of a hunger strike was appropriate to the crisis.” This plan is inherently flawed. There are more than 400,000 students spread across the 23 California State University campuses, and 13 students going without food for a few days is not going to make an impact. Cal State officials told the Times they don’t even plan to intervene. Moreover, Mike Uhlenkamp, a spokesman for the Cal State Universities, has criticized the students for not fully understanding the issues. For example, a considerable amount of their complaints are about high salaries for the administration, which actually only amount to 0.2 percent of the budget. Administration officials may be paid more than the students like, but 0.2 percent is not worth a hunger strike. These students also complained about tuition, which will rise 9 percent for the 2012-13 academic year. This brings tuition to a whopping $5,970 per year, according to the Times. UA in-state tuition for the 2011-12 academic year was $9,286, and many public state universities across the nation have in-state tuition at well over $10,000, according to College Board. In fact, the University of California schools, the other four-year public university system in California, cost around $13,000 per year for in-state students. Yes, rising tuition is unfortunate, but compared to tuition at other schools, California State University students have no right to complain. The California State University system has lost nearly $1 billion in state funding since 2008, which has led to class cuts, layoffs, denied entry to thousands of students, tuition increases and plans to freeze enrollment in spring 2013, according to the Times. California as a whole is broke and politicians and school officials have been prioritizing costs and fees for years. Students for Quality Education doesn’t seem to realize that picking its battles and prioritizing issues is more important than what they’re actually doing. A hunger strike over 0.2 percent of the budget is overly dramatic and makes them appear like 4-year-old children refusing to eat their dinner because their allowance was cut. Students should stand up for their rights, and Students for Quality Education represents that on some level. Some of its claims about administrative salaries are valid, particularly those concerning pay raises and high spending on university housing for presidents. However, hunger strikers are historically used in desperate social situations, such as the unfair British rule of India or women’s suffrage. This isn’t desperate and it’s not popular enough to make an impact. Nonviolent student protests have been successful in the past, as Students for Quality Education intend, but they have also been campus-wide. Popular support and a strong opposition to the issue is why anti-war college protests during the Vietnam War received so much attention and were so successful. But 13 students spread over hundreds of miles won’t make an impression. These students should look for actual possible solutions to the school system’s problems, rather than pretending to starve to death. — Lauren Shores is a journalism sophomore. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

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.

MAILBAG AND ONLINE COMMENTS In response to the April 30 article titled “Recreational marijuana smoking unimportant, should remain illegal”: What a joke of an article you wrote about legalizing marijuana. Marijuana Prohibition is an outrage, and the biggest anti-libertarian law I have ever seen. Why is the government regulating what is put into our bodies? Marijuana users ARE NOT infringing on anyone else’s right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. In these harsh economic times, billions of dollars are wasted on penalizing/incarcerating marijuana users for victimless “crimes.” Money could be saved for the American taxpayers by making marijuana legal and taxing the sale of this medicinal plant. Your biased rhetoric against marijuana is totally false. You have no clue what you are talking about when you say that it will lead to nothing but negative impacts. I wish you would re-evaluate and help to end this irrational prohibition.

Cannabinomics by Dr. Christopher Fictner and The Emperor Wears No Clothes by Jack Herer. In these books you will learn many things. In Cannabinomics you will learn how the U.S. government knew that cannabis helped aids patients and went so far to make Drabinol, the first real RX that helped, Bush made it illegal in 1992. You will also learn how in the 70s we knew it helped cancer and glaucoma. I learned that we knew it helped Grand Mal Seizure and any seizure patient avoid their episodes. It has also been known since the late 70s that MS patients are helped. Please educate yourself. It’s not too late. It may save your life or improve it.

without liberty. — Paul O’Day, Chesterfield, N.H.

In response to the April 30 column titled “Recreational marijuana smoking unimportant, should remain illegal”: Danielle, if you are truly looking at being a journalist major, you had better do a more thorough research of the facts. You cite an increased rate in driving accidents — however, in medical marijuana states, there are fewer accidents, and a recent study by an insurance company shows that smokers are safer drivers than non-smokers! It has been shown that when driving high on marijuana, the person driving will generally — Steve Shapiro drive slower than they think they are driving, i.e. if they think they are going 60, they are probably going 30, while alcohol, a legal You do realize, of course, that the lack of research and accurate information portrayed drug, and it is drug, has shown people seem as though they are driving 30 when they are here plays directly into the hands of those really driving 60. — Allen Carlisle, who consider Arizona to be “inhabited by a I’d rather have my children smoke a joint of Vicksburg, Miss. bunch of stupid rednecks.” weed at a party than drink alcohol, because Anyway, I personally find it pathetic that you know what, it is the lesser of two evils. Why would you rely on government agen- something like this could actually end up The only outcome of keeping marijuana being published. By your own logic cigarettes, cies who do not employ medical professionillegal is throwing more minorities in jail and alcohol, McDonalds, living in San Francisco als but merely restate the old lies that have keeping the money flowing into the branches and a multitude of other things should be ilbeen passed around since the 1930s? legal as well. Have a nice life and please don’t of government who are there to break our Cannabis does not increase DUI statistics liberties. get any smarter. — in fact in the Medical Marijuana states, Who are you to tell me marijuana should refatal car crashes are down over 10 percent. — John Sutula main illegal and that I can’t put it in my body? Studies at UCLA, Harvard and USF are showing through studies that patients show in— Chad Wollman creased lung capacity, improvement in heart Please check out www.NationalAlliancehealth and improvement in brain function. In response to the April 29 article titled forMarijuanaPrevention.Org for supportIn fact, just Saturday, I listened, in Tucson, “Former UA point guard Josiah Turner ing data. to several doctors explain how after head You will likely get “slammed” for your point arrested on suspicion of DUI”: injuries, one of the most effective treatments I do believe an earlier editorial from the of view, but keep speaking out — loudly! would be cannabis, but modern medicine Wildcat was correct. We need to do a better will not study it. The brain’s reactions to can- We need your voice to show the majority job recruiting character, not characters. The nabis and the healing and restorative proper- perspective! thing is, the guys that do this stuff aren’t really ties are responsible for the benefit. — Dave Meyer, all that good athletically, are they? So why not If you would actually speak with varied Drug Free World recruit good people and hope you can develop mental health professionals, you might learn them talent-wise? Makes more sense to me. why it helps people with depression, anxiety, I’d like to know if you ever smoke pot for PTSD and many other conditions. — James Gordon Patterson recreational use? Cause you seem to not I strongly urge you to read about the understand what it’s actually about? Endocannabinoid system which is in all of In response to the April 30 article titled our bodies. You will learn so much about why — Pascal Chimienti, “Josiah Turner’s court date set for May 17”: medical patients find benefit. You will also Good riddance. Montreal, Canada learn why social users are so adamant about their choice of herbs. — Lloyd Burman Since marijuana is so dangerous as to Read Andrew Weil’s teachings about cannabis. He has a center at U of A for Integretive justify prohibiting it as a crime, when will the In response to the April 30 column titled Daily Wildcat come forth advocating in favor Medicine which is researching many uses of “Raising student-athletes’ GPA minimum of prohibiting alcohol? Since alcohol is at cannabis. sends right message”: least three to four orders of magnitude (one This is not to mention all of the industrial I’m a fan of the change! One injury is enough thousand to ten thousand times) more danuses from clothes, to fuels, to food, to paper. to ruin a person’s sports career … best to have Please educate yourself. As a journalist, your gerous than marijuana I hope we don’t have to wait long before people start advocating for some brains and the academic experience to article’s validity is important. Restating old a consistent non-hypocritical drug policy. Af- support themselves in case that happens. opinions like Fox News will not work unless ter all, it’s time for drunks and lushes to grow you are preaching to the choir. — Christina Bee up and learn how to live without alcohol and Also two more important reads:

