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WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 2013 • VOL. 106 • ISSUE 150


The event p. A2 Ceremony moves to Arizona Stadium

The reflection p. A13 Graduating seniors reflect on experience

The logistics p. A5 The advice p. A17 PTS offers parking Professors share options for attendees words of wisdom

The standouts p. A8 Senior athletes leave their mark



Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page A2

Editor: Britty Mejia • • (520) 621-3193

Ceremony outgrows McKale

ryan revock/arizona Daily Wildcat

Students and families celebrate the December 2012 commencement in McKale Center. The spring commencement ceremony will be held in the Arizona Stadium this year for the first time in 41 years.

Increasing retention, graduation rates spur commencement’s move to stadium kelsi thorud Arizona Daily Wildcat

This year’s commencement ceremony has been described as “exciting,� “unforgettable� and “pretty amazing� — and it hasn’t even happened yet. The ceremony, which is scheduled for Friday at 7:30 p.m. at Arizona Stadium, will include new additions to make graduation “an experience they [attendees] are not going to forget,� said Kasey Urquidez, the associate vice president of Student Affairs, dean of undergraduate admissions and director of commencement.

One important change is that the ceremony will be held in Arizona Stadium for the first time since 1972, according to Mary Venezia, assistant director for strategic initiatives and enrollment management. Unlike in prior years, the ceremony will also be held at night. With UA student enrollment exceeding 40,000 for the first time this year and retention and graduation rates also increasing, Urquidez said the move from McKale Center to Arizona Stadium will allow more family and friends of graduating students to attend the ceremony. Nearly 6,000 undergraduate students and just over 900 master’s students will receive their degrees. Nearly

3,000 students are expected to participate in the ceremony, according to Urquidez. “It should be fun,� said Tori Racanelli, a senior studying molecular and cellular biology. “I think it’s going to be interesting in the stadium. I think people are going to be a little warm, but I’m excited to see what happens.� Additions were made to the ceremony to keep the audience’s energy up, Urquidez said. Food trucks will be stationed in the student staging area, a photo presentation

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News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013


of graduating students will play on the stadium’s big screen and there will also be a secret grand finale, which Urquidez said she is most excited for. “We definitely have worked really hard to make it be an experience they are not going to forget,” Urquidez said. “There are going to be fireworks at the end and the grand finale will be pretty amazing. I think students will remember it for a long time.” The commencement speaker is Robert F. Moran, chairman and CEO of PetSmart, who has made significant contributions to the UA College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. His support has helped to establish two endowed positions in the college: the PetSmart Distinguished Professorship and the PetSmart Endowed Professorship of Practice in Retailing and Consumer Sciences. In addition to the events planned during the ceremony, the university has coordinated with construction plans so the fences in front of Old Main can be taken down for the day for photo opportunities. Urquidez said the university knows how iconic Old Main is and wanted to make sure it would be available to graduating students. With all of the new features, Urquidez said she expects the ceremony to be a great success, cementing Arizona Stadium as the new home for commencement. “It’s going to be really amazing,” Venezia said. “It’s going to be different than what we’ve done in the past, but I think it’s going to become a new and welcome tradition at the U of A, and people will be really excited about it.” Commencement will be held at Arizona Stadium for future spring undergraduate and graduate ceremonies as well, Venezia added. “I think it will be memorable because it seems like they are trying to build a very intimate experience, that we can go out with our friends in a very casual and easy-going setting, with the food trucks and activities,” said Michael Brondello, a senior studying management information systems. “It will be good, old-fashioned, simple fun that will let us be ourselves … That will be the best way to send off our experience at the U of A.”

Arizona Daily Wildcat • A3


ASUA President Abraham to focus on visibility, outreach ALISON DORF

Arizona Daily Wildcat

After just nine months as a senator for the 2012-2013 senate class, Morgan Abraham, an engineering management junior, has officially been inaugurated as ASUA president. Abraham will spend his term focusing on implementing a stronger lobbying voice for the UA, as well as reaching out to and connecting with students. Daily Wildcat: How did you first become interested in the Associated Students of the University of Arizona? Abraham: I guess the idea of senate kind of piqued my interest the most — you know, 10 students deciding all areas of ASUA, kind of the direction, the policy, especially the bylaws. The idea of debating and, you know, talking about issues and progressing ASUA, I really liked that aspect. There was also the aspect of doing your senate platforms. There was a lot of stuff I ran off of that I’m still working on that I think were big changes to the school that I really cared about and was passionate GABRIELA DIAZ/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT about. So that just happened to mix in MORGAN ABRAHAM, an engineering management junior, was recently inaugurated as president of the Associated nicely. Students of the University of Arizona. Abraham will spend this summer preparing for the next academic year. Why did you decide to run for president after being in the senate for only nine months? I’ve always kind of loved leading people and kind of molding something the way that I kind of see it. I guess honestly with all the ASA [Arizona Students’ Association] drama, I’m not going to lie, I saw how all that was played out, and I kind of figured that I could really do some good here. There are a lot of ideas I have that weren’t really considered and there are a lot of areas that students aren’t seeing, students aren’t getting involved in, students aren’t hearing and so that kind of convinced me. It was definitely a tough decision, but I figured that, why not just try it? If I lose the election then at least I can say I tried, and I was fortunate enough to win. Tell me about your presidential platforms. I’m trying to implement a stronger lobbying voice for just the University of Arizona. I think that’s been missing in years past. We’ve focused and relied way too much on ASA, so I’m trying to almost create a small policy department within ASUA.

We’ve created a national affairs director and a local affairs director, and these are going to be two people that are solely responsible for relationships at the local and national level and kind of educating students on what’s going on. I think our ASA directors do a great job already, but I’d like to see them, you know, more focused on what UA students want. We’re going to be working a lot with the university and the resources the university has for us. Hopefully we’ll have a lot better presence at the Capitol and within Tucson.

there’s a lot of stuff that we’re going to change about ASA, so that’s kind of the first order of business. It’s, in my opinion, the biggest mess right now. And so that’s pretty much going to be my whole entire summer.

What are you most excited for? I’m most excited for where ASUA can go next year. The past president has done an amazing job, and it’s kind of an honor to take over the legacy, but there’s just so much we can do more that we’re not doing right now. I’d love to be able to walk down the [UA] How will you prepare for your presidency Mall and ask students, “Do you know what ASUA is?” and I’d love to get the answer over the summer? A lot of what the summer is for the that I’m looking for. president, kind of feeling comfortable in his shoes — that’s what I’ve been told. Are you nervous about anything? There’s a lot of stuff I’m nervous for, I’m going to be meeting with a lot of the administrators that I’m going to have to obviously. I mean, you look up on the plaques in the president’s office … there’s work with the rest of the year. It’s kind of a slower time to kind of start names like John “Button” Salmon on there. This is a legacy that I have to take on. It’s to feel like I’m in charge, so I’ll be here the over 100 years worth of presidents so that whole entire summer. There’s a lot of stuff that I’m trying to aspect is just so scary, knowing that how change about ASUA, about how we lobby much people have put in to this and how and our policy department, and then it’s all kind of resting on my shoulders.

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A4 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

PetSmart CEO to take stage as commencement speaker maxwell j. mangold Arizona Daily Wildcat

The CEO of a national corporation will give the commencement speech at this year’s ceremony. Robert F. Moran, chairman and CEO of PetSmart, headlines as the commencement speaker at Friday’s undergraduate and master’s graduation ceremony. “I’m hoping that he’s someone who’s been successful in life and business and that he will be able to inspire the graduates and share some of that wisdom,” said Melissa Vito, vice president for student affairs. PetSmart, under Moran’s direction, has been a significant contributor to the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. The pet retailer established a $1 million endowment with the Terry J. Lundgren Center for Retailing, in addition to being a longtime supporter of

the Norton School of Family and Consumer Sciences. Moran is currently a director of the USA Track & Field Foundation Board, in addition to his roles at PetSmart. Prior to his position as CEO, he served as president of North American stores for the corporation as well as chief operating officer. His past duties outside of the national pet retailer include president for Toys “R” Us Canada, in addition to numerous financial and merchandising positions with Sears, Roebuck and Company, one of which was as CEO of Sears de Mexico. Moran also worked internationally in Madrid from 1991 to 1993, as the chief financial officer and executive vice president of Galerias Preciados. The PetSmart CEO will address the 5,728 undergraduate students, 908 graduate students and four educational specialist

students graduating at Arizona Stadium. Moran will be recognized at the event with an honorary degree, after being nominated by the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences for his services to the college. “The University of Arizona awards honorary degrees in order to recognize significant achievements within the academic environment in the world at large,” said Heather Lukach, administrator of presidential events and visitor services, in an email. “These degrees provide the university with an opportunity to honor individuals for their contribution to the University of Arizona, the state, the nation or the world.” Although not a UA alumnus, Moran is a Villanova Wildcat and received a PHOTO courtesy of petsmart bachelor’s of science in accounting from the Robert F. Moran, chairman and CEO of PetSmart, Pennsylvania university in 1972. Moran was traveling and unavailable for will address graduating students as well as receive an honorary degree at spring commencement. comment.

Greek Life seniors celebrate experience

Kelsee Becker/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Josh Ruder (left), an economics senior and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, served as a role model to Patrick Weber, an engineering sophomore. Ruder is one of the many graduating members from Greek Life.

gained a lot of different skills that I will need after college.” Tarbox took the position of secretary her junior year, and has helped plan events like Homecoming and Spring Fling. Other Greek Life members also said that Greek Life was a significant experience in their

college careers. “The opportunity to lead through people who aren’t all the same, the ability to take these groups of people and convince them that what you think needs to get done, needs to get done, and finding the right path to convince them of that is, I think, a very valuable skill to have,”


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As graduating seniors bid farewell to campus, sorority and fraternity members reflect on their experiences in Greek Life. The UA’s warm weather, beautiful campus and energetic and active Greek community were all deciding factors for Blythe Tarbox, a communication senior from small-town Villanova, Pa., when she was choosing a college. “I didn’t know anyone when I came here,” said Tarbox, secretary of Chi Omega. “I decided that I should probably [rush] and then when I went through the process, it just seemed really honestly like a great fit … There were a lot of really nice girls and stuff like that. I saw the house and I really haven’t regretted it ever since.” Tarbox said her “little,” Ally Hellmich, has taught her that both mentor and mentee can learn from each other, regardless of age or what point in life they are at. The Big/Little program was one of the Greek Life experiences that Tarbox said has made the biggest difference in her college career. “I’ve met a lot of really great people and I’ve been able to do a lot of cool things and opportunities that I don’t think I would have had if I wasn’t in Greek Life,” Tarbox said. “I know from freshman year to senior year I’ve

said Josh Ruder, a senior studying physics and economics and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. “It’s not something that you come across very often. Having the opportunity to do that in PIKE through CATwalk is the experience that was easily the most valuable thing that I got out of the fraternity experience the past four years.” Ruder came to the UA from San Antonio and only knew one person from his high school here. He chose to become involved in Greek Life because he thought it would improve his education and give him a memorable college experience, he said. “Honestly, my time with PIKE has been the single most defining thing of my college experience,” Ruder said. “As much as I’ve learned through education, I think that stuff you learn outside the classroom is far more important for life experiences.” Ruder was responsible for being a role model to Patrick Weber, a systems engineering sophomore, member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and Ruder’s little. Ruder said that over time, he and Weber became real friends, rather than just mentor and mentee. Ruder said a monumental experience, both for himself and as a way to bond with Weber, was the opportunity to plan CATwalk, a run to

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News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • A5

PTS provides parking options for graduation Rachel mccluskey Arizona Daily Wildcat

Graduates and family members will have a variety of transportation options available for this year’s commencement. Undergraduate commencement will be at the Arizona Stadium at 7:30 p.m. on Friday. Parking will be available at all garages and surface lots at the UA after 3 p.m. that day. Parking will be free, but with some restrictions. Since commencement is being held at the stadium, portions of Fourth Street and Cherry Avenue near the stadium will be closed for the ceremony. To assist those who park far away from the stadium, the UA CatTran shuttle will provide rides from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., circulating north on Campbell Avenue to First Street, then down Mountain Avenue to Second Street, south on Cherry Avenue and back to Sixth Street. Disability parking will be available on the first and second level of the Cherry Avenue Parking Garage. The drop-off area for graduates or family members who are disabled will be in front of McKale Center on Enke Drive. Once Cherry Garage is full, structured parking will occur on lawns near McKale Center, said Elisa Tapia, special events program coordinator for Parking and Transportation Services, in an email. The UA golf cart service through PTS will also have six golf carts running the day of commencement, Tapia said. One cart will run from Sixth Street Parking Garage to Gate 12 at the west end of the stadium and another cart will run on the north side of the parking lot on National Championship Drive, east of the stadium, to the southeast end of the stadium. Other carts will be driving around campus to help visitors get to the stadium entrances, Tapia added. Parking south of Sixth Street or on the UA Mall is strongly recommended to avoid traffic, said Bill Davidson, marketing manager for PTS, in an email. Streetcar construction will not be delayed for commencement, according to Michael Graham, public information officer for the Tucson City Manager’s Office.

PHOTO courtesy of parking and transportation services

Greek Life from page 4

raise money for cancer research. Weber has followed in Ruder’s footsteps and will be the executive director of CATwalk next semester. “He definitely helped me out with school, thinking about my future and what classes I want

to take,” Weber said. “He definitely motivates me to be a better person … Our relationship has benefited both of us — him for the opportunity to teach and lead and gain experience that way, and me, learning from his experiences as well as encouragement.” To celebrate the graduation of seniors in Greek Life and boost the community’s connection with alumni, the UA Student Alumni Association held an event to commemorate this year’s graduating

members. “I feel like the alumni basis and the networking that Greek Life in general has is immensely helpful for anyone who goes through the experience,” Tarbox said. “It’s just really nice networking and knowing there’s a group of people in the organization that wherever you are in the nation, there’s always someone looking out for you and willing to help you.” Some say the memories and influence of

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Greek Life will stick with members forever. “Fraternity and sorority membership is for a lifetime,” said Johanne Ives, assistant dean of students. “Celebrating [Greek seniors] reminds them that this isn’t just a four-year experience, but that they should stay involved with their sorority or fraternity. I think part of the reason it’s important to celebrate them is to remind them that they’re connection to the University of Arizona and their fraternity or sorority is for a lifetime.”

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A6 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

UA program on ‘brink of a new era’ Annual Rainbow Graduation honors students, inspires directors and faculty Monica Contreras Arizona Daily Wildcat


raduating LGBTQ and allied students were honored May 3 at the sixth annual Rainbow Graduation, sponsored by the Office of LGBTQ Affairs at Gallagher Theater. Undergraduate, professional school and graduate students were all recognized at the ceremony, which was hosted by drag queen performer Lucinda Holliday and followed by a reception outside of the Student Union Memorial Center. Staff members including Jennifer Hoefle-Olson, program director for LGBTQ Affairs, and Adela Licona, a faculty advisory committee member at the UA Institute for LGBT Studies, shared a few last words with the graduating students. A sense of community was an important aspect of the commencement, Hoefle-Olson said. HoefleOlson has held her position for three years and said she identifies as a member of the LGBTQ community. During her opening remarks, Licona said that the UA is the only university in the state with a grant aimed specifically at LGBT research. The UA campus has also been noted as safe for LGBT students, she added. “We really wanted to bring the ‘queerness’ to this ceremony to add to the experience,” Hoefle-Olson said. “I was glad we had few enough graduates to get a glimpse into each of their lives during the ceremony.” Hoefle-Olson said she considers commencement a “culminating event” for her as a leader in the organization. “It’s one of the few moments during the year where we get to recognize the amazing students I work with,” Hoefle-Olson said. “The students inspire me to keep at it with all of the energy they bring.” Parents, family, friends and mentors had the opportunity to escort and present the 25 graduating students as they were presented with their cords. Holliday also shared her story of growing up in a small town in Iowa and having her mother as her strongest supporter at her “sold-out” shows back home. Christina Bischoff, a senior studying ecology and evolutionary biology and co-director of Pride Alliance, said that she will take this sense of community with her when she leaves campus. “Everyone there is so devoted,” Bischoff said, “and every single person I’ve run across has so much compassion. It was the first organization I joined my freshman year, and I haven’t known college without them.” Chris Sogge, a junior studying sociology and gender and women’s studies, and Katie Kilby, a public health junior, said they hope to continue the ceremony’s tradition as next year’s co-directors. The

Tyler Besh/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Daniel DeHollander, a graduate student in higher education, hugs senior Tyler Thom during the Rainbow Graduation ceremony on May 3. The event, organized through the Office of LGBTQ Student Affairs, honored graduating LGBTQ and allied students.

event’s recent move from the UA Poetry Center to the student union’s Gallagher Theater has allowed for more opportunities, Sogge said. Kilby said she is also excited about the organization’s new location on the fourth floor of the

student union. “We’re [LQBTQ Affairs] on the brink of a new era,” Kilby said. “It’s become more noticeable that we’re expanding. I want to make that a goal for us next year.”

News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • A7

Community Chatter What’s one thing you wish you’d done before you graduated but didn’t get the chance to?

“I never went to a basketball game. I wish I had gone because I’ve heard the games are a lot of fun.” — Brenna Stumbras, psychology senior

“I wish I had changed my major to business. I had more of an interest in it but I only minored in it. And I think it would’ve helped me more now.” — Jacob Harris, political science senior

“I never went to a basketball game. I wish I had gone because I’ve heard the games are a lot of fun.” — Brenna Stumbras, psychology senior

“Go into every single building just to see them. I spent most of my time in a few buildings on campus and there’s a lot I haven’t seen.” — Mayra Chavez, microbiology senior

“I wish I had gone to all the museums on campus. I really like history and I used to be an art history major.” — Hannah Groezinger, psychology senior — compiled by Kayla Samoy


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Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page A8

Editor: Cameron Moon • • (520) 621-2956

Senior Standouts

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tyler besh/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Aubree Cristello, gymnast


Kelsee Becker/Arizona Daily Wildcat


daily wildcat staff

Solomon Hill

In an era of “one-and-done’s” in college basketball, Solomon Hill bucked the trend. He stuck it out for Arizona and for head coach Sean Miller and stayed with the program for all four years. He played in 139 games — tying an Arizona record — and helped Arizona along to Elite Eight and Sweet Sixteen appearances. He was never a superstar by any means, but Hill was the Wildcats’ fearless leader, an all-around good basketball player — and a

well-spoken, intelligent one at that. He might not be a first-round draft pick, but Hill has a solid NBA future ahead of him. — Zack Rosenblatt

at Arizona for her great contributions to the gymnastics program. — Kendra Kautz

Aubree Cristello

As far as track and field careers go, senior high jumper Brigetta Barrett has had one of the best. She’s taken Pac-12 indoor and outdoor titles, NCAA indoor and outdoor titles and indoor and outdoor All-American Honors, not to mention a silver medal at the 2012 London Olympics. Currently, Barrett is on a 22meet win streak, and her high

competitor for the team, and in her senior season she never scored below a 39.100. She qualified for the NCAA National Championships in her junior and senior seasons. Her consistency in every meet put her in the record books as the second gymnast in program history to score more There’s no question senior than 2,000 total career points. Aubree Cristello deserves to be Gymnastics head coach Bill known as one of the top athletes Ryden always described Cristello at Arizona. She earned first-team all-conference four years in a row, as a perfectionist with a tireless the first Arizona gymnast to do so. work ethic. These traits are what Only eight other athletes in school have made her so successful these past four years. history have received this honor. She will be remembered Cristello was an all-around

Brigetta Barrett

Philip Ruiz Melanie Russell Samantha Sahawneh Alyssa Salanga Nicole Salmen Carly Schmidgall Jessica Schwanbeck Michael Seacat Julia Shafer Daniel Shaughnessy Dan Shtutman Andrew Sill Taylor Simmons Hannah Sitter Stephanie Slocum Zachary Smelko Taylor Smith Alexandra Smith Corinne Smith Larry Solaru Courtney Somers Lauren Stantley Shantay Stallings Alona Sukhina Stephanie Sullivan Dina Tanbakuchi Diana Thomas Vanessa Torrecillas Maria Rocio Torres Job Torres Gomez Kathy Tran Thuyvi Tran Alison Treister Daniel Troup Sarah Truong Lauren Tucker Nicholas Valdez Sergio Victor Anand Vijayakumar Wendy Villanueva Brent Washburn Alexandra Weatherly Andrew Wechsler Emily Wei Nicole Weinstein Brandon Welbourn Nathaniel Wiens MariaElena Williams Alexa Williamson Emilie Williamson Robert Win Evan Wolfson Anny Wong Harry Wong Leo Yamaguchi Thomas Yang Richard Young Alissia Zenhausern

Senior Standouts, A11

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OFER FASS, EMILY HEIN AND EMILIE WILLIAMSON Tiffany Malkow Aditya Manoharan Mayra Marquez Brian Martinez Stephanie Martinez Hannah Maynard Sarah McCalley Melanie McGrath Jared McLaughlin Marshall Meier Michelle Mendoza Nichole Miller Ralph Mohty Megan Molina Rebecca Moore Efreim Joseph Morales Pedram Motamedi Stephanie Mulick Eric Munoz Beatrice Mutwiri Anthony Nepusz Nathan Nesbitt Elizabeth Nguyen Leon Nguyen Tijana NikolichZugich Peyton Nisson Yahya Nomaan Keenan Norman Victoria Obergh Annissa Ochoa April Olson Parsa Owtad Amit Patel Kelly Peel Garrick Pfeiffer Karen Pho Maileen Phoeung Marysol Pino Nicholas Popov Alexandra Presler Tyler Pretzlaff William Purvis Stephanie Quach Esther Quintero Ammad Raina Mick Ratajczak Dana Reyes Evan Riddle Colin Rigden Alicia Riley Brian Robles Dana Rodenbostel Erin Roehm Nicholas Rosati Casey Rosser Jamie Rowan Samuel Rowan Alyssa Rubenstein

Ever since Davellyn Whyte


Department of Physiology Outstanding Seniors

Hagar Fass Ofer Fass Juan Figueroa Alexandra Finch Jason Frink Daniel Garcia Austin Gardner Zachary Garrett Amanda Genung Colin Gerber Erik Gerlach Franchesca Giovannini Amreen Gill Carli Glavin Siddesh Gopalakrishnan Mary Gu Timothy Gutierrez Tawnie Hall Kristin Hamilton Chelsea Hanen Jaclyn Harper Taylor Haynes Emily Hein Sarah Heins Mattie Henry Dana Hill Erica Holbrook Jacob Holly Joanna Hutchinson Kien In Brynne Inglish Mika Jankowski Cory Johnson Danhee Jung Manasa Kalluri Stephen Karp Alexandra Kauffman Kelly Keith Courtney Kenyon Angela Kim Hakhyun Kim Patrick Kishi Zainab Kushkaki Eddie Kwan Sherah LaBuff John Lacson Kyle Larson Bryan Lee Jennifer LeWin Janna Liebman Serena Ling Darin Liu David Loui Yvette Lozada Chan Lwin Stefanie Lynch Bryan Mahoney Okongo Majok

Davellyn Whyte



Diyana Ahmad David Alkema Preston Allred Hanan Alsakka Sandra Amponsah Miranda Anderson Lucia ArenzanaLopez Tamara Armstrong Alison Arpaia Martin Arvizu Ashley Assadi Carolina Ayala Sarah Barnum Amanda Beckham Julia Bedard Paulette Benites Shamiram Benjamin Jennifer Berg Kelsey Berg Jana Bergelin Adam Bernstein Caitlin Bond Caitlin Booher Lauren Brill Meghan Bristyan Asha Bucchireddigari Stephanie Bustillo Jesse Calabrese Courtney Campbell Nicholas Campbell April Carlson Julia Carmen Racquel Carranza Daniel Casey Bach-Ngan Chau John Cole Jordan Cole Lyndsey Cole Tayler Comley Courtney Connolly Alexandra Cooke Caitlin Covert Samuel Cross Andrew Crow Zinnia Daas Christian Daite Diana Dang Benita Daniel Jennie Dong Megan Donohoe Julie Drapkin Jacqueline Dumagpi Luke Dumyahn Ebtisam El-Sharkawy Hugo Espinoza Brian Espiritu Shane Ewalt Farid Eythrib Navid Fallahi

jump mark of 6-4.25, which she achieved at the Stanford Invitational earlier this year, is the best in the world. But Barrett didn’t only share her talents on the field — she also shared them with the community. On several occasions, Barrett opened events by singing the National Anthem, one of them including at the 2013 Fiesta Bowl. — Scarlett McCourt

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Arizona Daily Wildcat • A9

A10 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

SENIOR AWARDS With the college careers of many Arizona athletes coming to an end this season, the Daily Wildcat staff decided to take a trip back to high school and vote on senior awards for the 2013 graduating athletes. Here’s a look at what we came up with: DAILY WILDCAT STAFF

Hardest worker: Brigette Del Ponte

Best hair: Taimi Tutogi

Head & Shoulders has a new model on the way. Pittsburgh Steelers safety Troy Polamalu needs to look out for Taimi Tutogi and his massive hair. Tutogi’s locks flow gracefully from his helmet and his auburncolored curls are highlighted beautifully in the sunlight. Add the copper helmet and Tutogi’s head is like one big beam of sunshine. Tutogi isn’t the only football player with a bushel of hair — Sione Tuihalamaka also has a voluminous, frizzy ’do — but Tutogi’s mane wins by much more than a hair. — Megan Coghlan ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT FILE PHOTO

TAIMI TUTOGI, fullback


BRIGETTE DEL PONTE (4), shortstop

Despite having to switch positions right before the beginning of the season, Brigette Del Ponte has continually worked hard to improve her game and contribute to the Arizona softball team over her four years here. The senior shortstop goes into the final two series of the season ranked in the top 10 in school history in doubles, homeruns, RBI and assists. Her dedication helped her reach a life-long goal earlier this year when she was drafted by the Akron Racers of National Pro Fastpitch. After playing with the Racers, she wants to return to the college softball scene and coach in a Division I program, she told the Arizona Daily Star. — Evan Rosenfeld

Best role player: Kevin Parrom

During his sophomore season, forward Kevin Parrom blossomed into a solid contributor off the bench and looked to have a very bright future in Tucson. Then, Parrom’s world came crashing down. Over the span of a couple months, he lost both his grandmother and mother to cancer and was shot in the leg while in New York tending to his ailing mother. With the support of the team, Parrom returned to the court for his junior season but was ineffective at times and was eventually lost to a season-ending foot injury. As tragic as his junior campaign was, Parrom made a triumphant return and was a crucial piece during Arizona’s Sweet Sixteen this year. After coming off of the bench early in the season, head coach Sean Miller put the senior into the starting lineup during Pac-12 play and Parrom continued to produce. While he was never the focus of the offense, Parrom’s sharpshooting was key when teams used zone defenses against the Wildcats. In addition to the obvious experience he brought, Parrom had the confidence to take big shots and, most importantly, he could make them as well. Parrom averaged 8.3 points, and 4.9 rebounds and consistently shot well, averaging 48-40-77 on the season. He never quite developed into the star he could have been, but Parrom was exactly what the Wildcats needed — an unselfish, do-everything role player. — Kyle Johnson BRIANA SANCHEZ/ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT



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Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Senior Standouts

Arizona Daily Wildcat • A11 E xotic T aco W ednesdays

Matt Scott

from page A8

Quarterback Matt Scott didn’t enter his senior season in the most desirable stepped onto the McKale Center floor of circumstances. He was replacing the in 2009, she was the straw that stirred Wildcats’ most decorated passer ever in the drink. Four years later, Whyte was Nick Foles, taking leadership of an entirely rewarded for her hard work by being new offense under head coach Rich drafted 16th overall by the San Antonio Rodriguez and he had no true backup to Stars in the WNBA draft. Whyte started every game in her Arizona offer a safety net. Not only did Scott survive the career and is second all-time in Arizona unfavorable circumstances, he thrived women’s basketball history with 2,059 in them. Now Scott will go down as an career points. On Feb. 19, she became Arizona great (at least at the quarterback the first women’s basketball player in the program’s history to record a triple-double. position) after completing one of the — Luke Della strangest careers in school history. After losing the starting job as a sophomore, Scott then redshirted his would-be senior year to finally get one more shot. As Rodriguez said several times, Scott was a true blessing for the new coaching staff. He not only brought toughness and leadership, but his scrambling nature fit perfectly in the new read-option coaching scheme. Scott did it with his feet — he ran for 100 yards on 15 carries against USC. He did it with his arm — he had a school-record 45 completions for 491 yards against Stanford, the third-most in a single game. And, ultimately, he willed the team to a winning record and a New Mexico Bowl victory against Nevada. The senior had his low points as well, mainly the four-turnover game against ASU and the debacle against UCLA where he suffered a concussion. The NFL Draft, where Scott went undrafted, won’t help his legacy either. Still, Scott somehow kept the quarterback play on par with the Foles’ years and actually did something his predecessor never did — Scott was selected second-team All-Pac-12. — Kyle Johnson


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MATT SCOTT, quarterback

To Our Residence Life Graduates


Alexandra Dubois Whitney Mohr Zachary Santos Catherine Michelle Sun


Mariah Aja Jose Amorin Christine Andelfinger Daniel Avetian Kevork Cindi Azuogu Neva Ballard April Banks Clara Baker Deon Benton Jana Bergelin Kelly Berger Andrew Berkley Matthew Berkely Alexandria Bourdon Ariell Bratton Owen Brennan Meghan Bristyan Rafael Camacho Jr. Rachel Champeau Joshua Connors Chelsea Cota Lauren Crane Ciera Crawley Samantha Curalli Stephanie Dando Brittany Diaz Ashely Dickerson William Distler Jack Donohue Jhennicea Doss Scott Eastman

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Kristina Kennedy Danica Koestner Kaci Kolberg Stephanie Kung Kenneth Kwilosz Avery Lane Joyce Lo Raj Lodhia Rebecca Luiten Jessica Lumley Andrew Ma Okongo Majok Michelle Makanjuola Corey Malley Dominic Martel Shayne Martella Valentina Martinelli Dana Mathewson Gillian McAbee Samantha McEntire Victoria Monteleone Michael Montiel Allison Morley Su Myint Caroline Nachazel Kim Nguyen Joni Northam Chelsy Nye Anthony Orlando Kelsey Ortbahn Michael Perry

David Phan Caché Phillips-Morris Paige Pollara Myrna Quezada Pooja Rajguru Hannah Rasmussen Sean Ross Madelaine Sarbo Spencer Sasarita Taylor Schmidt Michael Seacat Stephen Seppala Cylan Shaffer Alana Sorge Emily Spirk Kyle Sprute Amber Sumpter Tiara Sutton Dan Sweeney Alyssa Takagi William Thoman Cynthia Thompson Morgan Tully Garrett Voge Cassandra Votruba Chad Wedmore James Weston Briana White Sarah Wilder Robert Wilson Molly Williamson


A12 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013


Most successful (non-athletics): John Bonano

It’s common for athletes to settle for generic majors so they can focus on athletics instead. Except former Arizona kicker John Bonano. The senior is graduating with a degree in physiology and plans on going to medical school, should a professional football career not work out. Bonano has been cited as one of the smartest players on last season’s team by head coach Rich Rodriguez and was one of the team’s most active senior leaders. Bonano was second on the team in points scored with 102, behind running back Ka’Deem Carey, and converted 14-of-20 field goals and 58-of-59 PATs.



Best leader: Brian Slugocki

Three-year captain Brian Slugocki played a vital role in Arizona hockey’s major transition from Icecats to Wildcats in 2011. On the ice in 2012-13, he led the team in goals, tied for second in points and was third in assists and second in the country in power play goals. — James Kelley



Campus Recreation would like to recognize the following who have been valuable team members:

Graduates of May 2013 Alex Eberspacher Ashley Thomas Brian Merdinger Brittany Nightingale Carey Marina Carlos-Antonio Manuel Ramirez Carolyn Vasquez Catherine Mae Crinigan Daniel Nageotte Daniel Valdivia Danielle Hannon David G.H. Mead DJ Rizzi Elizabeth Brewer Ellen Spooner Emilia Fajardo Eric Ricardo Munoz Eric Rodriguez Gabrielle Gordon Hannah Rosen Jake Vroman Jen Stansel John Paul Deakin Joseph Fisher Josh Laven Julia Davis

Kayla Yates Kelly Carswell Kelly Culver Kelsey Radar Kevin Bell Kylie Alison Staples Lacee Nicole Glenn Laura Stussie Laurel C. Alexander Leandra Durham Lexi Garriott Lindsey Nagy Melissa Beck Micah Kurtz Michael Kushner Nick Flores Philip Sparks Ryan Valencia Sally Cassidy Sean Christopher Viator Sergio Redondo Shane Jorgenson Taylor Hartmann Taylor Haynes Taylor Kesteloot

We sincerely appreciate your hard work and wish you well in your future endeavors!