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

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TUESDAY, MAY 1, 2012 •



Follow the leader

A female student called UAPD to report a man for acting suspicious and “tailgating” students to get into a computer lab in the Gould-Simpson building at 10:30 p.m. on Friday. The woman said she asked the suspicious man if he needed any help and why he needed to go in the lab, and the man “answered aggressively.” When officers arrived at the scene, they saw all of the students had left the lab except for the man. Officers asked the man why he was in the lab if he didn’t have access to it, and he said he used to have access but it got taken away. When the officers asked why, the man refused to answer. Officers told him he was no longer allowed to follow students into the lab and that he was not allowed to enter it under any circumstances. He was referred to the Dean of Students 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

‘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 Steward Observatory Mirror Lab Tours A behind-the-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

Public Library Bookmobile @UA: Tuesday, May 1, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Want a copy of the latest best seller? Need to catch up on some leisure reading and DVD viewing? Running short on time and can’t make it to your local public library branch? We’ve got a solution! Visit the Bookmobile to: -Apply for a library card -Checkout one of more than 6,000 books, magazines, DVDs, and books-on CD -Return items checked out from any public library branch -Request items from other public library branches for pick-up on the Bookmobile On the Mall – Near Old Main Laughter Yoga – World Laughter Day: May 1st, 12 - 1 p.m. Stage between Studen Union and 2nd Street Garage - Laugh Your Way to Health, Well-being and World Peace on World Laughter Day. This free public event is sponsored by UA Asian Pacific American Student Affairs and the Global Research Foundation with the purpose of sharing laughter benefits for health, well-being and to focus on world peace. Come share the joy and healing benefits of laughter with the Tucson community! We will also be giving away discount certificates from Pinkberry, Einstein Bros. Bagels, Gentle Ben’s, and much more! FREE! The Charles Darwin Experience The UA’s only all improv comedy group performs every Tuesday night in the Gallagher Theater at 10:10 pm. It’s an hour long show and completely FREE. So take a break from your mundane lives and enjoy the hilarity!

Campus Events

May 1

Tuesday Night Film Series - ‘JFK and the Unspeakable’ Tuesday, May 1, 2012 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. This eye-opening film shows a speech by Catholic peace activist and scholar James Douglass about his award-winning book, “JFK and the Unspeakable: Why He Died and Why It Matters.” With great attention to detail and lots of documentation, Douglass argues convincingly that Kennedy was killed by the CIA and the forces of national security. Douglass’s book is highly recommended by Oliver Stone, Mark Lane and Daniel Ellsberg. Presented by Voices of Opposition. Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Room: S202 2012-2013 ASUA Inauguration: The Associated Students of the University Of Arizona (ASUA) cordially invites you to the 2012-2013 Inauguration of the newly elected officials. The ceremony will take place in front of the Old Main Fountain Tuesday, May 1, 2012 at noon. ASUA President: Katy Murray. ASUA Executive Vice President: Krystina Nguyen. ASUA Administrative Vice President: Paige Sager. ASUA Senate: Taylor Ashton, Jake Barman, Logan Bilby, Alex Chang ,Valerie Hanna, Vinson Liu, Bryan Namba, Danielle Novelly, Claire Theobald and Joel Torres. Any questions, please contact ASUA at 520-621-2782. Thank you.


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. 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 520-6268122 Mt. Lemmon SkyCenter Science Downtown: “Mars and Beyond” brings you stunning space imagery including samples of some of the latest NASA Mars mission spacecraft - the robotic planetary science tools. “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 highresolution 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

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


TUESDAY, MAY 1, 2012




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Former WR coach talks new job, UA facilities By Zack Rosenblatt Daily Wildcat

A tumultuous 4-8 season last year following a five-game losing streak to end the previous year cost former head coach Mike Stoops and most of his staff their jobs. Some of that coaching staff has landed on their feet and secured new jobs, some have not, and one — offensive line coach Robert Anae — remains at Arizona. Former wide receivers coach Dave Nichol was given the same position at East Carolina at the beginning of March following five years on Stoops’ staff, one year at Baylor and five years at Texas Tech. Nichol started at Arizona in 2007 as a graduate assistant on the offensive line and was promoted to receivers coach in 2008. Under his tutelage, Arizona’s receivers contributed to one of the most prolific passing games in the nation. The Daily Wildcat spoke with Nichol about his time at Arizona, not being re-hired by new coach Rich Rodriguez and how his East Carolina job came about, among other things.

Daily Wildcat

• Page 7

Sports Editor: Alex Williams • 520.626.2956 •

MLB Arizona 9, Miami 5

NBA Playoffs Miami 104, New York 94

Indiana 93, Orlando 78

Crump signed by Bills Ex-wide receiver finds home in NFL camp despite not being selected in the draft By Zack Rosenblatt Daily Wildcat

Former Arizona wide receiver Gino Crump said before the NFL Draft that he didn’t care if he got drafted or not and would have even been ecstatic to be the very last pick in the draft — known as Mr. Irrelevant. The draft has come and gone, and Crump didn’t hear his name called as the 253rd overall selection — a distinction that went to Northern Illinois quarterback Chandler Harnish. The Buffalo Bills scooped up Crump as an undrafted free agent on Monday, inviting him to their minicamp May 10 through 13. While Crump said he didn’t care about getting drafted, he still believes that NFL teams are underestimating him and his fellow Arizonans. “I don’t think Arizona always gets the respect we deserve when it comes to the draft,” Crump said, citing former UA standouts like Tedy Bruschi, Lance Briggs and Brooks Reed. “I think we consistently bring out great players to the league, going back to the Stoops era and before. “I just don’t think we always get the respect we deserve when it comes to the draft.” In that sense, Crump said he wasn’t surprised that someone with such a prolific career like his record-setting teammate Juron Criner fell farther than many expected. Criner was drafted by the Oakland Raiders in the fifth round. Talent-wise, Arizona should be

more highly regarded in terms of the draft. But Crump thinks he knows why they are often overlooked. “We just don’t win a lot of games on a consistent basis,” Crump said. “With the new coaching staff, I think that we have a bright upside with the guys we have left on the team from last year’s time and I think they can make a run.” As for his new Buffalo digs, Crump said he isn’t concerned with the dramatic weather change. “Man, I’m ready to go to Antarctica,” Crump said, laughing. “I’m willing to do whatever it takes. I think I proved that during my time at Arizona and I just want to continue on that train, with hard work and dedicating myself to my craft, and just being a real professional. At this point I’m excited about the opportunity, even though it’s not set in stone. “I think I bring a lot to the table for the Bills.” The 6-foot-2, 210-pound receiver from Washington, D.C., said that he sees a lot of similarities between the Bills and the UA football teams he played on. “I know they started off 5-0 last year,” Crump said. “They’re a team on the up-and-up and they have a great core of guys. That’s what it was like with Arizona, we had some great triumphs, then we experienced some great letdowns as well, but we were a team that just kept trying. “I think those guys are probably on a similar mindset that I’m on so I think it’ll probably be a great fit.”

gordon bates / Daily Wildcat

Former Arizona receiver Gino Crump signed with the Buffalo Bills on Monday.