JOHN BONANO (15), kicker


Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page A13

Editor: Dan Desrochers • • (520) 621-3192

No need to panic, even in uncertain times KRISTINA BUI Arizona Daily Wildcat


here is something about graduating in less than a week that makes you feel as though you’re supposed to be moving 200 mph, hurtling toward a future that you have already mapped out. But if the last four years have taught me anything, it is that no matter how fast or slow you move, you’ll always be all right in the end. And it won’t be because you decided to major in journalism or English or psychology or whatever. It won’t be because you decided not to major in any of those things. It will not be all right because

you took this internship or that job offer. It won’t be because you participated in a particular number of clubs or joined an honor society or stressed yourself out until you found your head over a toilet, heaving up that morning’s Red Bull and four cups of coffee. You will be all right because we pretty much always end up at the same place, at all right, no matter what we did on the way there. Lately, I have wondered if my answer is inadequate when people ask about my post-grad plans. I have a summer internship, but shouldn’t I have a real job lined

At the UA, I have found up? Shouldn’t I already know forgiveness for my mistakes how to cook more than pasta or and camaraderie in the middle balance a checkbook? Why do I of the night. But perhaps most still sometimes eat ice cream for breakfast and skip washing my face importantly, I have found my faith in the uncertain. at night? I like thinking of the person Four years ago, if asked, would I was freshman year — a little I have predicted that I would be hesitant, cautious, all right this year, quiet. It wasn’t in May, just days You will be all right until May that I before graduation? because we pretty walked into the I am so grateful Daily Wildcat for what I have much always end newsroom and found at the UA up at the same up an — the mentors place, at all right, no picked application, and in professors and matter what we did even then I wasn’t faculty, kindred on the way there. sure I’d return. spirits in my peers. And yet here I Will there ever be am, leaving the another period Wildcat after three of my life marked remarkable years — still a little by 3 a.m. trips to IHOP, hours of hesitant, cautious and quiet. But lingering at the table after the also, I hope, a little braver and check has been paid, of personal wiser. notes from role models saying, “I I love that kid from four years know you can do this”?

The big secret: College isn’t really about class

ago because she was sort of naive and scared and so, so hopeful. She knew I would be all right in the end, even if I got there a little bruised and worn from the trip. So that’s what I’ll be hanging on to during graduation. When I’m holding my breath, trying not to trip as I reach for that fake diploma they’ll hand out during the ceremony. When I’m searching for the answer to, “What are you doing after graduation?” When I’m packing up my desk in the newsroom and my bedroom at home, I will try to hold on to all the faith that I had on my first day of freshman year: Everything is going to be all right. — Kristina Bui is the editor in chief for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. She is graduating with a bachelor’s degree in journalism. She can be reached at or on Twitter via @kbui1.

stern place where it’s hard work all the time, procrastinating with friends really wasn’t time wasted after all. Skipping early classes right? Well, we all know that’s just not true. wasn’t a big deal when your job kept you It can’t be meant to teach you a work up late the night before. ethic if you can graduate without ever And it’s also why you shouldn’t feel like starting an essay until the day before it’s due or pass a test without actually knowing your degree matters any less just because it wasn’t for something designed to destroy any of the material. And these scholastic minds. Actually, as long as you like what shortcuts don’t just apply to the so-called you do, who cares what your degree is in? “softer” majors — plenty of other majors If you’re graduating, I hope pull the same tricks for you figured this out some time some of their classes and It’s not that my ago. But for those of you who swing straight A’s. education has been will be around after the rest I mean, just imagine if you had spent hours a lie this whole time, of us have ventured off, arm preparing for every test but what I learned in in arm, into the real world, keep this in mind: Your grades and essay or if you read the classroom isn’t are just a letter (or number). every word of every going to help much Skip a class or homework reading ever assigned to in the real world. assignment every once in a you. Chances are, you’d go while to kick back with some insane from stress and end friends. Go out and get a job. up a useless wreck. That Find some time to figure out and you’d miss the forest who you actually are and don’t worry so for the trees. much about what you know. Because what good is a fancy degree if all you can remember is class? Sure, you — Jason Krell is the online arts & life might get a great job, and you might keep it editor for the Arizona Daily Wildcat. He long enough to get rich, but will all of that is graduating with a bachelor’s degree in potential money be worth the cost leaving creative writing and Italian. He can be the UA without anything more than a piece reached at or of paper? on Twitter via @KrellItLikeItIs. That’s why all of that time spent

JASON KRELL Arizona Daily Wildcat


fter four years, I have decided college isn’t really about school. Yeah, it obviously would have been a huge waste of time to come here and not actually learn anything. I learned plenty, but it’s nothing I couldn’t have learned on my own with enough hard work. School has done some good for me — like showing I know what I’m doing within my own field. But it mostly gave me a piece of paper that everyone else says I need to prove I’m competent. It’s not that my education has been a lie

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this whole time, but what I learned in the classroom isn’t going to help much in the real world. What really matters is pretty much everything else I learned. My friends and co-workers aren’t dropping pearls of infinite wisdom on a daily basis, but they did teach me the truth about college. College is meant to teach you that it’s important not to take everything too seriously and that your happiness matters. That’s the big secret. Think about it for a second. In high school, adults set college up to be this big,

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A14 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, May 8, 2013

ArizonA Athletics is proud of its 105 student-Athletes who will be grAduAting in spring, summer And fAll 2013.

ARTS & LIFE Wednesday, May 8th, 2013 • Page A15

Editor: K.C. Libman • • (520) 621-3106

Hitting the road He was accepted to Belmont University, which boasts one of the best music industry programs in the country and the only ometimes we’re offered internationally accredited music a shortcut to our dreams rather than taking the typical business program in the world, but Weber said he felt that it was post-grad route. Such is the case imperative that he stick close to for Tucson-bred musician Chris home to work on himself. Weber, a graduating senior who “Patience has been the biggest has divided his time at college thing,” he said. “I was going to between working toward his transfer, and I ended up staying, religious studies degree and so I think that kind of built up my building a creative network in the resilience. Like, I have three years city. left here, I’m going to put effort However, Weber isn’t looking into crafting before I head out to pursue graduate school, or somewhere else.” even find a job within his field. Staying put has paid off for Instead, the singer-songwriter is Weber, as local reception to his moving to Nashville, Tenn., to cut music seems to have given him his teeth in Music City. Brought up on the folk-pop stylings of John the confidence to move forward into bigger musical territory. Mayer, Weber’s sound promises Despite the saturation of musical crossover appeal to the country talent in Nashville, he said he feels set on songs like “Better Days,” off that his time spent at the UA will of his Syllables & Sounds EP. help him stand out. Surprisingly, he says focusing “College life is something that on religious studies at the UA you’re never going to find again, helped shape his style. and I think that that’s something “The biggest things that draw that has given me outlets for are faith and the ideas of love songs,” Weber said. “If I haven’t and how you deal with suffering,” had those [experiences], then Weber said. “Religious studies I wouldn’t be able to write the has just given me so many outlets songs I have.” on how I can take is proof that away the faith I think you should youWeber don’t necessarily aspect. I think faith first and foremost need to follow the is something very use your 20s typical post-grad path beautiful.” to chase your dreams. Weber’s own as your selfish While his religious faith translates years. studies major plays to the chance ­ — Chris Weber, into the music he he’s taking on his graduating religious makes, he said it’s move to Nashville. studies senior and more important for Although he’s musician him to use his youth never even visited to its full potential — the city, he said even if that means moving crosshe’s hopeful that his musical country. sensibilities will translate well to “I don’t think it’s necessary to the sometimes cutthroat scene in stay within the confines of your Nashville. degree,” he said. “I think you “Compared to Tucson’s music should first and foremost use your scene, it will have a lot more 20s as your selfish years. It’s good opportunities for collaborations, to have your degree and it’s an specifically songwriting,” Weber invaluable lesson, but you don’t said. need to stay within it.” He could have ended up in That’s not to say that his time Nashville much earlier, rather spent here was a waste — it’s than sticking close to home. K.C. Libman

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For Chris Weber, life after college doesn’t begin with his degree — but with his music

kelsee becker/arizona Daily Wildcat

Despite the four years he spent working toward his Bachelor of Fine Arts in religious studies, Tucson musician Chris Weber decided to pack his bags and move to Nashville, Tenn., to pursue his lifelong goal of being a working musician.

likely the opposite. Without his collegiate career at the UA, Weber would have never become the songwriter he is, nor would he be making the move that he is. He may be ready to shift his life 1,600 miles to chase down a dream, but it’s up to his artistry and motivation to make him successful. It’s safe to say Weber has plenty of both. “Having the college experience, as well as being a singersongwriter, I think that I have so many experiences to sing about,” he said. “I feel like there’s a lot of growth that happened at the UA. I had to buckle down, and I think that’s really allowed me to build self-discipline.”

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kelsee becker/arizona Daily Wildcat

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A16 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arts & Life • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

UA seniors dream in widescreen The culmination of 17 media arts seniors’ four years at the UA goes on display at the Fox Theatre on Saturday; one senior talks about how her four years shaped her creative outlook alex whelan Arizona Daily Wildcat

After four long years of undergraduate schooling, with a significant chunk of that time spent in the prestigious media arts Bachelor of Fine Arts program, Julie Etheridge is putting her talents on display. Etheridge’s film, “Dad’s Space Mission,” will be one of 17 BFA films screening as part of the I Dream In Widescreen event at the Fox Theatre on Saturday. Daily Wildcat: What is the nature of the film that you’ve made for the event? Etheridge: My film is called “Dad’s Space Mission.” It is about a man campaigning to send his father’s cremated ashes into space, shot in the documentary style. Since last May, when I started writing the script, I knew I wanted to write a darkly comedic family drama. When you started in the media arts program, was there any particular aspect of the film world that you were interested in exploring? How long has it been a realistic goal of yours to make films like the one showing at I Dream In Widescreen? I actually started my college career as a creative writing major and had no idea I wanted to work in film. It wasn’t until an incredibly influential faculty fellow, Dr. [Jennifer] Jenkins, showed me the parallels when studying narrative and storytelling that I decided to give it a try. I entered the media arts program with absolutely zero experience and had no idea what aspect of filmmaking I wanted to get into. It wasn’t until getting into the fine arts program and getting my handson experiences on film sets that I discovered my love for audio. Now I’m hoping to find work as a sound designer or  sound mixer for feature films and video games. The first film I ever made through the program was a one-minute

mockumentary. I starred in it myself and it was pretty terrible. Three years later, my extreme appreciation for the documentary style stuck, and I decided to make a mockumentary for my final thesis film. It all kind of came around full circle in that way. It’s interesting to see how much I’ve grown since joining the program. I’m definitely more proud of this film.   What had been your experience in the field at the UA? Have you found the media arts department and community to be what you’d hoped when you began? The best thing about the media arts program is the opportunity it gives to aspiring filmmakers  to get on set and to really experience how it all happens. My most fulfilling moments in the program were the “Aha!” moments I’d get from being on a working film set, getting to handle the equipment enough to learn how to be an effective team member. I could learn about movies in any major,  but it is the physical “doing” that has made all the difference. Once joining the media arts department, you become part of this huge collaborative community of people who all want to make films to entertain people. It is never hard to get on a film set.   What is your (or perhaps a standard undergraduate) process for making films of this caliber? The way the media arts Bachelor of Fine Arts program works is each student wanting to make a film will already have an idea and an early script prepared before the beginning of their final fall semester. Many people have scripts that they’ve been working on for quite some time through the program. Then, the first semester is for preproduction: planning, budgeting, brainstorming, getting crew, getting equipment and all that. Then by October, production happens. People begin shooting and helping

Photo Courtesy of Alex Italics

“Dad’s Space Mission,” a short film directed and produced by media arts senior Julie Etheridge, will be shown at the Fox Theatre on Saturday at 7 p.m. as a part of I Dream In Widescreen, a mini-film festival that displays the cumulative works of UA media arts seniors.

film projects and assignments until creating one final  short film  that epitomizes all that you’ve learned through the intensive program.   What kind of professional or networking opportunities, if any, do you think arise from something like I Dream In Widescreen? Each film that is screened is considered by a panel of judges for a Best Filmmaker Award and two Best Producer Awards. These judges are all committee members of headlining film festivals. A production design award is also being judged by Joe Garrity (“Sunshine Cleaning,” “Best in Show”). Just getting such heavy hitters in the industry to view our films is an incredible opportunity. Their feedback and possible award

everyone else out on sets. I ended up helping out on nine different projects over eight of my weekends. The second semester is completely dedicated to postproduction. All 17 of us were editing our individual films, frame by frame, and getting feedback from the whole class constantly.   Can you talk a little about I Dream In Widescreen? What was the process for your film being selected to play? I Dream in Widescreen is the  premiere of  the 17  thesis films from the  seniors in the BFA media arts program. Each year, the media arts program accepts 15 to 20 students to their fine arts program. For two and a half years, you work on a variety of

Fine Food for Everyone

selection is a  great industry resume builder, as well as an important spring board into the festival circuit, where our films can be screened all over the world.   Are you planning to remain involved in the film world? What kinds of things have you learned about your creative and professional self in the process leading up to I Dream In Widescreen? After getting a chance to build a resume and work internships in the industry, I’ve learned a lot about “selling” myself. I know that I may not have a degree from a prestigious California  film school, but I know that my experience and work ethic through the program has helped keep me competitive in the industry.

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News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • A17

Words of


The Daily Wildcat asked professors to provide some advice for graduating students. Here’s what they had to say: What advice do you have for graduating students?

First, be glad that you worked so hard to attain your degree. Congratulations! Focus on what you want to do next in your professional career. It’s OK to change your mind, but decide right now what you want to do most immediately and put your efforts into following up on that goal. — Melissa Curran, associate professor for the Norton School of Family and Consumer Sciences Enjoy the moment. Hug your friends a little tighter and hold them a little bit longer. Who knows when you will see them again? For my generation, Facebook has been a tremendous tool to reconnect after 15 to 25 years. Volunteer in your community. Make a positive difference in the life of a younger person while you can. — Edward Franklin, associate professor for the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences Be open-minded and flexible. You’re not done learning. You just won’t be getting graded “A” through “E” now, but it all still matters. — Susan Knight, associate professor of practice for the School of Journalism

What were some of the biggest challenges you faced after graduating, and how did you overcome them? Finding out what I really wanted to do as a profession. [I] returned to graduate school and pursued a slightly different pathway. — Donald Slack, professor and interim head of agricultural and biosystems engineering and professor of watershed management and eco-hydrology for the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences and the College of Engineering

The Office of Instruction and Assessment would like to recognize and congratulate graduating student Megan Molina, Bachelor of Science in Physiology.

Congratulations, Megan!


Knowing the long haul in front of me (after graduating college until my job at UA, I had eight years of further schooling and work). I kept focused on what I wanted to do and why my future job of being a professor was so important to me. This helps a lot. Being passionate about this goal helped immensely as well. — Curran

Elegant Movers

Getting a job I wanted seemed impossible. It was impossible. So I took the job I could get. Life turned out extraordinarily well in the long run, but the view was a bit blurred at the onset. — Suzanne Cummins, senior lecturer in the Department of Management and Organizations for the Eller College of Management

What surprised you the most about “the real world,” if anything, and what advice do you have for students who fear this change? The real world has a lot of responsibilities that come with it. I work all the time (weekdays, weeknights, weekends, holidays). It helps a lot to have a supportive network around you (e.g., a partner or spouse who supports you and your goals) as well as passion, enthusiasm and commitment for what you want to do. — Curran

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There is no homework in the real world. The end of the day is yours. The days off are yours. People pay you to do stuff. It doesn’t matter where things start out — it is all about the journey. About love. About keeping your car running. About paying your bills. About love. — Cummins My first job was nowhere near what I expected it to be. It was not the professional track I wanted to follow so I returned to graduate school to get an MS degree and go off in a different direction. One of the best choices I made. — Slack The trains run on time. Being late or skipping altogether is not an option. — Knight

What is, in your opinion, the best thing students have to look forward to after graduation? Putting their education and skillset to use. Knowing that they are the next generation to train and guide others toward their professional goals. — Curran Being able to provide for yourself is so much more valuable than you might guess. To live within means — means that may be smaller than you had hoped but with clever planning can sustain you on your own — is amazing. — Cummins

M AY 2 0 1 3 G R A D UAT I O N

Congratulations to our1100 graduates!

Another chapter of your life is about to begin. Hopefully, you are emotionally and psychologically ready. The party days are behind you; time to roll up the sleeves and contribute to society. — Franklin

SBS Outstanding Senior Matthew Jun Russell-Cheung Robert Logan Nugent Medal Devin Gregory

Any last thoughts?

Robie Gold Medal Meardey Kong

Don’t take yourself too seriously and don’t take anyone else too seriously either. — Slack Life is wonderful, and horrifying, and fulfilling, and unfair, and rewarding, and scary, and random and temporary. While we are privileged to be on this planet, it definitely bears remembering to enjoy the ride. Best of luck to all of you! — Cummins

▪ Anthropology

▪ Judaic Studies

▪ Communication

▪ Late Medieval & Reformation Studies

▪ Economics ▪ Freedom Center

— compiled by Alison Dorf

▪ Gender & Women's Studies ▪ Geography & Development

▪ Mexican American Studies ▪ Middle Eastern and North African Studies

▪ Government & Public Policy

▪ Philosophy

▪ History

▪ Sociology

▪ Information Resources & Library Science ▪ Journalism


▪ Latin American Studies ▪ Linguistics

▪ The Southwest Center ▪ Southwest Institute for Research on Women

A18 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, May 8, 2013


Streetcar project hinders traffic flow • Critics fear impact of new student housing • North End Zone still work in progress as season nears • Coronado Residence Hall reopens after upgrades • Old Main closes for long-term repairs • UA named 24th most sustainable school • Streetcar safety now a concern for city, PTS • Officials stress free expression amid Chick-fil-A controversy • UA revokes recognition of TKE • First game suggestions evolution in Rodriguez’s offensive scheme • Bear Down Gym to reopen after offices move in • District on 5th’s early-semester parties prompt neighborhood complaints, police action • ASUA seeks candidate for vacated senate seat • GPSC pushes for clarity in fees • Hip-hop culture focus of new minor • Student senators approve $5,000 for block party • Downtown investing on the rise • Poetry Center loses director after 10 years • College of Law in search of new dean • Without ASUA recognition, concealed-carry club finds itself under the gun • Pac-12 Network, DirecTV dispute displeases UA fans • UA’s Miss Arizona to compete nationally • Enrollment of 40,223 an all-time high • PTS aims to make UA cycling safer • ASA kicks off effort to increase registration of student voters • Wildcats’ helmets to recognize Arizona history • Main Library limits overnight access • State schools divided over ASA • Experts: SB 1070 difficult to enforce without racial profiling • Regents OK UA budget proposal • Faculty asks: ‘Are we ever getting a raise?’ • HIgher ed program director resigns • UA student leaders stand by ASA amid controversy • Legal complaint targets ASA donation • Downtown parking rates may double because of streetcar • Regents offer position of board president to Brewer’s chief of staff • Congressmen hold forum to address deferred action, tuition payments • Arabic lessons prepare ROTC students • Wildcats first-ever Final Four team members honored • Knife-wielder detained in library • Arizona graduates retain less loan debt • Sandy hits home for students with East Coast ties • UAccess creates issues for registering students • Wildcats employing ‘gotta eat’ mentality • McKale equipment room catches fire • Fire damages to cost up to $60K • Byrne: Scott suffered concussion against UCLA • Despite criticism, union plans to keep Chick-fil-A on campus • ASA fee could be up for decision • UA ranked among top 10 sexually healthiest schools • UAPD, Residence Life look into hall fires • Senate OKs changes to elections code • Construction moves to Park and University • Council honors UA’s first female president • Walk celebrates transgender artists, community awareness • Supports to look past failed Proposition 204 • ASU takes back Territorial Cup • ASA fee suspension costs organization $300K • Three Wildcats picked for All-Pac-12 teams • City won’t fund UA road repairs • Harts presents ASUA with university’s strategic plan • Despite departure, dean of students ‘forever a Wildcat’ • UA’s first female president balances family life, work in education • Hart inaugurated as first female president of UA • Arizona football accepts bowl bid • Spring remodel will move union services • Faculty Senate questions ASA fee • Senators propose DREAM alternative • Ka’Deem Carey to face charges • Two injured, hospitalized


IN REVIEW after accident near campus • Streetcar sees delays, new management team • Tucson forum tackles streetcar concerns • Brewer commends UA, calls for citizen support • Construction begins on UA cancer center in Phoenix • Students look for ways to celebrate a legacy • Interim dean focuses on greater visibility • Spring Fling on UA campus causes debate • Party gunman still unidentified • Police remove Ka’Deem Carey from McKale • Campus food pantry to help underprivileged students • ASU spirit cone stolen from UA campus • Search for new dean begins • Tree-ring research lab awaits final touches on permanent building • Law school sees drop in applicants • Arizona Student Media seeks support, petitions for vote on refundable fee • Student organization files lawsuit against regents • Student governments across state divided on suing Board of Regents • Course syllabi preview unlikely • Student leaders question lawsuit • Tensions rise over ASA suit against regents • Federal budget cuts to impact UA research • Campus officers educate students on spring break safety • Arizona bill to impact university clubs • Before vote, candidates debate fees, diversity • Dean to propose new large-animal vet program again • Faculty supports in-state tuition for DREAMers • ASUA elections process debated • Streetcar budget to increase • Student union undergoes ‘spring cleaning’ • Website tracks student energy usage • Student fees bill moves to Senate • Arizona focuses on DREAMer tuition • Pac-12 Tournament: Vegas pays off • Regents to vote on tuition increase • Student vets mark 10th anniversary of Iraq invasion • UA Tech Park may become test site for border technology • Students struggle with post-grad debt • Governor appoints UA student regent • Arizona starts NCAA play • Bicycle theft on campus rises • Eller College program ranks in top 50 • Gunman scare on campus raises safety concerns • PTS alters parking rates, lot designation • Revised ‘bathroom bill’ still has critics • UA re-evaluates how to respond to emergency • Off-campus housing complex still frustrating neighbors • Students weigh hike in tuition, fees • Graduate students call for more say in tuition • Student union loses more than $15,000 following UA lockdown • Swimmer Cordes shatters national records • Statewide student group braces for deep cuts • UA fraternity chapter forced to close • Gunman incident was hoax, UA president says • Pac-12 official investigated for allegedly targeting coach Miller • UA leaders, students work with city officials to build university presence in downtown Tucson • UA hospital revives lung transplant program • Statewide student group asks Brewer to veto Bill • Five-star forward Aaron Gordon commits to Arizona • Regents to vote on tuition, fees • UA STEM Center prepares for launch • UA professor works on autonomous car • UA law students to see lower tuition • UAMC to create new residency program • Student housing developers, neighbors agree to compromise on building plans • GPSC election winners named • UA student to travel to Cannes Film Festival • Spring Fling kicks off • Fraternities struggle with hazing allegations • UA runners recall horror, chaos amid explosions in Boston; three killed, 144 injured by blasts • Day of Silence highlights bullying • Residence Hall Association faces $2,000 of debt • UA runs for cancer awareness • UA, Tucson at odds over streetcar costs • Ka’Deem Carey to appear in Tucson City Court • UA ranks among top green colleges • UA community combats sexual violence • Student preacher draws criticism from onlookers, ignites free speech debate with ‘You deserve rape’ sign • UA struggles to keep up with maintenance • Graduate assistants, associates to see raises • Video combats sexual assault • In response to student’s inflammatory sermon, students demonstrate on UA Mall to spread positive messages


Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page B2

The Deans, Faculty, and Staff of the College of Engineering Congratulate our Spring/Summer 2013 Graduates Outstanding Departmental Seniors

Ashley Anhalt, Systems Engineering Adam Bernstein, Biomedical Engineering Chelsea Ellis, Engineering Management Hannah Grant, Optical Sciences and Engineering Lisa Guay, Chemical Enineering Hwee Hwang, Civil Engineering Ina Kundu, Mechanical Engineering* Katherine McCracken, Biosystems Engineering Tyler Morgan, Mining Engineering Parker Owan, Electrical Engineering Sean Rice, Electrical and Computer Engineering Bradley Rubin, Materials Science and Engineering Rohit Umanshankar, Aerospace Engineering Christian Von Oppenfeld, Computer Engineering

Editor: Brittny Mejia • • (520) 621-3193

Student organization braces for reform

*Recipient of the University of Arizona Foundation Outstanding Senior Award for the College of Engineering

Russell Beal, Materials Science & Engineering Xiaobin Ding, Civil Engineering Richard Ely II, Aerospace Engineering Nicholas Manzini, Engineering Management Fatma Mokdad, Mechanical Engineering Naruekamol Pookhao, Agricultural and Biosystems Engineering Madhumitha Raghav, Environmental Engineering Greg Striemer, Electrical and Computer Engineering Hao Wang, Chemical Engineering Weini Zhang, Systems and Industrial Engineering

Outstanding Teaching Assistants

Seyedreza Anvar, Civil Engineering and Engineering Mechanics

Michael Balthazar, Aerospace Engineering Aaron Farber, Aerospace Engineering Alexandra Hartz, Mechanical Engineering Eric Herman, Optical Sciences and Engineering Yifan Liang, Agricultural & Biosystems Engineering Michael Valenzuela, Electrical and Computer Engineering Zhen Wang, Chemical Engineering* Dong Xu, Systems and Industrial Engineering Ning Zhu, Electrical and Computer Engineering *Recipient of the University of Arizona Foundation Outstanding Teaching Assistant Award for the College of Engineering

Graduating Engineering Ambassadors Thank you for volunteering your valuable time and talents to the College of Engineering and the University of Arizona. Gladys Amaya, Systems Engineering Virginia Baygents, Chemical Engineering Alison Bradbury, Systems Engineering Hannah Budinoff, Mechanical Engineering Chris Cantoni, Materials Sci & Engineering Colleen Carlotto, Chemical Engineering Layne Castro, Mechanical Engineering Tamara Corrales, Systems Engineering Jose Estrada, Systems Engineering Charles Ezeani, Elec. & Comp. Engineering Brittany Foster, Engineering Management Scott Kuhlman, Civil Engineering

Martin Lopez, Systems Engineering Mandy Mazanek, Elec. & Comp. Engineering Karen Rivas, Chemical Engineering Max Roth, Electrical Engineering Caitlin Schnitzer, Chemical Engineering Brendan Tobin, Materials Sci & Engineering Brittany Torgrude, Engineering Management Ricardo Trevino, Systems Engineering Shanna Tune, Mechanical Engineering Mario Valdez, Mechanical Engineering Amanda Veitch, Chemical Engineering Emma White, Chemical Engineering

Special Recognition of the Graduates for the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering Aerospace Engineering Matthew Balanda Samuel Blake Andrew Burns Joya Cerutti Calvin Cheung Alex Chiya Brendan Clasby Jacob Estabrook Meghan Folley Brian Franz Ravi Garg Sean Gellenbeck Rajesh Giri Scott Kruse Marc-Louis Labadie Andrew Law Hiram Lopez Douglas Mason Daniel Murphey Kenneth Noble Ainar Nurgaliyev Ashley Pearson Tucker Pudwill Stevie Rojas Robert Schultz Peter Smith Tyler Stibrich Hari Subedi Celina Thaxton Jeffrey Uhlorn Rohit Umashankar Selena Vasiliw Ricardo Vasquez Qian Xu

Biomedical Engineering Kaitlyn Ammann Alana Behrens Samantha Bernau Adam Bernstein Scott Brechbiel Thomas Cahir Daniel Cardenas Katrina DeCook Harmanvir Ghuman Erica Isaacs Ariana Lamanda Si Woo Lee Melissa Lim Danielle Lockwood Stephanie Macdonald Justin Marshall Kelsey Newman Ariana Nicolini Pooja Rajguru Kyle Sprute Daniel Sweeney Keyon Tehrani Derek Wibben Alexa Williamson Evan Wolfson Chang Yin

Chemical Engineering Christopher Mendoza Justin Neal Megan Petersen Israel Portillo Jacob Pos Colin Richards Karen Rivas Stephanie Ruehl Caitlin Schnitzer Kellie Seamans Yifu Shen Stella Shin Peter Stacy Robert Standley Christopher Steffes Andrew Swartwout Erik Tamayo Cynthia Thompson Cameron Tomala-Joffe Amanda Veitch Zhuoran Wang Emma White Yiming Zhang Nicholas Zimmer

Civil Engineering Jose Amorin Daniel Beaver Thomas Bejarano Daryl Bernstein Matthew Bliznick Nicholas Cardanini Bowie Clemons John Deakin William Dimitri Holden Flesner Fernando Gastelum Mark Gregory Sean Hays Jason Holt Pouya Hooshmand Eric Hopkins Timothy Houle Hwee Hwang Ian Kane Scott Kuhlman Guillaume Lannes Ziyi Li Daniel Lizarraga Victor Madrid Brandyn Mahan Patrick Maloney Jose Mendivil Adriel Perry Simon Ramos Thomas Saldin Michael Schoen Mark Slater Andrew Weigand Steven Zehner

Computer Engineering

Wenyue Li Lin Ma Paola Martinez Katherine McCracken Gregory York

Kyle Blair Christopher Dumas Ronald Evans Marc Magsarili Chris Panzero Gregory Reida Christian Von Oppenfeld

Chemical Engineering

Electrical Engineering

Biosystems Engineering

Tariq Alharbi Mohamed Husain Alsuwaidi Abdullah Asaad Nicholas Bassi Abdullah Baubaid Virginia Baygents Alexander Bergdahl Joshua Bischof Colleen Carlotto Khrystyne Chung Jordan Cohen Andrew Coleman Michael Cordon David Cureton Sarah Dischinger Jessica Dow Danielle Dysinger Christopher Feagles Christopher Ferens-Foulet Kristopher Ford Daniel Galvan Melissa Gifford Brendan Gleason Jesse Gonzalez Jason Gregory Lisa Guay Jose Hernandez-Gross Corey Hoshiwara Samuel Hriljac Gangming Huang Linrui Jia Conor Kingston Jefferson Lee Zijun Li Tyler List Jenna Llull Juan Oliver Mariscal Sarah Mancini Sean McClaren Jordan McEldowney

Alexander Abel Danny Armenta Thomas Clark Joseph Dunn Andy Gee Kevin Geisler Haoyang Guo Benjamin Madrid Elizabeth Marquez Sean Mungaray Parker Owan Benjamin Ramos Maxwell Roth Filiberto Sepulveda Palacios

Electrical & Computer Engineering Jose Acedo Jeremy Amorin Christopher Arnold Tyler Betz Andrey Borshyev Evan Briones Kyle Burke Marcus Chang Shuai Chang Hao Chen Yezhou Chen Eric de Groot Therence DeCorse Vineet Dixit William Dunbar Jared Eberhard Charles Ezeani Benjamin Ferell Andrew Fiedler

Electrical & Computer Engineering

Mechanical Engineering

Karina Lopez Keegan Maddern Cliff Mai Christopher Moore Donovan Morgan Eugene Morris Alan Ngo Matthew Nipper Beau Peterson Von Pursley Oscar Rico Thomas Rodriguez Nicole Rojas Bradley Rubin Kelly Ryan Jessica Sakurai Arturo Salazar Edward Sanchez Darshil Shah Erin Speicher Clayton Spencer Marc Spencer Yasmine Straka Michael Thomas Engineering Management Sean Topping Jonas Adua Shanna Tune Timothy Allen Mario Valdez Alex Bergdahl Brian Wang Alyssa Browning Bradley Warner Carlos Bustamante James Weston Michael Chin Bradley Williams John Darling Cody Wood-Hromidko Jon Earnist Feng Xue Chelsea Ellis Ran Yan Raquel Escarcega Mining Engineering Paul Fielding Henry Aguilar Brittany Foster Erik Anderson Miranda Gearing Brandon Ayers Anthony Jenkins Scott Cunningham Shannon McKinley Luis Gutierrez Andy Nguyen Allison Hagerman Andrew Olivares Zachary Maughan James Patterson Connor Moore Hector Quiros Tyler Morgan Devin Raymond Laxmi Subedi Evan Tallarita Justin Templin Alex Tavour Brittany Torgrude Optical Sciences & Gustavo Torres Engineering Aaron Valdez Gastelum Jared Anderson Ryan Ward McCabe Bedell Leah Childers Industrial Engineering Andrew Dobbins Yi Chieh Chen Samuel Driscoll Tamara Corrales Alonzo Espinoza Jan Lentowicz Jeremy Falk Axel Monroe Steven Glass Edgar Rivera Morales Janelle Gozum Pilar Adriana Moreno Hannah Grant Ingrid Noche Tiffany Hutchins Reynard Perrin Dale Karas Materials Science & Mohamed Khairy Engineering Sergio Landeros Christopher Cantoni Andreko Lennartz Dae Jin Chua James Magras Garrett Coleman Ivan McCrea Joseph Cox Craig McNabb Brandon DeAnda Jason Meyer Nathan Fenstemaker Samuel Nerenberg Fangyuan Gai Garret Odom Jacob Garcia Lajos Pelikan Steven Hernandez Rafael Rojas Hyun Ji Sean Ross Victoria Marotto Michael Scordato Chelsea Miller David Sommitz Bradley Rubin Conor Staples Brian Rule Austin Wilson Dalton Sycks Minwoo Yang Brendan Tobin Samir Youssef Rita Weinzettle Jessica Fitzgerald Kevin Forbes Joshua Gustafson Cheyne Harvey Thomas Jesukaitis Kevin Klug Micah Kurtz Charles Leichner Timothy May Christopher Miller Miles Pacheco Brian Redd Sean Rice Michael Sato Stephen Schaefer Shuai Shao Marshall Siekmann Brian Suarez Qingtian Sun Lance Sylvester Eric Therrio Rachel Trojahn