DW: How Dave Nichol did the East Carolina job former wide come about receivers coach for you? Nichol: One, it was a job (laughs), which is good. You want a job, as opposed to not have[ing] one. The head coach (Ruffin McNeill) and me coached together at Texas Tech years ago when I was an assistant coach and graduate assistant, and he was the defensive coordinator. Several guys on the staff I know from Texas Tech, we’re very familiar. It worked out, so I’m really excited. Were you surprised that Rich Rodriguez didn’t rehire you? I didn’t (expect to be rehired). He was as good as he could be in that kind of situation and I’m not just saying that, but he’s an offensive guy, he’s a really good offensive guy. So I figured he would probably have guys in mind. You kind of know that’s going to happen, but I’m really, really happy for Robert Anae, who I’ve known for a long time. I’m really glad that Robert was able to stay and develop that young O-line. Mike Stoops recently made comments to CBS Sports that a big reason why the UA struggled in recent years was because of a lack of football facilities. What are your thoughts on that? I don’t read a lot of what’s said and what’s been going on. I would be surprised if he said that’s the reason why we struggled, but I think on the field record-wise, it all played a part. I love Tucson, I talk to a bunch of people there, but the reality is we all had to move on and that’s what we’re all doing. There’s no doubt, I recruited in Dallas, and I’m from Dallas, and half the high schools had better stuff than we did at Arizona, but that’s why they’re building that (the North End Zone Project). More than anything I just wish we had the opportunity to move in there but they’re taking the proper steps by building the new facility. What are your thoughts on the North End Zone Project and what that means for the UA? It’s gonna be awesome. I’m gonna be excited one day go back there at some point and see it. I talked to (former UA offensive lineman) Eben Britton and we were talking about that. I’m gonna be proud for guys like him and (former UA receiver and tight end) Mike Thomas,

nichol, 8

Colin prenger / Daily Wildcat

UA outfielder Bobby Brown has recovered nicely from an early season slump. After starting the season 0-for-14, he now has the team’s second-highest slugging percentage.

Brown coming on strong Senior outfielder is becoming a key part of the UA’s lineup despite a slow start that got him benched By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

The Arizona offense was already rated as the best in the Pac-12 coming into the its last series against East Tennessee State, but things got just plain silly for senior Bobby Brown and company over the weekend. “I just felt really confident up there at the plate,” Brown said. “I just felt great and it worked out for me.” Brown went 9-for-12 on the weekend with nine RBIs, but he was just one of the many Wildcat hitters that turned the pitcher’s paradise at Hi Corbett Field into a batter’s playground. Everyone was taking good at-bats all weekend by staying unselfish and doing their job, according to sophomore Johnny Field, who went 11-for15 at the plate. The Wildcats outscored East

Tennessee State 51-17 and combined for 65 hits with a .503 team batting average on the weekend. This success raised their overall batting average to an impressive .336, placing Arizona within the top three in the nation. The offensive attack was constant, especially in Sunday’s game, in which the UA scored at least one run in every inning but the fourth. Field said that coming into the matchup Arizona knew the Buccaneers had a good offense, so the Wildcats couldn’t take them lightly. “We had to come out and hit the ball around the yard, and that’s what we did for three games,” he said. And the confident hitting this weekend put this team in the Arizona record books. During Friday’s 24-7 dismantling of East Tennessee State, the Wildcats hit six triples on the night, including two

by Brown and junior Alex Mejia. The six triples set an Arizona record — the high was previously five, set against New Mexico in 2000 — and the Wildcats finished with nine triples in the series. And all of this scoring was produced without much power. Hi Corbett Field is a death trap for the deep ball, especially in right field where the wind blows over the fence to hold the ball in the air. But a resurgent Brown didn’t seem to care. Brown crushed a solo shot over that right field fence Saturday, powering it through the wind and over the tall, black fence. The hit was impressive, but the fact that it came off of Brown’s bat would have seemed unbelievable at the start of the season. Brown began the year in a 0-for-14 slump and was just 2-for-21 before

being benched in the second game of a double-header against Auburn. Without regular starts, it becomes even more important to take advantage of every opportunity, Brown said. “And that’s what I did,” he added. Ever since the Auburn series, the redshirt senior has been working his way into form, and this past weekend it all came together. Brown is now hitting .345 on the season, is second on the team in slugging percentage (.569) and fourth in RBIs, with 35 this season. And after Brown’s recent performances, it feels like a lifetime ago that the senior was being benched against Auburn. “I felt like I was putting too much pressure on myself to get hits,” Brown said. “Finally I got that monkey off my back and just kind of relaxed and got the job done.”

Milestone not sinking in for ’Cats By Kyle Johnson Daily Wildcat

When the ball hit the leather of left fielder Joseph Maggi’s glove for the final out Friday night, the Wildcats’ dominant 24-7 victory over East Tennessee State was complete. But the Arizona baseball program wasn’t just celebrating a statement victory — it was cementing a place

in history. The win improved the Wildcats’ record to 27-13 on the season and was the 2,600th win in program history, a record few other schools can claim. “Obviously we have a lot of tradition here, a lot of history,” senior Bobby Brown said. “It’s just great to be an Arizona Wildcat.” It may seem like a random number, but the new win total puts the

Wildcats in elite company, as they are just one of eight teams to reach that milestone, joining fellow Pac12 members USC, Stanford and ASU in the prestigious club. Oddly enough, the pitcher who won the 2,600th game for the Wildcats — junior Kurt Heyer — also won No. 2,500 in his first career start as a Wildcat. Brown, another Wildcat on the roster for both milestones, said he

hopes they continue to add to the mark this season. “Hopefully we just keep at it,” Brown said. “Hopefully we go for 3,000.” Head coach Andy Lopez said he’s always felt honored to work with such an elite program, but the milestone itself wasn’t exactly earth-shattering. “I’m sure when I’m old and I’m