Mechanical Engineering David Akins Hassan Al Talalwah Zachary Anderson Todd Balls Oliver Beres Hannah Budinoff Layne Castro Jonathan Cox Nicklaus Diggins Spencer Figge David Galindo Andrew Geary Hafez Gharbiah Scott Harlow Ren He Sean Henderson Kelsey Hoyt Jiwei Huang Ariel Hutchison Joshua Jakary Li Jiang Cameron Kingsley Alexander Kirkpatrick Stephen Knapp Ina Kundu

semester. The organization was projected to lose $300,000 because of the suspension. In February, the board of regents After a year of controversy over a student unanimously voted to change the university lobbying organization’s use of student fees, fee to opt-in only, meaning students would student leaders across the state are focusing need to explicitly agree on their tuition bill to pay the fee. on moving forward. ASA then filed a federal lawsuit against the The Arizona Students’ Association “works to make sure that higher education board of regents, accusing it of retaliating in Arizona is affordable and accessible by against the organization for the political advocating to elected officials and running donation — a violation of students’ First issue campaigns to engage students.” In Amendment rights. The lawsuit was still 2008, undergraduate and graduate students pending when the Arizona Legislature voted voted to approve a refundable $2 per- to pass a bill that completely eliminates the student, per-semester fee collected on organization’s funding. The bill, proposed by Rep. John Kavanagh behalf of ASA. Morgan Abraham, president of the (R-Fountain Hills), bans state universities Associated Students of the University of from collecting fees and transferring money Arizona, recently appointed three new on behalf of non-university recognized directors for ASA from the UA to take over organizations such as ASA. With the passage of the bill, ASA board once current board members finish their members remain unsure of what to do with term at the end of the month. With the appointment of new directors, the lawsuit against the regents and how to student leaders across the state are focusing move forward with the organization itself in on reforming the board structure and the upcoming academic year. However, some student leaders say they philosophy of ASA. “I think everyone involved in it probably remain opposed to the legal action against learned a lot about relationships between the board of regents. “I do not support the schools and how important lawsuit in any way, so I’m the statewide voice is My main goal is to and what can potentially make sure the three going to fight as hard as I can to try and eliminate that,” happen to students if that universities stick Abraham said. “I really would voice is lost,” Abraham together, no matter love to see it go away.” said. “We’re really hoping what. Regardless of the litigation, that next year ASA is a lot —Morgan Abraham, ASUA some regent members have different and a lot more president said they want to continue effective in what they do.” working with student leaders. Last fall, ASA donated “What I would hope to do is work with $122,000 to the Vote Yes on Proposition 204 campaign using student fee money. our student governments on how we can The proposition, which failed in November still maintain strong relationships between 2012, would have extended a statewide one- the student governments of the three universities,” said Rick Myers, chairman of cent sales tax increase to fund education. In October, ASA faced questions over the board of regents. “I would be happy to its use of the $2 per-student, per-semester continue to work with ASA. The regents are fee to fund the donation after several very willing to work with them.” Moving forward, the new board will have board members from Arizona State University resigned. The resigning board to consider how to sustain the organization members cited their disagreement with without student fees, and this could result in the organization’s leadership and its use of staff cuts, cutting ASA expenses overall and making it less of an organization and more student fee money. “We could create a plan, create policy of a board, Abraham said. However, he will departments and do it all off the backs focus on collaboration with student leaders of students to do pretty much what the across the state above all. “My main goal is to make sure the three organization does without having that official organization,” said Mark Naufel, universities stick together no matter what, former ASA treasurer from ASU, in an whether that’s through ASA or something else,” Abraham said. “My biggest thing interview last year. In response to concerns, the Arizona is working with ASU and NAU to make Board of Regents voted to suspend the sure that no matter what we do, we do it collection of the ASA fee during the spring together.” brittny mejia

Outstanding Graduate Students

Arizona Daily Wildcat

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News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • B3


End in sight for streetcar project










THE SUNLINK STREETCAR PROJECT has used $110.5 million of its $196.5 million budget and construction is expected to be completed late this summer. The project was approved by voters in May 2006.

STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Daily Wildcat

After more than a year of torn streets and detours around campus and downtown Tucson, the Tucson Modern Streetcar project is expected to be completed late this summer. The SunLink Streetcar project was approved by voters in May 2006. Construction for the project began early April 2012. The track, which is 3.9 miles long, will run along campus, Fourth Avenue and downtown. As of March 31, $110.5 million of the $196.5 million budget had been spent on the Tucson Modern Streetcar project, according to Michael Graham, public information officer for the Tucson Department of Transportation. Despite some setbacks caused by weather and unexpected utility work, construction along the streetcar route remains on track with the original schedule. The construction team worked weekends and nights at times to ensure it stayed on track with the timeline, according to Jesse Gutierrez, former construction manager for the streetcar project. “It was a big effort but we had a commitment to this university and the students … to get done as quickly as possible,” Gutierrez said. David Heineking, director of UA Parking and Transportation Services, said the city

While construction has worked well with the UA in ensuring certain streets and remained on schedule, the streetcar projparking garages ect will face remained open It was a big a five-month during special effort but we had delay. The conevents. The UA struction of the community was a commitment also tolerant of to this university streetcars has the detours and and the students been delayed and will begin construction ... to get done running in July workers on camas quickly as 2014 as oppus, he said. possible. posed to Octo“In general ber 2013. they [the com— Jesse Gutierrez, Some stumunity] were former construction dents said that amazingly pamanager for the the streetcar tient and willstreetcar project would be beneing to work with ficial in getting us to do what needed to be done to get the students to downtown, alstreetcar tracks in,” Heinek- though campus felt crowded during construction. ing said. “I think it’s definitely Heineking and other PTS employees met with the gotten more claustrophobic streetcar project manage- [on campus],” said Abigail ment team to ensure the UA Felber, an art graduate community knew what to student. “Since I don’t drive, expect. A Listserv was also I think it’s a good thing to created to inform commu- have public transportation, nity members about street a lot less emissions in the air, which is nice.” closure dates and detours. Aside from finishing the “We tried very hard to be proactive and make sure Warren Avenue underpass, that people knew what was the remainder of campus going on before it happened construction includes miso that we could get input nor tasks such as permanent about the plan or at least striping along the corrilet people know what to dor, streetcar stops and the overhead contact system expect,” Heineking said. Daniel Talbot, a that will guide the streetcar physiology junior, said along its route, according to construction and detours Joe Chase, current construcmade getting around tion manager. “I think people get campus confusing, but that the guidance provided was frustrated with it because they don’t see any end helpful. sight,” said Kate “It was kind of a in whirlwind,” Talbot said. Holland, a public health “During passing periods in epidemiology graduate there was cops … escorting student. “It just keeps going people and stopping cars, … It’s been a good year of craziness on the roads.” which was kind of nice.”






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B4 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Biggest newsof the

YEAR A look back at the Daily Wildcat’s top five news stories of the year

1) Ann Weaver Hart’s first year in office UA faculty members, government officials, state institution administrators and student leaders all gathered to welcome Ann Weaver Hart, the university’s 21st president, on Nov. 30, 2012. Hart was the first woman to become UA president since the university was founded in 1885.

2) ASA files federal lawsuit against board of regents citing First Amendment rights violation The Arizona Students’ Association filed a federal lawsuit on Feb. 12 accusing the Arizona Board of Regents of violating students’ First Amendment rights. The suit came on the heels of a unanimous vote by the board of regents to make the $2 per-student, per-semester ASA fee opt-in, meaning each student would have to explicitly agree to the fee before paying it. The lawsuit is still pending and new ASA board members will decide whether or not to drop it.

3) Alleged gunman on campus After police shut down several areas on campus on March 22 in response to a 911 call about a gunman reportedly seen near the Administration building, members of the UA community examined the university’s emergency response procedures. The 911 call prompted the lockdown and evacuation of the Administration building. Officers also evacuated the Student Union Memorial Center, the Modern Languages building and the UA Mall.

4) UA fraternities struggle with hazing allegations Despite anti-hazing educational efforts by the UA, four fraternities lost recognition in the last 16 months. In January 2012, Phi Kappa Psi lost recognition after repeated instances of hazing, according to a media statement. Next was Delta Chi in April 2012, Tau Kappa Epsilon in August 2012 and most recently, Pi Kappa Phi in March.

5) ‘You Deserve Rape’ sign causes controversy on UA campus A student holding a sign reading “You deserve rape” ignited outrage across campus April 23, on the same day of the sexual assault awareness event Take Back the Night. Dean Saxton — also known as Brother Dean Samuel — regularly preaches on the UA Mall in front of Heritage Hill and the Administration building. That day, his sermon drew the attention of onlookers, some of whom either personally confronted him or complained to the Dean of Students Office. UA administrators declined requests to remove him or his sign, citing his First Amendment rights.

— compiled by Brittny Mejia

Campus Events

Biosciences Toastmasters The Biosciences Toastmasters Club provides a comfortable environment for scientists and other professionals to practice speaking and leadership skills, an area of development often overlooked in specialized higher education. Our meetings are held on alternating Wednesdays and Thursdays. Come attend a meeting as our guest to see what we are all about. Noon - 1 p.m. May 8th. Medical Research Building Room 102 ‘Controlling High Blood Pressure and Preventing Heart Failure’ The Sarver Heart Center presents “Controlling High Blood Pressure and Preventing Heart Failure” with speaker Dr. Lorraine Mackstaller. A Chest-Compression-Only Video and hands-on skills training will be offered before and after the lecture. Chest-Compression-Only CPR training is presented by the REACT (Resuscitation Education and CPR Training) Group, UA College of Medicine – Tucson medical students dedicated to teaching people lifesaving skills. In collaboration with the

Wildcat Calendar Campus Events

Pima County Public Library System. Free and open to the public. Free parking is available. For more information about UA Sarver Heart Center, please visit May 8th, 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Murphy-Wilmot Library, 530 N. Wilmot Road, Community Room ‘Magic Hour’ Fiction Films Fiction films by the Bachelor of Fine Arts junior class in the School of Theatre, Film and Television. May 8th, 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. The Loft Cinema, 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. Library Exhibition - ‘Social Justice Poets’ The Poetry Center is pleased to sponsor an exhibit curated by Erin Renee Wahl and the Progressive Librarians’ Guild of the University of Arizona’s School of Information Resources and Library Science. “Social Justice Poets” gathers poems, photographs and original documents representing the deep relationship between poets, their poetry and their causes. Expect to be transported and challenged by poet activists including Allen Ginsberg, Demetria Martínez and many others. We invite you to be infused by the spirit of social justice poets. Here

Campus Events

May 8

through June 26, 9:00am - 6:00pm. The University of Arizona Poetry Center. 1508 E. Helen Street ‘Travels in Medicine: Exploring the Global Health Community’ The exhibit features photographs taken in the United States and abroad by students in the University of Arizona College of Medicine – Tucson and UA College of Pharmacy. The subjects depict the photographers’ global health experiences, including community outreach, international development, health training and advocacy, and socioeconomic or political influences. This exhibit of photographs that provide vivid and inspirational depictions of health care beyond our borders is on display through Friday, May 10, in the Arizona Health Sciences Library (AHSL), Tucson Campus, Java City area, 1501 N. Campbell Ave., Tucson. Open to the public, the free exhibit may be viewed Sundays through Thursdays, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m., and Fridays and Saturdays, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Doctoral Oral Defense – Astronomy Jared Robert Males “Toward the Habitable

Campus Events

Zone: Direct Imaging of Extrasolar Planets with the Magellan AO System” May 8th, 2 p.m. Steward Observatory N305 Doctoral Oral Defense – English Michael Kris Kolakoski “The Appeal to Be Heard and the Trope of Listening in 19th and 20th Century African-American Literature and Film” May 8th, 4 p.m. Modern Languages 451 Doctoral Oral Defense - Cancer Biology Edwin Alfredo Paz “Molecular Mechanisms of Polyamine Metabolism on Oncogenic Signaling” May 8th, 9 a.m. Leon Levy Cancer Center 2920


DeGrazia Watercolors For years DeGrazia focused on watercolors as a serious art form. This selection of watercolors features DeGrazia’s bold brush work, vivid colors and beautiful patterns. 10:00am to 4:00pm through July 31st. DeGrazia Gallery in the Sun 6300 N. Swan

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

News • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • B5

Former president reflects on term Graduating ASUA President Katy Murray, a marketing senior, sat down with the Arizona Daily Wildcat to talk about her experiences as president, her future plans and more. RYAN REVOCK Arizona Daily Wildcat

Daily Wildcat: What are you most proud of from your time as Associated Students of the University of Arizona president? Murray: I would say honestly two things. The first would be that we started a new tradition ... The U of A Breakfast Club, where 25 students have the opportunity to sit What is your favorite memory from your down for an hour and have breakfast and time here at the UA? I think my best memory, honestly, would conversation with Dr. [Ann Weaver] Hart, and I am really proud to say that is a tradi- be Homecoming this past year, especially tion she wants to continue each semester being a senior where I now knew a lot of current students but also a lot of alumni. while she is here. It was really incredAnd then the second ible to just see the longone would be — we actuI think my best memory, standing tradition of our ally just got confirmation honestly, would be Wildcat history through— that Spring Fling will be Homecoming this past out the years and knowreturning to campus next ing that that is something spring of 2014 for the 40th year. — Katy Murray I will be able to look foranniversary of the event, former ASUA president ward to through the rest of and that is a project that my life. has been in the works for And just such camarathe last three years and so I am really excited to say that I was finally derie and spirit on our campus all at one time was incredible, so that was definitely able to finish it. my favorite. What was the biggest challenge of being What are your plans for after graduation? ASUA president? Next for me, I will be working at Vanguard I think the biggest challenge that I wasn’t anticipating was working with both Arizona up in Scottsdale as part of their accelerated State University and Northern Arizona development program, which is a 15-month University through the Arizona Students’ program. So I will be working with them Association, because we didn’t realize how and then either continuing with them for a many difficulties there are, both from being while longer, or ultimately I hope to pursue physically distant, but also having a lack of an M.B.A.


OUTGOING ASUA PRESIDENT KATY MURRAY said she is most proud of her work with the The U of A Breakfast Club, where students have breakfast with President Hart, and with bringing Spring Fling back to campus for spring 2014.




communication at times. I think really the biggest takeaway from that for me was that it is absolutely essential to be able to have communication between the three universities and I think going forward, that has been one of the biggest things I have been working with Morgan [Abraham] on through our transition.