Milestone, 8


Sports • Tuesday, May 1, 2012

• Daily Wildcat

Nichol from page 7

and Robbie (Rob Gronkowski), and a bunch of guys that helped, in my opinion, get that facility going. It’s all good stuff. We had a great time there and I wish we could’ve finished it a little bit better obviously but it’s only gonna help, that’s definitely gonna help coach Rich Rod and his staff. Despite all the team’s struggles last year, the wide receivers were still considered by many to be one of the team’s best positions last year. How did it feel to be the coach of a position that received so much praise? We could’ve done more, we could’ve played better. The first thing I did when I heard the news about coach Stoops was I called him to apologize because, you know, I thought we could have been even better. We had setbacks and injuries at times, but the reality is the schedule we played early, your best players have to play great to be able to compete with those teams so I thought, some of the guys in my room could’ve played better and that’s my job. I wish we could’ve done more. I was proud of the way we recruited there, the receiver position. I know they got a bunch of good young ones. Three, four years ago I remember (former offensive coordinator Sonny) Dykes saying, ‘Look man, you need to go get some receivers,” and I felt like we did that. There’s some guys there that can play, really good kids. That’s the biggest disappointment for me. I just don’t get to coach them anymore, but they’re living on without me and that’s how it goes. What are your thoughts on current UA receiver Dan Buckner? I try to keep in touch a little bit, and obviously I didn’t see much of the practices, but I’d imagine a guy like Dan, I don’t care what offense it is, he knows he needs to play good. He’s got one year left and he wants to continue to play football, so I’d imagine he’s working hard like always. The biggest thing with him was always if he could just continue to mature, the sky’s the limit, which sounds dorky but it’s pretty true.


My house is about 10 minutes from his back in Dallas so I wish nothing but the best for Dan and hopefully he can stay healthy and have a great year.

care of this year.”

New face in center

from page 7

not coaching it’ll mean something,” Lopez said, “but right now, honestly, it meant that Friday was a win — (now) let’s get Saturday.” Arizona was the second program to reach the milestone in a week — Florida State joined the club on April 21. Arizona may not be the last team to reach the mark this season either, as Clemson is just eight wins away and could reach the mark as early as May 15. But the victory still signified that Arizona has earned its place among the other elite programs in baseball, and with the direction this year’s team is headed, it has the potential to add to the legacy. “If you think of Arizona baseball, you think (of a team) always in the top of the country every year,” Field said. “We’re a top team in the Pac-12 and the milestone is great to accomplish. But we have a lot bigger goals to take

Who do you consider the three best receivers from your time coaching at Arizona? Well you gotta say Juron (Criner). I guess not to make the answer boring since I didn’t really specifically coach Mike Thomas, I mean I did a little bit, but I’ll leave him out. I really liked coaching Terrell Turner. He was a very undervalued player and I throw him in that group of guys that helped what we did on offense with him teaching guys and being super consistent. And David Douglas. Juron and David Douglas were the two guys that I was able to coach the entire four years I was there. Two just great kids. I coached those guys from the time they walked down to the time they left so probably those two and Terrell Turner.

Receivers under Nichol

It hasn’t been hard to figure out who’s playing in center field for the Arizona baseball team ever since 2010. Joey Rickard has trotted out to the position 155 straight times. The iron man started all but one game in center his freshman year and remained there through his junior year, until a bruised knee changed all that. Rickard’s streak ended when he was hurt April 21 against Washington. Rickard has now missed four straight games, but the player who slid over to cover his spot has made sure the team didn’t miss a beat. Johnny Field moved over from left field and up to the leadoff spot in the lineup in Rickard’s absence, and so far his relief appearance has impressed Lopez. In the series against East Tennessee State, Field went 11-for-15 at the plate with two triples, four doubles, seven RBIs and seven

runs without making an error in center. Lopez said he still prefers to have Rickard in center field because of his great speed, but Field still did a great job covering for him this weekend. “I still would like to see (Rickard) in center field just from a defensive standpoint,” Lopez said. “Not that (Field) does a bad job, but (Rickard) is just really a good defensive outfielder.” Field said he didn’t view this as an opportunity to earn any of Rickard’s regular duties, he just was filling in until Rickard is healthy. And while the offense did just fine without one of its offensive leaders against ETSU, it may need more firepower as the Pac-12 leading Oregon Ducks travel to Tucson this weekend. “We want to get (Rickard) healthy and get him back, and I’m really hoping we can get him back for Friday,” Lopez said. “He thinks he’s ready to go but we’re going day-to-day with him.”

Former UA hoops star Hill charged in choking incident

Nichol has coached numerous receivers to solid seasons in his coaching career, here are the most notable ones: Juron Criner, Arizona, 20082011: 209 catches, 2,859 yards, 32 touchdowns

Mcclatchy tribune

LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles Lakers reserve forward Jordan Hill was charged with a third-degree felony Monday for allegedly choking a woman with whom he was having a “dating relationship,” according to the Harris County district attorney’s office in Texas. Hill faces up to 10 years in jail and will have to return to Houston for a court appearance on an unspecified date. Hill, who was with the Houston Rockets at the time, got into a dispute with the woman on Feb. 29 while they were discussing their future at his apartment in Houston, according to court documents. The woman, Darlene Luna, threw his two cellphones to the floor and was hit in the legs by Hill, who pulled her off a sofa and dragged her toward the cellphones before throwing her against a wall. Hill then put her in a chokehold, which caused her to gasp for

David Douglas, Arizona, 20082011: 151 receptions, 1,532 yards, 11 touchdowns Terrell Turner, Arizona, 20082009: 91 receptions, 1,038 yards, 5 touchdowns Mike Thomas, Arizona, 2008: 74 receptions, 826 yards, 4 touchdowns Delashaun Dean, Arizona, 20082009: 95 receptions, 989 yards, 6 touchdowns

air, according to the complaint. The woman flew back to her residence in Orlando, Fla., and called police in Houston about four weeks later, on March 29. Luna emailed pictures of bruises on her legs and upper body and also copies of plane tickets to and from Houston. She had been in a relationship with Hill for about two years. On his Twitter account Monday morning, Hill posted “Unbelievable!!!!!!” and “Wowwwww,” apparently in response to the breaking news of the alleged dispute. Hill, 24, was acquired by the Lakers on March 15 for Derek Fisher and a first-round pick. He had been slowed by a sprained knee ligament and received almost no playing time until recently. He had 14 points and 15 rebounds in a recent regular-season game against Oklahoma City. He had 10 points and 10 rebounds in the Lakers’ playoff opener Sunday against Denver.