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Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page B6

Editor: Cameron Moon • • (520) 621-2956



Kevin Cordes wins two national titles

Sophomore breaststroker Kevin Cordes was named NCAA Swimmer of the Year after shattering records in the 100-yard and 200y breaststroke events and leading the Wildcats to a third-place finish at the NCAA Championships this March in Indianapolis. Cordes became the fastest man to ever swim the 200y breaststroke event and broke NCAA, American, U.S. Open and school records in the 100y breaststroke. — Evan Rosenfeld

The day — Dec. 15

capture an improbable upset. But the day wasn’t over. Later that night, the then-No. 8 Arizona men’s basketball team hosted then-No. 5 Florida at McKale Center. The inexperienced Wildcats hung with the Gators throughout most of the game. Florida just looked a little too good. Arizona trailed by double-digits for most of the second half. Even after a late 7-0 run, a missed three-pointer by Mark Lyons forced the Wildcats to foul, down six with 1:08 left. But then the UA forced a turnover, and another and another. After Florida’s Kenny Boynton missed the front end of a one-and-one, a comeback was actually a possibility. Lyons had the ball and a chance to win the game. The senior exploded past the taller Patric Young and nailed the game-winner. Comeback complete. Neither team won a national championship, or even a meaningful bowl, but few days in Arizona history will ever match the magic of Dec. 15. — Kyle Johnson

When the clock hit the two-minute mark in Arizona’s bowl game against Nevada, it looked like a nice season for the Wildcats was about to see a disappointing finish. Since he came to the UA, head coach Rich Rodriguez had flipped the script, but after the Wolf Pack’s Allen Hardison split the uprights, putting the Wolf Pack up 13 with little time remaining, the season was about to end with a Gildan New Mexico Bowl defeat. But then, before it seemed possible, Arizona was in the end zone and an onside kick away from pulling an incredible upset. We already knew head coach Sean Miller was a top Senior John Bonano’s kick was perfect. The UA recruiter, particularly after last year’s top-5 recruiting haul recovered, and with an almost effortless feel, quarterback of Brandon Ashley, Kaleb Tarczewski, Grant Jerrett and Matt Scott again drove the Wildcats down the field to

Aaron Gordon signing



Congratulations and Best Wishes to all of the Spring 2013 Graduates in the College of Science! Please join us in recognizing the following students for their outstanding achievement: DEPARTMENTAL OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARDS Tyler St. Germaine Lauren Wugalter Yi Huang Stepfanie Aguillon Samantha McEntire Rachel Baumann Aishan Shi Iris Charcos Tyler St. Germaine Tessa Hamilton Samantha Deitering

Astronomy Chemistry & Biochemistry Computer Science Ecology & Evolutionary Biology Hydrology & Water Resources Mathematics Molecular & Cellular Biology Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Physics Psychology Speech, Language & Hearing Sciences



DEPARTMENTAL EXCELLENCE IN UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH AWARDS Emily Berkson Andrew Ma Benjamin Dicken James Cunningham Samantha McEntire Doron Jacob Shahar Sophie Hapak Monica Xiong Melanie Brucks Julia Leclerc

Astronomy Chemistry & Biochemistry Computer Science Ecology & Evolutionary Biology Hydrology & Water Resources Mathematics Molecular & Cellular Biology Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Psychology Speech, Language & Hearing Sciences


Molecular & Cellular Biology

SCIENCE AMBASSADORS Emily Berkson Jonathan Ferng Andrew Ma Jessica Stokes Melissa Gifford Farhana Hossain Taylor Podolsky Terra Kuhn Iris Charcos Rachel Ives Samantha Deitering Arlett Perez

BS Astronomy BS Biochemistry BS Biochemistry & Molecular & Cellular Biology BS Biochemistry & Molecular & Cellular Biology BS Chemistry & Biochemistry BS Biology BS Biology BS Molecular & Cellular Biology & Neuroscience BS Neuroscience & Cognitive Science BS Neuroscience & Cognitive Science & Psychology BS Speech, Language & Hearing Sciences BS Speech, Language & Hearing Sciences

Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • B7

Worst moments

Hats off to our student workers!


Softball vs. Oregon


After two decades of consistency, Arizona’s softball team has had an uncharacteristic season, finding itself in last place in the Pac-12 with three games left to play. One of the worst series of the season was when the Wildcats traveled to take on No. 4 Oregon and held without a hit through games two and three. The Ducks provided impeccable pitching in the final two games and held Arizona to a no-hitter, which was followed by a perfect game the next day. — Evan Rosenfeld



ASU defeat

The bleeding wasn’t over for the UA, though. ASU then blocked a punt, picked off Scott again and in a blink of an eye was up 41-27. With under nine minutes left on the clock, Arizona looked to be headed into a comfortable win. Instead, six minutes of hell (21-0 ASU stretch) doomed the Wildcats to a “Duel in the Desert” defeat. — Kyle Johnson

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Arizona hockey had its best season in years, with its most wins since 2008 and seven top-10 wins, the most since 1998, but was denied its first national tournament appearance since 2006. The Wildcats had the thirdtoughest strength of schedule and finished No. 16 in the computer poll, ahead of three tourney teams. — James Kelley

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The Wildcats’ Sweet Sixteen matchup with Ohio State was exhilarating. Arizona trailed OSU by six points with a minute and a half left in the game. Then, in the next minute and 12 seconds, Mark Lyons scored seven points for Arizona to knot things up at 70. The Buckeyes took control with 21 seconds left, and OSU point guard Aaron Craft brought the ball up the floor, waiting as the clock wound down. The Wildcats expected him to shoot, which led to a fumbled defensive switch by Arizona’s Grant Jerrett, leaving LaQuinton Ross open for three. He nailed it — all but ending the Wildcats’ season. – Zack Rosenblatt

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Then-No. 24 Arizona had won four of its last five and looked to assert its dominance in the season finale against the Sun Devils at Arizona Stadium. The game featured two new coaches, two bowl-eligible teams and a running back, Ka’Deem Carey, who couldn’t be contained. It was rivalry football at its best. Well, until the game started. The first half consisted of two Matt Scott interceptions, a missed extra point and a fumble by ASU. All said and done, the ugliness had the Sun Devils up 14-9 at half. After a huge third quarter (18-3 Arizona stretch), Carey and the Wildcats were running away with the game until the final quarter hit. With Arizona up 10 and knocking on the door, the Wildcats decided to call an option read. Scott decided to keep the ball, but for the first time all season, the play was blown mup. Scott coughed up the ball, and the Sun Devils went on to score.

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B8 • Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013 the final night of track and field competition at the 2012 FROM PAGE B6 London Olympics. Barrett earned a silver medal with a mark of 6-8 in the high jump, Gabe York. But Miller outdid the highest in U.S. collegiate himself at the beginning of history. April. At the McDonald’s All— Scarlett McCourt American game in Chicago, top 5-ranked forward Aaron Gordon held a press conference and announced, “I In January, the UA hope Tucson is celebrating me, announced that it will because I’m about to be a West add its 20th varsity sport: Coast Wildcat.” Gordon has often been women’s sand volleyball. compared to Clippers star Sand volleyball is the UA’s first Blake Griffin, and might be standalone sport to be added the most talented recruit ever since women’s indoor track to make his way to McKale and field in 1998. Former Center as an Arizona Wildcat. indoor volleyball associate head coach Steve Walker was made the sand volleyball head coach. — James Kelley Pride resonated throughout Tucson when senior high It had been 36 years since jumper Brigetta Barrett stood on the podium on Arizona’s last NCAA title in


UA adds sand volleyball



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Ka’Deem arrest

Just when Ka’Deem Carey had taken the crown for rushing yards, he came down hard. Carey’s pregnant ex-girlfriend filed domestic abuse charges against the All-American running back in December. Then in January, he was issued a code of conduct violation for disorderly conduct at the Arizona-UCLA basketball game. Carey’s irresponsible actions disappointed his rapidly increasing fan base and left him looking like quite the fool. — Megan Coghlan

He touched the ball

After being eliminated in the Pac-12 conference tournament semifinal by UCLA

in Las Vegas, head coach Sean Miller’s post game press conference focused not just on the game, but also on a call during the game that Miller perceived to be controversial. Miller was called for his first technical foul of the season for arguing a double dribble call on former UA point guard Mark Lyons with a little less than five minutes remaining in the game. What happened next incited a 10-minute conversation on “SportsCenter” and turned into a national story. Miller passionately explained that he told the official after the call that “he touched the ball,” referring to a UCLA player touching the ball while Lyons attempted to drive to the basket. Just weeks later, it was discovered that now-former Pac-12 head of officiating Ed Rush had reportedly offered a bribe of $5,000 or a trip to Cancun, should an official tee up Miller. The Wildcats lost the game by two points. — Cameron Moon



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Brigetta Barrett at the Olympics

baseball, and the first trip to Omaha, Neb., for the College World Series since 2004, and the Wildcats certainly did not disappoint. In defeating twotime defending champion South Carolina, the UA became the first team to go undefeated (10-0) in the postseason since the Gamecocks the year before. The UA had six future draftees on its roster in 2012, Pac-12 Player of the Year Alex Mejia, Third-team AllAmerican pitcher Kurt Heyer, Joey Rickard, Seth MejiasBrean, Rob Refsnyder and fifth-year senior Bobby Brown. The experience and maturity of those players coupled with the good fortune of hosting both the regionals and super regionals of the NCAA postseason at Hi Corbett Field made for a magical June and a heavy burden come this season. — Cameron Moon

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Sports • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Arizona Daily Wildcat • B9



and the Buckeyes nailed a game-winning three to move OSU to the Elite Eight. Jerrett isn’t exactly leaving on top. — Kyle Johnson

agree to add the network if they propose a deal that’s fair.” Yeah, OK, DirecTV. — Scarlett McCourt

ZonaZoo/students embarrass

Lisa Oyen

The days of a 12,000-member ZonaZoo and students wanting to go to football games so bad that they riot are long gone. So few ZonaZoo passes were sold this year, many students didn’t show and so many left games early that the football student section was slashed, losing two of its nine sections. — James Kelley

This isn’t the first time Oyen has appeared on this list, but it will be the last. Oyen, the former soccer coach, resigned at the end of the season after the Wildcats went 6-11-3, one year after finishing with a historically bad 1-16-2. New head coach Tony Amato has his work cut out for him. — Zack Rosenblatt

Ed Rush/Pac-12


If you watch SportsCenter, or care about college basketball, then you’ve certainly heard Sean Miller’s “He touched the ball” rant in a press conference at the Pac-12 tournament. Miller was upset because of a poor call by officials, which led to his first technical foul of the season. A week later, Miller was fined by the Pac-12 for berating an official after the game. But after the season ended, it was found that Ed Rush, the Pac-12 coordinator of officials, had offered $5,000 or a trip to Cancun to referees to call a technical foul or ejection on Miller. Rush no longer has a job, and that’s no coincidence. — Zack Rosenblatt

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Oh sweet — the Pac-12 Network has gone live! Now I can enjoy all-day programming of great Pac-12 sports, including several Wildcat football and basketball games. Just kidding, I have DirecTV. Since the Network couldn’t reach a deal with DirecTV, the debut was extremely anti-climactic. It left thousands of Wildcat fans without access to the channel, meaning no access to football and basketball games. To this day, DirecTV and the Pac-12 Network have yet to reach an agreement. In fact, DirecTV has a statement on its website about the matter. An excerpt: “We stand ready to

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Grant Jerrett’s legacy — or rather infamy — has yet to be set in stone. Once the final pick in the 2013 NBA Draft is made in June, the true absurdity of Jerrett’s decision to leave after his freshman season will finally become clear. Jerrett, who averaged 5.2 points and 3.6 rebounds in 17.8 minutes a game, was the seventh man on the Wildcats’ roster during their Sweet Sixteen run. It’s not that Jerrett doesn’t have talent; he was ESPN’s No. 9 recruit entering the season. The freshman just played like a freshman — he was lost at times, raw offensively and unassertive in the post. Sure, he proved to have range and length, two very useful qualities at the next level, but it just wasn’t his time. The truth about why Jerrett left may come out eventually, because it had nothing to do with logic. And there’s still hope for his basketball career, even if his path takes him to Europe or the D-League first. Ultimately, though, the unexpected departure means a failed career at Arizona. The McDonald’s All-American finished with 176 points and 122 rebounds as a Wildcat, and his final moment in a UA jersey was a botched switch against Ohio State’s LaQuinton Ross. On the final play of the game, Jerrett left Ross wide open,


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of the COLLEGES OF LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCE Bachelor of General Studies | Bachelor of Arts in Global Studies | Bachelor of Science in Global Studies | Bachelor of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies

Please join us in recognizing these outstanding students for their achievements: Outstanding Senior Award Recipient:

Cecelia Marshall

Spirit of Excellence Award Recipient:

Mary Ann Warren

Wishing our 2013 graduates all the best in their future goals and endeavors! BACHELOR OF GENERAL STUDIES Arts, Media and Entertainment Kody Charles Babb Jason Scott Barton Anthony Capobianco Tate Christian DeSmet Alisa Rose Di Pasqua-Wilson Alexandra Rico Florant Kalifa Sylvia Green Joie Estrella Horwitz Iliana Nicole Madrid Eva Marie Latin Jamie F McGraw Jennifer K. Minker Arego Kenneth Mitchell Samuel Wyatt Newbold Timothy S. Psyk Mengying Que Alexandria N. Russo Melody Elaine Scharff Michael Benjamin Sember Theodore Keith Skroback Christian Scott Thompson Kelley Adreon Vallette Economy and Industry Justin A.V. Aguilera Helal Sultan AlQubaisi Brian S. Ashton Abdulla Ahmed Bindawoud Victor L. Binning James F. Chee Andrew Cornejo Quinton Crawford Gallien T. Culbertson Zachary C. Davila Phillip Crawford Ernst Patrick Ryan Foley Marco A. Gonzalez Corey Goldman Gross Taylor Irwin Soo Jin Kim Dylan Hunter Lang Kharmelyn Sutana Lopez Yongqi Lu Zachary Arnold Monash Alexandra Amorde Otton Luke A. Pechmann Chad Douglas Personeus Flor De Liz Ramirez

Sean Rocha Jaime Romero Stephen Kiptoo Sambu Nimrod Shapira Bar-Or Brandon Dean Sheckler-Best Anthony L. Trial Ke Wang Matthew R. Wasel Nathaniel Shepard Williams Global and Intercultural Understanding Katelin Elizabeth Herron Addison S. Bachman Jonas Camp Keegan Benjamin Peter Cooke Jr. Jeremy P. Gesuale Alex B. Livak Daryia Alexi Marshall Drew B. Robinson Kelly Thomas Seaman Scott Alexander Segal Brandon Ross Zemlock Science, Technology, Health and Society Melissa Guadalupe Aguilar Mohamad Hassan Al-Natar Christina Rose Altman Alec J. Alvarez Kirsten Briana Artwohl Gordon K. Bates Maxwell Arthur Bohlman Craig Edward Burkhart Jr. Lynnette Mose Charley Lisa Corella Paula R. Crandall Taylor Keakealani Crawford Robert C. Daily Todd Edwin DeFrancesco Andrea Michelle Devere Carly Christine Ehrler Ahmed Hesham Eissa Ariel Feldman Kelly Ann Garber Sean M. Getz Rebecca Hall Sang Ryong Han Donald Ryan Hodge Alex Kairoff Krista Eleanor Kallish Madison Kramer

Hannah Jo Linn Lana Littleman Michael J. Martinez Rachel Martinez Andrew E. Matty Nicholas Charles McCormack Vogel Christopher Sean McSwain Adam Scot Miller Tylee Mougeot Zachary Alexander Parizek Reema D. Patel Julie Anne Pearson Lindsay Brooke Pease Shane D. Plein Shane M. Pugmire Derrick Rainey Emily Redosh Saidur Rob Sara Elizabeth Rogers Zachary T. Schwartzer Katherine Erica Simpson Erica Delaine Sorrelhorse Thurman C. Thomas Tyler Scott Tompkins Molly Ann Watson Joseph Young Victoria Bautista Zepeda Social Behavior and Human Understanding Ali Asem Aleisawi Catherine Bader Andrew A. Ball Yaniv Barnett Savanna Begay Eric C. Bender-Ramsay Michelle Biggs Monica Lynn Boufford Kylan Phillip-Anthony Butler Lamar L.A. De Rego Brad Elliott Feliciano Jennie A. Fordyce Channing Thomas Frye Shale’ R.Garland Apryl Garnett-Neal Kimra Leigh Griffin James Adam Hall Sheila A. Hunt Derek Roy Juengel Clifton A. Leake Claire Nicole Lopaty

Sara Christine Mason Jared L. McLaughlin Brendan D. Mead Nyssa Leigh Miccio Terrence C. Miller Georganne R. Moline Brittany Monforte Richard D. Morrison Jake Z. Nathanson Kevin N. Parrom Christopher Andrew Redmon Ashley Rose Saindon Danielle Rose Schwartzman Benjamin L. Sennet Alisha Mary Shelton Julie Shumate Syndric Steptoe Elliot S’Ven Taylor Hannah Elizabeth Tichenor Sione Tone Tu’ihalamaka Taimi D. Tutogi Kyle Hunter Valero Tana Jay von Isser Justin R. Washington Sports and Society Amanda E. Kendall Janella Joffroy Alfaro Sean James Blea Brett P. McGrew Maxwell John Wiepking Study of the American Experience Mark Russell Dougherty Solomon Jamar Hill Cheshi Khadija Poston BACHELOR OF ARTS IN INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES Bernardo D. Acosta Rogelio S. Alvarez Dezirae Antoinette Archuleta Ashely Renae Dickerson Stephanie Engs Garrett Matthew Estorga Sarah Christine Fynmore Evan Keith Mallory Ariana Mariel Marcano Valentina Josephine Martinelli Sabrina Turner Meyer

Hannah Pearl Moen Ana Maria Murrieta Eric Michael Oliveri Meryl Soo Press Glenn E. Rich Corey Matthew Schneid Bryn A. Siegelman Alyssa Marie Takagi Caroline M. Tonarely Mary Ann Warren Ryan Blaine Weigand Jenna Katherine Whitney Anthony Lee Wieland International Studies Camille Kopila Adkins-Rieck Amy C. Broderick Alexandra Danielle Cooke Casey Z. Crandell Pamela Shanice Dasher Natalie R. Fuchs Kara Lyn Haberstock Mariah Rose Hoffman Laiken Rodger Jordahl Courtney Jean Kemp Christopher Wakeham Lamm Cecelia Price Marshall Joni Lynn Northam Farzana Saleem Christopher Eddins Stern Chloe Helen Walczak Gururoop Kaur Wazir Tucker McGee Wiedenkeller BACHELOR OF ARTS IN GLOBAL STUDIES State and Non-State Actors Rebecca Nicole Marine BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN GLOBAL STUDIES Political Economy and Development Christine Alexis Lazcano Jennifer E. Moore Hugo Benjamin Polanco Esteban Teran

ARTS & LIFE Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page B10

Editor: K.C. Libman • • (520) 621-3106

Wrap it up Tucson and the UA are home to a wonderful creative community. Throughout the year, students and community members have delivered inspiring art, performances, and stories that only reinforce that the UA is far more than a school with a reputation for the sciences, and that Tucson isn’t just a nondescript desert city — we’re part of an artistic hub.

tyler besh/arizona Daily Wildcat

STEFF AND THE ARTICLES, a jazz/pop act that features two graduating UA seniors, is hitting the road on a West Coast tour after graduation.

k.c. libman Arizona Daily Wildcat

ART’s ‘Nine’ rocks the stage

As one of the best-received plays of the year, “Nine” was the culmination of the Arizona Repertory Theatre’s hard work. Senior Caitlin Stegemoller shone in her lead role as Carla, as did junior Max Tzannes as Stegemoller’s male counterpart Guido Contini. With stellar musical accompaniment and a risqué plot line full of sexy encounters and seductive songs, the cast of “Nine” reminded us that the students can sometimes become the masters in terms of onstage showmanship. ART will have some big shoes to fill this upcoming season, as Stegemoller is graduating and leaving the company, but there’s no doubt that the ensemble of talented UA students in ART will be able to put together a production to match the grandeur and storytelling of “Nine.”

Tucson Live Music Space provides venue for all ages

Getting to see quality live music is often a challenge for those under 21, especially in a college town that’s host to such a crowd more than nine months out of the year. Local musician Billy Brooks changed that last September with the opening of Tucson Live Music

Space, an all-ages venue that hosts more than just local acts. Located just northwest of campus near Grant Road, TLMS is the solid alternative to the risk of using your fake ID. The venue has opened its doors to the likes of No Radio, Godhunter and Koffin Kats, as well as a slew of UA-based acts. Whether you’re looking to discover new music or get involved in Tucson’s creative community, TLMS more than provides.

UA students create their own sound in Steff and The Articles

Often, it’s the most unconventional bands that become best-known in the Tucson community. Such was the case for Steff Koeppen and The Articles, fronted by Koeppen, a UA senior and vocalist/keyboardist for the band, and backed up by violinist and UA senior Alexandra Tuggle, drummer Tom Beech and bassist Chris Pierce. The four have a “raging jazz/pop sound,” according to to the band, which is fully evidenced on its single “Two Cities.” While some graduates are jumping into their first jobs or spending downtime at home, the band has other plans. After leaving Phoenix-based record label River Jones Music, the newly independent act is hitting the road on a West Coast tour that includes stops in Arizona, Utah, Idaho, Washington and Oregon, as well as down the California coast. If you find yourself in their tour

path, make sure you get out and support your fellow UA students — their show is more than worth it.

Graduating senior finds her place on ‘The Ellen Show’

Achieving goals often takes more work than expected — sometimes it takes almost 40 YouTube videos, a Twitter campaign and a lot of patience. UA television, film and production senior and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority member Erica Barstein did just that to get the attention of daytime talk show maven Ellen DeGeneres. She launched a viral campaign in January that featured a video every day until she headed to Los Angeles for a taping of the show. After hours of video production and on-screen antics, Barstein was recognized for her YouTube channel, Ellen Needs Erica, but wasn’t offered the job. Not one to be dissuaded, she held out in hopes that a position would open up. Finally, Barstein was offered an internship on the show last month. “This is amazing because it shows everyone around the world that if you try so hard and you’re proactive, anything can happen,” Barstein says in her latest and last YouTube video titled “Ellen HAS Erica.” When we’re constantly exposed to stories of unemployed and unambitious college graduates, it’s good to hear about someone who went above and beyond to make their dreams come true.

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Wednesday, May 8, 2013 • Page B11 NewNew

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Editor: Dan Desrochers • • (520) 621-3192

‘Bear down’ important reminder of resilience DAN DESROCHERS Arizona Daily Wildcat


garnered a lot of negative ow that the school attention, they also proved year has wound down and finals have that the UA is resilient. When the cartoon was published, been taken, it’s the perfect the LGBTQ community and time to reflect on the school allies didn’t stay silent. They year and look back at the spoke up for themselves, lessons learned. hosting forums and raising Maybe this past awareness. school year you learned When Saxton tried to how to do a synthetic spread his hatred throughout analysis of (5aR,8aS)campus, a number of UA 3,3-dimethyltetrahydroorganizations stood up 1H-cyclopenta[e][1,3] and let him know that his dioxepin-7(5H)-one from message was not acceptable. maleic anhydride and 1,3 As Wildcats, we all butadiene, or maybe you embody resilience. In fact, learned to enjoy life more our motto, “Bear down,” and worry less about school. rings with The most resilience. important Every time that I have to thing I learned you wear a admit, the is to be resilient. T-shirt that says phrase didn’t really make This past ‘Bear down’ sense to me year we’ve seen on it... you are until this year. the UA, and the reminded to be Why would a Daily Wildcat, resilient. team called the make national Wildcats be headlines supporting bears twice: In the in its fight song? first semester And yes, I had heard with a homophobic cartoon the story about how John published by the Wildcat Salmon told J.F. “Pop” and in the second semester McKale to tell the team to with UA student Dean “Bear down,” but that didn’t Saxton’s posters promoting seem to make it worthy of rape culture. being a slogan. But while these events

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However, seeing how UA students responded to adversity this past year showed me our resilience in a light that no sports team ever could. We should be proud that our school’s slogan is “Bear down.” Not because we love our school’s history, but because it means that as Wildcats, we are resilient. We take one good hard look at animosity and ignorance and then keep on fighting. Every time that you wear a T-shirt that says “Bear down” on it, or you look at the basketball court or football field and see “Bear Down” scrawled across it, you are reminded to be resilient. There will be moments in our lives when we don’t want to keep fighting, when we just want to roll over and give up. But in those moments, we have to say, “Bear down.” Every day at noon, the fight song plays over the loudspeaker from the Administration building. One day, stop and really listen. It’s more than a fight song. It’s more than a slogan. It’s a sign that, as Wildcats, we all possess the innate resilience to carry on when times are at their toughest. — Dan Desrochers is the opinions editor. He can be reached at letters@wildcat. or on Twitter via @WildcatOpinions.

EXP 6/30/13

EXP 6/30/13

Congratulations! We’ll miss you.

Congratulations, 2013 Graduates!

The THINK TANK is proud to recognize our graduating student staff for their service and commitment to student learning.

Taysia Skye Alday April Banks Jenny Berg Tyler Bloem Melanie Brucks Lauren Caris Andrew Clarke Syna Daudfar Kristin Digiuseppe Alyssa Ego Brian Franz Tim Gallant Harman Ghuman Alexandra Gonzalez Karen Gonzalez Kenji Hernandez Erica Holbrook Hannah Hollins Paul Honan

Kevin In Peter Kane Mohamed Khairy Derek Knocke Aaron Kravetz Jiaying Liu Alexis McKenzie Donelle Mickevicius Balaji Prasad Tyler May Danny Mayasich Marysol Pino Johanna Willet Shizuka Yamada Aaron Zhang Muxuan Zhao

The UA Alumni Association congratulates members of Bobcats Senior Honorary and Student Alumni Ambassadors who are graduating this year. We are so proud of you!

B12 • Arizona Daily Wildcat



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Classifieds • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Attention Classified Readers: The Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check.

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.

CaStle apartmentS leaS‑ ing expanded studio and 1bdrm beginning at $550. Leasing specials now being offered. Free utilities, walk to UofA. 250-6659/9032402.

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!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! aweSome 2Bdrm, 2Bath just $960/mo. Close to UA campus. Pets welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.). Now taking reservations for summer & fall 2013. Check out our website and call 747-9331!

one Bedroom on 3rd Street Bike Path. 14blocks from University. Small complex, laundry, covered parking, Pool. Call Angie @326-0777.

$1095‑ 2Bed: 1 month Free on June move‑ins! also re‑ serving for Fall‑ Free wiFi. Free parking. 10 month and furnished options available. Call today while we still have some left! 520.884.9376 620$ a month 1BD 1BT @Drachman /Mountain. Private yard, laundry, parking, tile, walk in closet 520-207-6281 Available Aug 1st 811 e. draChman Studio and One bedroom next to campus! $395/ $425 Only pay electric! Call 520-798-3331/ 520-808-8472 for more information! 824 e. 10th St. one bedroom $525/$495 Walk to campus! Pool, free parking and laundry. June/ July 1/2 off on a 12 month lease. Call 520-798-3331/520-808-8472 for more information! aVailaBle maY/June 1Bdrm unfurnished apartment. 5th St/Country Club. $555/mo w/year lease. Small, quiet community. Mature landscaping. Large pool, covered parking, storage. Terra Alta Apartments. 3122 E. Terra Alta #J 623-0474

niCe Studio, unFurniShed. Walk to UofA, Campbell & 8th St. $400/mo + lease, includes utilities, first, last & security deposit. No pets. 884-1276

QualitY aFFordaBle Stu‑ dent housing. Check us out. reSerVe now For Summer/Fall. 1BD furnished. Special summer only rate $425/mo. 9mo rate August $570/mo. 1yr lease $520/ mo. 3blocks campus near Rec center. Quiet community, clearwave Wi-fi. University Arms Apartments 623-0474. 1515 E. 10th St. Sahuaro point VillaS. 5bedroom luxury student homes. Rent starting at $449/person. Includes internet, trash & separate leases. 520-323-1170. Sam hugheS plaCe luxury condo. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Breathtaking mtn views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2500/mo. avail June 1, 2013. Reserve early! 299-5920 Sierra pointe apartmentS. 1&2 Bedroom apartments starting at $665. Rent includes major utilities, internet & cable. 520-3231170. Studio/1Br. 5BlkS north of UofA. $440/ $520. Free WiFi, Quiet, AC, Priv Pkg. 490-0050. No smkg, No pets.

Casa España / Casa Royale 1725 N. Park Ave

! moVie theater, pool! Sahara Apartments offers the lowest monthly rates with the most modern amenities. From $360 to $625 monthly! 520.622.4102




*Prices subject to change

No More Starving Students!

We Serve Breakfast Daily!

• Four Bedroom Apartment Homes! • Affordable Off Campus • Fast Easy Access to the University Housing of Arizona and Pima Community • Fully Furnished Apartments College • Free Roommate Matching, An Exciting New Way to Make Friends

(520) 622-8503

A Guide to Religious Services Lutheran Campus Ministry Wednesday nights @6pm, dinner and vespers/discussion. Sunday worship @10:30am. 715 N. Park Ave. Episcopal Campus Ministry Sunday 6pm Eucharist, Wednesday 6pm Fellowship. 715 N. Park Ave (520) 878-8774

aCroSS the Street from Campus! avail now ‑ 1, 2 & 3bdm townhomes & Condos! A/C, Garages & all appl. 520-790-0776 Sam hugheS plaCe Condo for Rent. 2BD/2BA/2Reserved Parking. 247-6887 or

2Bd 1Bath 976 SQFt $82,900. Country Club/ Broadway. Extremely clean, many windows, beautiful setting, covered porch, single garage. Call 261-8567

1200 3Bd 2Bt 1200sqft near 9th/Cherry 3blocks from campus, off street parking, washer/dryer, tile, private yard 520-207-6281 1321 n. 1St aVe, walking distance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, refrigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $700/mo. 370-8588, leave message. 1Bedroom 650SF unFur‑ niShed $600/mo, year lease, $600 deposit, A/C, no pets, 1435 E Adams water paid, only 3blocks to UMC and UA, Call 909-4766 3‑ 4 Bedroom homeS located close to Campus, $425 per person. Available August 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private parking, garages available on select homes. 520-245-5604 walk to eller & Rogers. 1bdrm, 1bath. Quiet, AC, $475/mo, utils incl. 1249N. Santa Rita. Broadstone 623-8111

Rates starting from

Move-In Special: ! 1BloCk From ua. Available now or reserve for summer or fall. New A/C, remodeled, furnished or unfurnished.1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363 or 409-3010

$1800/mo luXurY Sam hugheS for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail. Unit has AC, W/D, Stainless steel appliances, surround sound, window coverings and covered balcony. Please contact John, 520-370-4640

L.D.S. Church- Institute of Religion. Sundays 9am, 11am, 1pm; Classes M-F (520)623-4204 Rising Star Missionary Baptist Church Sunday 10am. Young Adult Bible Study Wednesday 7:00pm 2800 East 36th Street (520)791-3068

To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, contact Samantha Motowski (520) 621-3425 or email

! gueSthouSe CloSe umC campus. Ceiling fan, private yard, $575. And 1bd 1ba apartment only 1/2mile to campus $530. Call 2481688 !!!!!!!!!! ariZona inn Neighborhood. Guesthouse available June 1st. Walk or bike to campus. A/C, nicely renovated and maintained. 520-333-4125 1/2 BloCk ua, Sam Hughes. 800sqft. 1BR, lg closet, pool, AC, DW, concrete floors, full bath, tile. $940 (520)629-8852 1Bdrm gueSthouSe not far from UA, UMC, TMC. Small yard & carport, W/D. Lease $535, 520327-6407

Classifieds • Wednesday, May 8, 2013

large Studio CampBell & 1st. A/C, ceiling fans, private patio, separate kitchen. $475/mo water included. Year lease. JuneMay. No pets. 299-6633 Studio $550 VerY nice, modern, bright, approx 400sf. Poet’s Corner, Alvernon & Broadway. Private courtyard, Everything included. AC/heat, water, Direct TV, Wi-Fi, washer & dryer. Reply at 520661-2468

Arizona Daily Wildcat • B13

!!!muSt See 4Bd 3BA, 2050sq.ft, 18” tile, tons of upgrades, all appliances, only $1495! Available June 1st. Call 949-521-4294 !SpaCiouS, Clean 2BD, 1BA w/ HUGE yard. Speedway & Swan near shopping, dining & UofA. W/D 1year lease, rent discount available. $700/mo 520-9559589

! CloSe CampuS Top quality. 5BD 2BA $250/room. 3BD 3BA $500/person. 5BD 4BA $500/person. 5BD 5BA $525. 248-1688 ! ConStruCtion, landSCap‑ ing, propertY maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible schedule. No tools/ experience necessary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. !! 5‑ 6Bd, 2Ba pool/ spa (maint incl.) near Prince/Stone. 1700/mo avail Aug 1. WD DW AC ~2400sqft no master bathroom call Alex 520-370-5448 !!! 5BloCkS to uoFa. Mountain/Lee. Beautiful 4bdrm 3BA $2000. Completely remodeled, new everything. A/C, nice yard, no pets. Quiet. Security patrolled. 299-5020 624-3080 !!! FamilY owned & oper‑ ated. Studio 1, 2, 4 & 5 BD houses & apartments. 4blks north of UofA. $400 to $2,200. Some with utilities paid. Available now & August. No pets, security patrolled. 299-5020, 624-3080. <> !!!! 4BloCkS to uoFa. 1bdrm house $620 per month, completely new inside, quiet, no pets, secrurity patrolled. 520-299-5020 or 520-624-3080 !!!! Sign up now for FY13! 2,3,4& 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. 520-790-0776 !!!!!! 4Br/4.5Ba +3 car garage. only a few left at the Village for august. 5‑7 Blocks nw ua huge luxury Homes. 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

$$450 per perSon!! 5bedroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private parking. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520-398-5738 $800‑$2400 FY 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776 1100 a month 3BD 2Bath house, washer/dryer, air conditioning, huge backyard, near park/ shops available July 1st - 520-2076281 1980n tYndall #1! 5bd 3ba w/ W/D & rents for $2250. Available August. Call REDI 520-623-2566 or Log on 1Bedroom 1Bath north of campus. Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $600 or Bryan 520-907-3763. 2/3 Bdrm CloSe to UA, 2BATH, A/C, appliances including dishwasher, plenty parking, 1850sqft. Available June 1st. $900 520-9071566 250 n. Santa rita 2bedroom 1bath blocks from Campus! $700 month with a fenced yard, great deal! Call 520-798-3331/ 520-8088472 for more information! 2Bd 1Ba gueSthouSe. Near UofA. Tile throughout. W/D, refrigerator, stove, fenced yard, covered carport. $690/mo Available now 245-8388. 2Bed/ 1Ba, new!! CLEAN!! A/C, W/D, yard, storage, Glenn/Country Club, $860/mo. Approved pets OK. 520-990-0783 2Bedroom 1Bath 2BloCkS north of campus. Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $1,100. or Bryan 520-9073763.