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TriCats record highest finish in team history



By Nicole Dimtsios DAILY WILDCAT

The UA TriCats made it count when it mattered most. The team recorded its highest combined finish, and a freshman member highlighted the team’s accomplishments with his own personal best accomplishment, on April 21 at the USA Triathlon Colligate National Championship in Tuscaloosa, Ala. The men’s team finished second and the women’s team finished 18th. Combined, Arizona placed eighth overall, the highest the TriCats have ever finished. Along with the team’s placement, freshman Ben Kanute registered his fastest time ever with a 1:55:08 finish at the Tuscaloosa Amphitheater, good enough for third place overall. His time won him the undergraduate portion of the Olympic distance race — 1,500-m swim, 40k bike and 10k run. “When I saw them out there putting everything in there, it was hard to recognize them,” said head coach Brian Grasky. “You could see in their eyes that they had every single ounce of energy going into it.” Grasky said he wasn’t expecting Kanute’s accomplishment or the team’s overall effort. The TriCats had dealt with injuries and did not have a full squad racing in either of its two previous events, which were held earlier this semester. “I’m still on cloud nine from it,” Grasky said. “I’ve been a coach for 10 years and I’ve never seen such hard work out of a collection of people at this nationals. The amount that they put into it, you could see the pain on their faces.” Grasky said the team more than met expectations, as he expected the TriCats to finish anywhere from third to fifth place after the race. He said Kanute’s accomplishment was a big reason why the team was able to place so high. The two racers that beat Kanute are both graduate students and about five years older than him. Rudy Kahsar, from Colorado, took second place just nine seconds ahead of Kanute. Ryan Bice, from UC Colorado Springs, finished just two seconds behind Kanute for fourth place. “The two athletes that were ahead of me were very talented, and the ones right behind me too,” Kanute said. “It was a good experience and an honor to stand on top of the podium.” Neil Segel, who has been on the TriCats for four years, said Kanute’s presence changed the team’s attitude in training


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Freshman Ben Kanute runs on his way to a third-place overall finish at the USA Triathlon Collegiate National Championship in Tuscaloosa, Ala.

this season. “I think all the guys and gals on the team felt like we had to live up to Ben’s expectations because he’s a guy that’s coming to UA when he could have gone to a faster school, and he chose to come here and we have to honor his presence,” Segel said. Kanute had won two junior national titles while racing in his hometown in Illinois, and Grasky said it was the freshman’s pedigree that pushed the team to go farther than their expectations this year. “It did push the team. It gave the team excitement to know that he was doing well in support of the team,” Grasky said. “People like to see him there, they like to see his

• Utilities Included • Awesome Amenities Community-Wide WiFi •Free Cable w/ HBO •AND MUCH MORE!!!

talent along with the rest of the team. “He wasn’t overshadowed by the rest of team members,” Grasky said. “It really was the whole team, but Ben played an important role.” Kanute, though, said the TriCats exceeded his expectations as much as he helped to push theirs. “Coming into this school, I didn’t expect the Tri-team to be as good as it is right now,” Kanute said. “Everybody surprised me with how hard they work and the talent on the team. To get second to the (Colorado) Tri-team, which has a pool of people that is 10 times our size, it’s a really great accomplishment to do that.”

Interested in creating digital products for the Daily Wildcat and local businesses? We’re looking for a few enterprising business-oriented students to conceive and produce mobile apps for our new marketing and advertising unit, Wildcat Media Group. This is not a technical position. You will be working within an existing app template developed by college media professionals. What we’re looking for is creative and marketing savvy, good conceptual skills , and social media wizardry. Paid positions, can start in summer and continue through fall. Apply to Faith Edman, Student Media Assistant Director,


w w w . R e s e r v e At S ta r Pa s s . c o m


L @ReserveStarPass 5 2 0 . 6 24 . 3 9 7 2


41 S. Shannon Rd


T u c s o n , A Z 8 5 74 5



Tuesday, May 1, 2012

• Daily Wildcat


In Print and Online—The UA’s #1 Marketplace! PLACE YOUR AD



CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. An additional $2.75 per order will put your ad online. Online only rate: (without purchase of print ad) is $2.75 per day. Any Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

615 N. Park Ave., Rm. 101

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

Hours: Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch. DISPLAY AD DEADLINE: Two business days prior to publication.

FAX: 621-3094

ADDICTED TO DRUGS? Find dis‑ creet and confidential medical help in Tucson. Mark Austein M.D. Board Certified Addiction (520)907‑7837

COOL STORAGE! HURRY for best units! Wildcat Storage. 657 W. St. Mary’s Road, Tucson, AZ 85701. phone: 520‑903‑1960

FINISH YOUR bACHELOR de‑ gree online in 18 months or less! Degrees in criminal jus‑ tice, aviation, ministry, sports man‑ agement at Central Christian College. 1‑888‑926‑0815.

LOOKING FOR SOMETHING to do this summer? Travel? Earn a lit‑ tle extra $$$? Why not do both? Travel at wholesale and below, earn while you learn, make a differ‑ ence in the world. See what we’ve got going on with thousands of stu‑ dents:

bOYS & GIRLS CLUbS of Tuc‑ son is looking for PART‑TIME YOUTH ACTIVITY LEADERS to coordinate and lead activities with youth ages 7‑17, in various pro‑ gram areas: game room, gym, front desk, arts & crafts. $8/ hour; Monday through Friday, 20hours/ week. Positions require high school graduate with relevant ex‑ perience or equivalent combina‑ tion of education and experience. Submit resumes by May 9th, 2012, to: ccarpentier@bgctucson.‑ org or Boys & Girls Clubs of Tuc‑ son, HR, PO Box 40217, Tucson, AZ 85717. EOE

****ATTENTION NANNIES!**** FT/ PT Temp & Perm. positions. Great Wages! We work around YOUR schedule! Must be 21 Choice Options 520‑638‑6538 ARIzONA DAILY wILDCAT FALL 2012 CLASSIFIED AD‑ VERTISING STUDENT pOSI‑ TION. This page of classified ads didn’t get here by itself! Help make it happen. The Arizona Wildcat Classified Advertising department needs self‑motivated students with good customer ser‑ vice and phone skills to take ads, type ads, and greet customers. You’re on campus and it’s a fun, student-oriented office. Fall 2012 hours available: Monday, Wednesday 2pm-5pm; and/or Tuesday, Thursday 10am‑2:‑ 30pm. Pick up an application at the Arizona Daily Wildcat classified ad office, 615 N. Park (Park Student Center) Ask for Karen Tortorella‑Notari EARN $1000‑ $3200 a month to drive our new cars with ads. EGG DONORS. wOMEN 21‑29, help a couple in need and make $6500+! Apply at MAKE A DIFFERENCE! bE‑ COME A CAMp COUNSELOR! Friendly pines Camp, in the cool mountains of Prescott, AZ, is hir‑ ing for ‘12 season, May 26‑ Au‑ gust 2. We offer horseback riding, waterski, climbing, canoeing, tar‑ get sports, jewelry and more. Com‑ petitive salary w/room and board covered. Apply online at www.‑ or call 1‑888‑ 281‑CAMP for info. Come be a part of something amazing and have the summer of a lifetime!! NANNY/ TUTOR NEEDED for twin 7year old boys. River/ Campbell area. Must enjoy sports and children’s activities. Prior childcare experience and references re‑ quired. Must have clean, depend‑ able transportation. After school, evenings, and weekends required. $15/hr email resumes to: pART‑TIME HEALTHCARE pOSI‑ TION. Seeking reliable, intelligent, athletic assistant to assist with vari‑ ous caregiving tasks, projects & exercise. Family setting, car pref‑ fered.Training available. Flexible hours. Call afternoon:867‑6679 Leave message for Emma pLAY SpORTS! HAVE FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure, &water sports. Great Summer! Call 888‑ 844‑8080, apply:

PLEASE NOTE: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Arizona Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

qUALITY FIRST! COACH Bi‑lin‑ gual (Spanish‑English) Coaches work closely with child care providers to set and achieve goals and improve standards of quality care through on‑going re‑ flective conversations and collaboration. Successful applicants will have at least 2 years of direct experience in regulated early childhood centers or homes a minimum of Bachelor’s Degree in early childhood education or re‑ lated field knowledge and understanding of child development, Arizona DHS licensing rules and Arizona Early Learning Stan‑ dards familiarity with ECERS, ITERS and FCCERS and CLASS assessment tools skill in working with adult learners motivation to complete tasks and assignments independently ability to speak, read and write both English and Spanish. Email your resume to Quality First! is a First Things First funded program. You can learn more at RED RObIN TUCSON MALL im‑ mediate openings for experienced cooks and servers SEEKING ADVERTISING SALES Reps for Inside and Out‑ side sales. Full‑time Base salary plus commission! Must have ex‑ cellent work ethics & great cus‑ tomer service experience. Adver‑ tising experience not essential. Bilingual skills a big plus. Send resume to: LPalmer@newtucson Join the Tucson Shopper and North Tucson Liv‑ ing magazine team and help our local businesses grow and thrive. STUDENTpAYOUTS.COM pAID survey takers needed in Tucson. 100% FREE to join! Click on sur‑ veys. SwIM GIRL TO assist with exer‑ cise for disabled woman. Swim‑ ming optional. Close to campus, car preferred. Call 867‑6679


STEINwAY pIANO, MODEL M, 5’7” medium grand, 1929, black lacquer. Exquisite sound. $12,000. Please call 325‑3417

! ALL UTILITIES pAID. Mountain & Adams.1Rm studio $400 no kitchen, refrigerator only. Giant stu‑ dio w/kitchen $660. Big discount for immediate occupancy. A/C, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 !!!!! AwESOME STUDENT Hous‑ ing located at 3148 E. 2nd Street next to 3rd Street bike route. Five bedroom for just $2300/ month($460/bdrm). Other 5 bdrm locations from $1900/ month ($380/bdrm) - No neighbors on top or below you and your own private yard. Check out this community where you will find STUDENT LIVING LUXURY STYLE!!!‑2nd‑st.php . CALL 747‑9331 TODAY!! Now taking reservations for Fall 2012 !!!!!!! TwO bLOCKS To Main Gate! Best building this close to campus! University Lofts is gated and features a sparkling pool and private gym. Beautiful apart‑ ments now reserving for 8/1. Also check out our other perfectly‑lo‑ cated, gorgeously‑updated prop‑ erties @ www.universityapart‑ 520‑906‑7215.

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



COOL JOB NO ONE ELSE HAS ON THEIR RESUME Interested in creating digital products for the Daily Wildcat and local businesses? We’re looking for a few enterprising business-oriented students to conceive and produce mobile apps for our new marketing and advertising unit, Wildcat Media Group. This is not a technical position. You will be working within an existing app template developed by college media professionals. What we’re looking for is creative and marketing savvy, good conceptual skills , and social media wizardry. Paid positions, can start in summer and continue through fall. Apply to Faith Edman, Student Media Assistant Director,

$87.50 MOVES YOU IN! A GREAT PLACE FOR STUDENTS! FREE Shuttle to the UofA! 1&2 BDs. 24hr fitness & laundry. Pool & spa, Ramada w/gas grills, gated access. Student discount, business center. Call Deerfield Village @520‑323‑9516 1bDRM UNFURNISHED ApART‑ MENT 1mile campus. Quiet, pri‑ vate, small complex. $555/mo Available May 15th. Large pool, covered parking, storage area. Terra Alta Apartments 3122E. Terra Alta (5th St. & Country Club) 623‑0474. www.ashton‑goodman.‑ com. 1bLOCK FROM UA. Reserve your apartment for summer or fall. Furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $825, 3BD from $1100. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010 2bLOCKS FROM UOFA! Avail‑ able now, large 2B/ 1BA, W/D, A/C. $700/mo, also units from $765 for August. 520‑903‑2402, 520‑250‑6659 2bR+ 2bATH, 910SF, $725, W/D included, Covered Pkng, <2mi N of UA, 1/2 Block to Cat-Tran, 471‑2764, lascolinasapart‑ 3bD 2bA, GATED, pool. Black‑ lidge and Campbell, near Prince. Available July 1. $1300. 858‑354‑ 1756 ApARTMENTS:$85.00 FIRST MONTH rent! 2x2= $675.00 3x2= $775.00 $85.00 First Month Rent. Gated- Washer dryer hook ups‑ Pool. Or 24month lease two months free rent on Summer break. 4.5miles from UOf A CUTIE pATOOTIE SMALL funky 1bd, 3/4ba, quiet 5plex $375/mo. Coin W/D, patio, bbq, Country Club/ Pima. Owner/agent. 3276621 or cell 520‑488‑4173 LARGE DUpLEx CATHEDRAL Ceilings. 2bd/ 1ba, 1Mile from UA, large yard, AC, tile. June 1st one yr lease $650/mo 551-7898 LARGE STUDIOS 6bLOCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, win‑ dows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977‑4106 qUALITY AFFORDAbLE STU‑ DENT housing. Check us out: www.ashton‑ RESERVE NOw FOR summer/ fall. 1bdrm furnished $435/mo summer only. $510/mo on a year’s lease. $535/mo for 9 months in August. 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.

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.

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 STUDIOS FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884‑8279. blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.‑ com

10TH STREET CONDO‑ 3bdrm, 2bath, washer/dryer, gated w/pool. Great location, 7min walk to UA ‑ Cherry and 10th St‑ Avail 1 June. Free Internet - $650/per room820‑1024 1255 E. weimer Circle #76 This 1393sqft 3bed/2bath fur‑ nished condo will be available August 5th! Call today to schedule appointment to see 520‑319‑0753 Rent $1265.00 De‑ posit $1000.00 Located at Mountain/Roger 3bD/2bA $1,000/MO Available Aug1. Campbell/Glenn. Internet/water/trash included. UofA, bike path, CatTran. Visit cook‑ or email SAM HUGHES pLACE luxury 2BD/ 2BA, AC, Washer/ Dryer owner/agent (520)370-4640 !!! AMAzING 3bEDROOM, 3bATH home with 2car garage available for August 2012. Large great room, dining area, spacious bedrooms, big closets. Private parking. Awesome 2story floor plan. $1350. Call (520)245‑5604 2bDRM 1bA 900SqFT. New AC, tile, carpet, and paint. Carport, storage, fenced yard. No pets. Un‑ furnished, water paid only. $850/mo 1yr lease, $850 deposit. 1505N Highland. 4blocks to UofA & UMC. (520)909‑4766 2bR 1bA, wALKING distance, 1321N. First Ave., water paid, in‑ ternet access, $650/mo, +deposit, flexible terms. Call 520-370-8588 or 886‑1445 AwESOME 2bD/ 1bA, $650/mo, ELM/ Mountain area, walking distance to UA/ UMC, Nice & Quiet environment, Available August 1, (520)591‑8188 REMODELED HISTORIC bUILD‑ ING, 2bd/2ba, stainless steel appliances, assigned parking, wood floors $1495, 745 E 1st St, REDI Management 520‑623‑2566 wALK TO CLASS! 1bd duplex, A/C, wood floors, water paid, available 08/01/2012 $725, 741 E 1st St #1 REDI Management 520‑ 623‑2566 !!!!! STUDIO GUESTHOUSE 2Blocks to Campus. AC/ washer /dryer/ full kitchen/ full bath. Available August. $375/mo 884-3410 1bD/ 1bA 550SqFT House. A/C, w/d hookup, walled yard, offstreet parking. 2 miles from UA. 2925 E Lester (back unit, faces Bentley). $540/mo. water paid. 520-9034353 5bLKS TO UOFA. Studio $440. 1BR $520. Priv Parkg lot. Security wall. AC. Quiet. No pets/No smoking/Unfurn. 822 E. Lee St. 490‑0050.

COOL STUDIO AVAILAbLE now for summer or next year. $500 OBO. 9blks north of campus. W/D, AC. Available 5/1 (520)909-4334 NICE STUDIO, UNFURNISHED. Walk to UofA, Campbell & 8th St. $425/mo + lease, includes utilities, first, last & security deposit. No pets. 884‑1276 SpACIOUS STUDIO, wALK to UA and busline. AC, full kitchen & bath, off‑street parking, very clean & quiet, murphy’s wall bed, water included. $450/mo w/year lease. 298‑3017 STUDIO $387/MO, $300 deposit. 413 E. Drachman St. Coin‑op laun‑ dry on premises. Covered car‑ ports. 1Bdrm $477/mo, $300 deposit. 423E Drachman St. 520‑272‑ 0754

! 4bLOCKS NORTH OF UofA. Studio house, $530. Big 1bdrm $720. Quiet, security patrolled, no pets, A/C., 299‑5020, 624‑3080 ! 8bEDROOM 7bATH HOUSE with over 3100sf. HUGE bed‑ rooms, lots of open living area, large fenced yard, vaulted ceilings, fireplace, 2W/D, large kitchen with big breakfast bar. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bed‑ room. This is the best house you can find for you and your friends. So many extras. (520)398‑5738 !!! FAMILY OwNED &OpER‑ ATED. Studio 1&2 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $850. Some with utilities paid. Available now or pre‑lease. No pets, security patrolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080. !!!! 3bDRM/2bA, two‑story homes, 1212 sqft, at 4229 E boulders Spring way and 4274 E wading pond Drive, Columbus & Fort Lowell (River‑ haven), $1050 rent, $1050 secu‑ rity deposit, available August 1st . Call Martha at 247‑9672 or !!!! NEw! pRETTY! 3bR 2.5bA A/C, $1340/Mo, minutes to UA & to UMC, $150 June move in special, (480)612‑5893 fhk‑ !!!! SIGN Up NOw for FY12! 2,3,4‑ & 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. 520‑790‑0776 !!!!! 2,3,4 & 6 bEDROOM HOMES for rent. 2to7 blocks from UA. Reserve now for August 2012. 884‑1505 !!!!! 3bR/ 2bA available, great house, only a few years old, di‑ rectly north of campus, $1150/ month ‑ or 520‑891‑9043 !!!!! AUGUST AVAILAbILITY 5‑7 blocks Nw UA HUGE Luxury Homes. 4br/ 4.5ba +3car garage +large master suites with walk-in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. Pool privileges. 884‑1505. !!!!! wALK OR BIKE to campus, brand new 3&4 BR house near football stadium, $1650 or $2100/ month‑ 520‑891‑9043 or

Marketing associates Taking classes this summer? On campus anyway? Want to build your resume and skills? The Daily Wildcat has several openings for energetic and creative Marketing Associates this summer. Help distribute the Wildcat’s Orientation issue to freshmen and families during the summer orientation sessions. Hand out our weekly Summer Wildcat at high traffic locations. Work with the Wildcat’s advertising staff to promote sales and create partnerships, both in print and digitally. You’ll need to be a student and have about 10 hours a week. Paid hourly salary. Apply to Katie Bailey, Wildcat ad manager, at

Tuesday, May 1, 2012

Daily Wildcat •

!!!!!!! 1‑4 bEDROOM homes. All very nicely updated and renovated or NEW homes. Reserve TODAY!! 480‑374‑5090.

2bD 1bA HOUSE ‑ One mile north of the U. Avail. 6/1 Lg fenced yd, AC, New front loading wash‑ er/dryer. $900. plus utilities. Family owned call: 520‑870‑4667

!!!!!!! 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

2bD, REMODELED, w/D hookups $650 ALSO 2bd/2bd, A/C, washer/dryer, fenced yd $1200 REDI 520‑623‑5710 or log on to

!!!!!!!!! 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 and call 520‑747‑9331 to see one. !!!!!!!!! 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@ !!!3bD 3bA house with POOL (svc incl.) Actually 2bd/ 2ba + 1bd/ 1ba guesthouse Near Glenn/Campbell 1920’s charm with up‑ dated amenities. Large bedrooms, fenced yard, Granite, stainless etc! WD DW AC, Avail July 1 $1700/mo Alex 370-5448 $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. 520‑790‑0776 $NICE 4bRM 2bATH split floor plan 7blocks to campus. Washer/ Dryer, A/C, dishwasher. All bedrooms 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

!!!!!! HUGE 5bEDROOM, 3bATH house. Only $2300/month ($460/bdrm). Now taking reserva‑ tions for August 2012. Washer/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.

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 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

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

Final Unit Blowout! * Lots of parking * Phone, cable, and high speed internet ready * Dishwasher and microwave * Large capacity washer and dryer * Private yards (pets okay) * Full-time maintenance

7 Bedroom Across from Campus

2 Story 5 Bedroom IT EPOS NO D DROOM BE ON 5 S!** HOME

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/ Mountain views. Swimming pool/ exercise room privileges. Starr Pass, close to Pima and UofA. Contact 940‑3856, 740‑1902 2bDRM 1bATH 1MILE from UofA. Wonderful large unit with private balconies and shared laundry facilities. One is available now and the other at the beginning of Au‑ gust. Call (520)749‑2625 for ad‑ dress, details, and an appointment to see. 2bED/ 1bA, NEw! AC, W/D. Available August 1. $860mo. Country Club/ Glenn. 520-9900783, 2bLOCKS FROM UA, 4BD/2BA, enclosed yard, A/C, W/D hookup, available July 15. 2BD/1BA +den, A/C, dishwasher, parking, available June 1. 520‑907‑1566 2MIN TO CAMpUS IN FY12! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 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 3bED/ 1bATH HOUSE $1350 avail 8/1/12 - 1 yr lease (avail sooner if needed): central A/C, laundry room w/ W/D, dishwasher, 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, 3bATH HOME close to campus. Lots of storage, large bedrooms, big closets, W/D, dishwasher, A/C. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm. Private parking. $1350. 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)9094334 4bEDROOM 3bATH bEAUTIFUL home. Spacious, vaulted living room, W/D, microwave, DW, storage, wood floors, ceramic tile and carpeted bedrooms. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm. Plenty of parking. Very close to UA campus. $1960 (520)‑ 398‑5738 4bEDROOM HOME wITH pool close to campus. 520‑896‑3393 2751 N. Campbell Ave. P: (520) 398-5738 F: (520) 292-2317