!!!!!!!!!! pre‑leasing upscale qual‑ ity 3‑4 bedroom homes for au‑ gust. Close to campus. Shown by appointment only. 520‑333‑ 4125 group discounts available

2BloCkS From Campus 3Bedroom 2bath House wood floors, fenced yard, washer/dryer $995 ALSO BIKE TO CAMPUS 3Bedroom 2bath House a/c, Arizona Room, very large yard, washer/dryer $1150 CALL REDI 520623-5710

!!!!!!!!!!!!!2bd/1bth guest house $900 2blks to uofa. newer 5bd/4bth house $1,500! www.‑ Call 520.331.8050 (owner/a‑ gent).

2min to CampuS aVail now! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. 520-7900776

2min to CampuS IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776 3BathS/ 5BedroomS, within blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances, including washer and dryer, DW, and micro. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520245-5604 3Bd 2Ba Vintage brick home w/ lots of parking, fireplace, W/D, & garage. Available August $1350. 2210 E Juanita. Also 3bd 2ba w/ wood floors, 2fireplaces, W/D, large yard, 2923 E Edison Available August $1350. Call REDI 520623-2566 or visit 3Bd 2Ba. a/C, with W/D, all appliances, private yard, close to UMC. Pima/ Country Club. $1000/mo. 1yr lease. 928-606-3303 3Bd/ 2Ba 2BloCkS from UA, in Sam Hughes, $1495/mo. Call 520471-2647. Equal housing. 3Bedroom 2BathS 2BloCkS north of campus. Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $1,350 or Bryan 520-9073763 3Bedroom, 2Bath SaBino Canyon/ Synder, Hidden Valley Townhome, community pool, Catalina Foothills District, 1650sqft., pet OK, $1,200/mo, deposit, lease 370-8588 4Bed 2Bath waSher/ Dryer Behind the Rec Center. Owner pays water/trash. Available June 1. $1800/month 520-7917949 4Bedroom 2BathS 2BloCkS north of campus Swimming pool, washer & dryer. $1,600. or Bryan at 520907-3763 4Bedroom, 4Bath, $550 PER PERSON, Super close to Campus, Large living areas, Big bedrooms and closets, fenced side yards, private parking. Call 520398-5738 before they are all gone! 4Br/ 2Ba and 5BR/ 3BA houses avail. for next August. 5Blocks from UofA. Washer/dryer included. AC. Off street parking. Call to see. Grijalva Realty 3251574. Ask for Laura or Carla. 5min to uoFa!!! 1,2,3,4 -bedroom houses! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, yards. $400 -$1600, 520-3389888 a VerY Cool house- E Exeter Dr., Available August, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. 2car garage/ 2car carport, off-street parking for 8cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419-3787.

aVailaBle June 15th 2013 2Blocks to campus 4Bedroom 2bath House washer/dryer fenced yard $1350 ALSO 4Bedroom 3Bath WALK TO CAMPUS House private hot tub, washer/dryer, a/c, wood floors, carport, walled yard $2350 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 aVailaBle June 1St 2013, 2Bedroom Fully remodeled Home Arizona Room, washer/dryer, a/c, fenced yard $750. ALSO 2Bedroom House in Sam Hughes, private spa, wood floors, fenced yard, washer/dryer $950 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 BeautiFul 4Bd! remodeled. Hardwood floors, recently repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885-5292. Corner of Spring& Olsen. $2100/mo. Charming 4Bd 2Ba, w/d, appliances, hardwood floors, walled yard, security alarm installed. Lease + deposit. Grant/Mountain. $1400/mo. Available August 1. 742-7314 Charming adoBe houSe 2BD 1BA, large living/ dining room, large yard, AC, close UofA, medical center, shopping & restaraunts. $1100/mo includes water. 520-271-7357 FantaStiC new 4Bedroom, 2Bath House convenient to campus - A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, back yard, plus more. Check out the website: Pets welcome. Call 520-7479331 today. For rent: 1450 SQFt, 4BR 2BA House available 8/1/13. 2.8 mi. from campus. Built 2004. 445 E. Geronimo Bluff Loop. Call 520-299-1329 for more information. $1600/mo.+utilities. house For rent 3Bd/2Ba +den $1300/mo riverhaven neighbor‑ hood Ft.lowell/Swan 10min to uofa campus. avail early June. nearby bike/running path, grocery. nice land‑ scaped front yard, 2car garage, washer/dryer, large backyard, sm patio, pets ok w/deposit. mary 429‑9514. onlY one mile east of campus; 4Bdr/3.5 Bth; Parking, Pool, $499,900; 2904 E. 8th Street Jean, Tierra Antigua Realty, 520.488.7832 Quiet neighBorhood, Cot‑ tage, 1124-B. E Hampton, (Mountain & Grant), water paid, internet and cable available, a/c, swamp cooler, washer & dryer. 403-6681 Quiet neighBorhood, one bedroom quaint cottage, 1137B E. Seneca, (in rear), (Mountain & Grant), a/c and swamp cooler, washer, dryer, internet and cable available, water paid, 403-6681.

Quiet neighBorhood, three bedroom house, study, two bath, two kitchens, tiled floors, 1124 E. Hampton, (Mountain & Grant), internet and cable available, a/c, washer & dryer, water paid 403-6681 Quiet neighBorhood, two room cottage, 1137A E. Seneca, (in front), (Mountain & Grant), washer, dryer, internet & cable available, water paid, 403-6681. Sam hugheS large house w/ swimming pool, 5bdrm/ 3bath. 2901E Hawthorne $2500/mo. Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher. Fireplace, hardwood floors, ramada. 621-3689. StudioS and one Bedrooms near campus! Downtown, central. From $350.00! 201 W. Kelso; 118 E. MacIver; 1352 N. Country Club; 1724 E. Rosemary Dr. Great value! Call 520-798-3331/ 520808-8472 for more information! VerY Cool houSe! 5th St, 4BR, 3BA, 8car park, HOT TUB, fenced yard 1/2acre lot, pets OK, 42” flat TV!, $2350/mo, avail August. Debbie 520-419-3787 VerY Cool houSe‑ 9th Street Available August, 2BDRM/ 1BA w/bonus room $1050/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping and trash. Hardwood flrs, flatscreen television, clean, historic, walk to UofA, off-street parking for 4cars. Call 419-3787. VerY Cool houSe‑ helen (tucson & Speedway), Available August, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basketball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 4193787. walk to CampuS Studio Guesthouse all utilities included $470 ALSO WALK TO UOFA! 1Bedroom 650sqft House, water paid, washer/dryer $650 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 walk to CampuS, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520-790-0776

3Bedroom, 2Bath home, Big Yard, 1993 Home. Walking distance to University and Fourth Avenue. Call or Text 520-4004802 for address. Lori Mares Long Realty niCe 2Bdrm 2Ba Condo. Pool, garage. Near UofA, Reid Park, bus line. 3940E Timrod. 105K Millie Malveaux, Coldwell Banker (520)471-2339.

$450/ month. Female Roommates Wanted 3bed/2bath. 12min from UA. Water/internet included. Electric split. No pets. Fully Furnished, washer/dryer incl. Call Ebby (480)353-9773 $625‑‑‑rooms for rent. 5bd/ 4ba in a 2200sqft house 1block from ua. 1master w/ ‑ bath. 2room share/ba. avail‑ able now or per lease for au‑ gust. See for pic‑ tures‑‑2004 e 8th Street, Sam hughes. Call or text ryan @ 714‑366‑8564 Completely re‑ modeled with new appliances 1‑2 Bdrm for rent. $350 each +utilities inc. cable wifi. Female grad student seeking 1-2 female roommates. Townhouse near Prince/Country Club. Private +safe. Furnished. 2car garage. Patio. Bbq. Pool. 10min from campus. 520-488-6771

$315/m +util. tYndall‑Lester. Graduating- May rent already paid. Mid-May thru July. Please call 480-202-4094! 1 or 2 Bdrm For rent. $450 each +utilities. Fully FURNISHED 4bedroom home. Wifi, cable, security system included. 2.5 mi. from campus, Kino area. 45” flat screen TV and Surround Sound. Private, fenced back yard with gas BBQ and patio. Close to Costco, Walmart, Bio5 Development. Available May 1st, August 1st, or summer sublet. Call (602)616-0133

Bike to CampuS IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520-790-0776 Bike to umC Quiet 2bdrm, 1.5bath covered parking, AC, W/D, water & garbage incl. $750 1701E. Glenn. Broadstone 623-8111 Sam hugheS townhome 1block to UofA, 3BDRM 2BATH, covered parking. $1350/mo +utilities 620-6206

2Bdrm/ 2Ba townhouSe. Prince/Country Club. $148,000. Your own financing or assumable VA no down. 480-290-6846

are You looking for a mover? Same day service? Student rates available. 977-4600 Storage SpeCial‑tuCSon 3MONTHS for 25% OFF CALL! 520-884-8484

The Eller College of Management congratulates all of our Business Administration Graduating Seniors and the following Outstanding Award Recipients! University of Arizona Foundation Outstanding Senior for the Eller College of Management: Alexandria Napier, Accounting

Eller College Outstanding Seniors: Alexandria Napier, Accounting Jonathan Denton-Schneider, Economics Sarah Hamre, Finance Olivia Li, Business Management Paige Sager, Marketing Nidhi Arora, MIS Brandon Rocha, Business Administration Austin Breuckner, Entrepreneurship Team Award Blake Nordlund, Entrepreneurship Team Award Niles Olson, Entrepreneurship Team Award John Poxson, Entrepreneurship Team Award

Eller College Senior Awards: Garrett Voge, William Barret Award Mary Myles, Marvin Fortman Award for Leadership Javier Lagarda, Laura Henderson Outstanding Multicultural Student Service Award

Leadership Awards: Michelle Vock, Leadership Legacy Award Organization of the Year: 35+ Members Delta Sigma Pi Organization of the Year: less than 35 members Eller Board of Business Administration

Eller College Department Senior Awards: Julie Lyon, Outstanding Academic Achievement(ACCT) Rachael Coury, Outstanding Academic Achievement(ACCT) Taylor McGinnis, Outstanding Academic Achievement(ACCT) Andrea Lawson, Accounting Award for Leadership & Service Julie Lyon, Accounting Award for Leadership & Service Rachael Coury, Accounting Award for Leadership & Service Kristi Kawamoto, Accounting Award for Leadership & Service Brittany Langer, Accounting Award for Leadership & Service Lisa Guay, Outstanding Economics Graduating Senior Hunter S. Curtis, Finance Department Head’s Award for Academic Distinction Austin Sutliff, Fielding Singh Award (Finance) Brent Hankins, Fielding Singh Award (Finance) Megan Michelle Boscarillo, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Mo Zhou, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Timothy J. Olinski, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Christopher Travis Johnson, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Scott Buscemi, Ellerman Award for Outstanding Academic Achievement (MIS) Nicole Nehrbas, Department Head Award in Management and Organizations Nick Lenhart, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Paige Sager, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Michelle Vock, Thinking Forward: Leadership & Innovation in Marketing Award Ashley Matthews, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Kyla Heinemann, Marketing Academic Excellence in Marketing Shane Swiderek, Eller Leadership in Marketing Award Katy Murray, Sidney J.Levy Leadership in Marketing

Global Business Program Award Recipient: Wesley Warshawer

Eller Centurions: Imoette Akpan Ali Alenizi Nidhi Arora Ryan Arredondo Melissa Ascher Kristin Basak Anthony Basilio Taylor Bilby Owen Brennan Chloe Broenen Nadine Budiman Scott Buscemi Christina Carlos Adam Cicale Rachael Coury Hunter Curtis Jon Denton-Schneider Alexis Dettra Nicole DiBene Mike DiBiasi James Dillard Emmanuel Dominguez

Graduating With Honors: Jonathan Eastman Scott Eastman Samantha Forbis Isaac Gealer Lara Romi Goldberg Amanda Gregg Joanna Griem Sonia Grobman Haowei Guan Taylor Hall Sarah Hamre Danielle Hannon Roy Harris Ryan Harris Taylor Hartmann Megan Hom Katie Hughes Kimberley Jacob Michael Jacobs Xin Jin Jacob Kaliszewski Kristi Kawamoto

Pranav Kelkar Zachary Kipnis Laruren Klausner Javier Lagarda Brittany Langer Andrea Lawson Erin Leonard Catherine Leslie Shuyan Lin Aaron Long Rachael Lowe Julie Lyon Christie Marsh Zachary McClain Shannon McClure Chase McLaughlin David Mead Kathleen Mines Brian Mistler Stephanie Montano Katy Murray Mary F. Myles

Alexandria Napier Nicole Nehrbas Blake Nordlund Alexandra O’Brien Julie Ochser Kevon O’Rear Casey Orth Paul Perez Armani Pietro Del Franco Sarai Portillo Brandon Rocha Soley Romero Camille Sabino Paige Sager Kody Sawyer Sarah Sejen Sohum Shah Bruce Shelton Xin Shen Alexandria Shinn Samantha Shulman Sheetal Singh

Yeenkie Situ Alysa Smith Kyle Somers Christina Song-Eon Kim Rebecca Spiegelman Kevin Spinner McKenna St. Onge Michelle Stanko Shane Swiderek Krista Tarbox Samantha Tolmachoff Chandima Vithana Michelle Vock Garrett Voge Dian Wang Hui Wang John Williams Cassie Worischeck Cesar Xibille Jennifer Yong Vanessa Zuk

Kristine Almond Marisa Alsalam Nidhi Arora David Basilio Nicholas Bennett Tylor Bilby Megan Boscarillo Samuel Burns Scott Buscemi Rachael Coury Armani Prieto Del Franco Jonathan DentonSchneider Scott Eastman Navid Fallahi Kiley Gasparovic Breanne Galviano Lara Goldberg Garrett Gomez

Brandon Haines Tylor Hall Sarah Hamre Brent Hankins Samuel Inman Soo Kim Stephanie Kung Cynthia Lee Nicholas Lenhart Olivia Li ShuYan Lin Katharine Linebaugh Zachary McClain Jessica Miller Mary Myles Robert Petrillo Sarah Philippe Amanda Regele Rose Rice

Joshua Ruder Paige Sager Sarah Sejen Xin Shen Alisa Sherbow Alex Smith Kevin Spinner Samuel Strobe Austin Sutliff Samantha Tolmachoff Amy Vandermark Michelle Vock Garrett Voge Wesley Warshawer Austin Welborn Mo Zhou

B14 â&#x20AC;˘ Arizona Daily Wildcat

Wednesday, May 8, 2013

Congratulations to this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Flinn Scholars

Flinn Scholars represent some of the highest-achieving high school graduates in Arizona. The Flinn Scholarship provides these students with full funding to the Arizona public university of their choice along with esteemed mentorships and international study opportunities. 2013 Flinn Scholars: Sarah Bosch Meera Doshi Spencer Elliott Elizabeth Hannah Luis Hernandez Alden Hill Rohan Murty MeiLin Ossanna Savannah Pearson Steven Reed Julianna Renzi Jacob Rockland Sanjay Srinivasan Swaroon Sridhar Jakub Stechly Samantha-Su Taylor Cooper Temple Suhitha Veeravelli Ethan Wilson Augustus Woodrow-Tomizuka

high school

selected university

Flagstaff High School


McClintock High School Mountain Pointe High School Sunnyslope High School Vista Grande High School BASIS Tucson North Desert Vista High School University High School Hamilton High School Cactus High School Prescott High School Canyon del Oro High School Mountain Pointe High School Hamilton High School Hamilton High School Bioscience High School Prescott High School Desert Vista High School University High School Sonoran Science Academy

May 8, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Comencement issue

May 8, 2013  

In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: Comencement issue