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. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm. (520)‑ 398‑5738 A VERY COOL house‑ 2934 E. Exeter, Available August ‘12, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub mainte‑ nance, 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. A VERY COOL house‑ 3434E. 5th Street, Available now, 4BDRM/ 3BA house. Landlord pays: water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. Tenant pays all other utili‑ ties. 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. 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 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. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm! Private cob‑ blestone drive, ample 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 system, A/C; non-smokers; pet ok w/$400 dep; bus or bike; avail. June or July negotiable; $1500 plus utilities; 429-2839

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

STUNNING 8bEDROOM, 6bATH home across the street from UofA. BIG‑BIG‑BIG with so many extras. Almost 3,000sf of pure bliss. 2fam‑ ily rooms, big kitchen, ceramic tile, extra appliances, newly upgraded making this home perfect for col‑ lege life. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm. You won’t find a bigger, better home so CLOSE! Call (520)398‑5738

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

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

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

* Amenities in selected units **on selected units, mention this ad

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. Look & lease to receive free mini fridge per bdrm. 4blocks north of cam‑ pus. (520)398‑5738

UOFA bEAUTY! 5‑ bEDROOM, 3bath. Located just 2blocks north of the law school Very nice!!!! Good parking, washer/dryer, hardwood floors, A/C. $2350/mo. Call Julie, Realty Executives, 520‑240‑ 0322

wALK TO CAMpUS IN FY12! 3,4 &5bdm newer homes! 1block to UofA! A/C, Gar & all appl. 520‑790‑0776

wALKING DISTANCE TO cam‑ pus! 4BD/ 2BA house w/Large courtyard, private parking. WD, appliances, AC/ Evap cooling & heating, ceiling fans. No pets or smok‑ ing. Avail June 1st. $1600.00 +utilities‑ Call Bill 970.708.3753

MINIDORM FOR SALE Newer 5BR/ 3BA $430K 6blocks from UofA 744 E. Adams Street Oscar Ramirez/ Assoc. Broker 520-360-7600/ 918-6585

4bD 3bH HOUSE looking to fill 3 rooms. Kolb and 22nd St. $350 w/private bath, $300 with share. Split utilities. Looking for other stu‑ dents. Contact at 480‑388‑5837 or

SpACIOUS SUMMER LIVING close to campus. 1st and Linden. $570 a month per room. Up to 3 rooms available. Please contact if interested (818)521‑2438.

bIKE TO CAMpUS IN FY12! 1,2 &3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520‑790‑0776


1999 TOYOTA COROLLA CE, 132K, AC, Power Locks/Windows, New Tires, Extremely Reliable $2800 602‑300‑2676

SCOOTER NEEDED 150 CC or more, call Carla at 445‑9664

Mobile DJ Service ALL MUSIC GENRES rock, hip hop, ska, blues, punk, metal, electropica, and more

StAtE-of-thE-ARt EqUIpMENt GREAt dj’S foR ANY EVENt! businesses, parties, UA events, dances, tailgate parties, sporting events or any occasion! for booking:


Now you can take the best college radio station with you wherever you go!

Download the new KAMP Student Radio iPhone App FREE from the App Store!



Tuesday, May 1, 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.


Bring this ad with you and take a tour of Sahara. We’ll give you a coupon for a FREE medium one-topping pizza. Must have ad to receive pizza coupon.

919 North Stone Ave. Tucson, AZ 85705

The Oasis For Quiet Student Living






the Massage School

Beginning in Tucson May 17 Open House & Introductory Class May 5th, 12 - 5 PM



Why Red Solo Cups?

A. answer for this one, but even we can’t fully explain the cultural You’d think the authors of the Red Cup Q&A would have an

phenomenon that is the Red Solo Cup. Here’s what we do know: while the Solo Cup Co. has been around for over 75 years, their signature red party cups didn’t show up on store shelves until the 1970s. Since then, the plastic cups have become a social icon representing backyard BBQs, beer pong parties – and everything in between.

In our homage to the original Red Cup, we offer you, the students, the Red Cup Tip List. Respect the Cup, but above all, respect yourself and other partygoers. If you drink from the Cup, here are six tips to celebrate by: FORD • TOYOTA • CHEVY• DATSUN • PICK-UPS • VW • DODGE Family Owned & Operated

L I N C O L N •

Tune-up Special Student Discount


Get Ready For A Roadtrip

• Foreign & American car repairs & sales


belts & hoses, oil leaks… everything on your car.

V W • We fix Brakes, A/C’s, Clutches, •


• We do new car maintenance

M Expires 7-16-12 E “Trustworthy, fair, honest” - that’s R C

Since 1980

BARRY FRANK’S MOTORS 460 E. Prince 293-3517 or 293-3519



Need to pick up a course this summer?

1. Know thy Cup – Each one holds 16 oz., aka a pint, which is more than a standard bottle or can of beer. Two red cups worth is closer to three standard drinks than two. Pace your drinking and plan accordingly.

No need to change vacation and travel plans when you take self-paced courses from UA Outreach College:

2. Choose quality over quantity – If you drink, drink something you enjoy and savor it, rather than over-imbibing on the cheap stuff. Your body (and maybe even your wallet) will thank you the morning after. 3. Inform thy neighbor – Get to know your neighbors, let them know if you plan to have a party and be a responsible host. This can help ensure that your first party at your new place isn’t your last. Otherwise, you may be seeing red... red tags, that is.

•Any time •Any place •At your own pace •Up to 9 months to complete course

4. Pong responsibly – Moderate drinking and beer pong don’t tend to mix, but the fact is you always get to decide whether and how much you play (and drink). 5. Choose humor – It’s not only the essential ingredient for any good party; it’s also a great way to respond to pressure to drink.

For more information | 520-621-7721

6. Drink smarter – Start by reading this column every Tuesday in the Daily Wildcat during the school year. Email us at and we’ll even sign you up for our weekly listserv.

Have a safe and fun summer, Wildcats – we’ll see you in August! Tucson’s Unruly Gathering Ordinance (aka Red Tagging) requires that only five or more individuals be present to create a disturbance.

Got a question about alcohol?

Email it to

st! e B y r e v at its g n i v i L t Studen The Perfect Student Housing! Luxury starting at $399 Free cable, inte rne t and water Attached garage Induvidual Room Lea ses

th 1393sq feet Plan A: bedroom 2 ba

Plan B: 3 bedrro m 2 ba th 1464sq feet




Mtn. Mountain Ave.

er Roger Rog

1st 1st

#8 4040 N. Weimer Place, 520.407.0770


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

Call to reserve!

U of A

U of A

ON Mountain Ave. BIKE

NOW PRE LEASING for Fall 2012!


Sc an w i t h Sm a rt P h o ne

fee t Plan C: 3 bedroom 2 bath 1431sq


• Daily Wildcat

Tuesday, May 1, 2012


In this edition of the Daily Wildcat: A Study: Fewer believe in god, Turner set to face extreme DUI charges,Peace activist visits UA, talks...