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ARIZONA SUMMER WED

WILDCAT

STARTING PITCHER JAMES FARRIS RETURNS TO ARIZONA TO FINISH SENIOR CAMPAIGN SPORTS - 10

JULY 17,

2013 VOLUME 106 ISSUE 158

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

DIVING INTO FITNESS

RYAN REVOCK/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

THE UA MEN’S AND WOMEN’S SWIMMING AND DIVING TEAMS prepare for the upcoming season with abdominal exercises on Monday.

CVS Pharmacy scheduled to open near UA

STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Summer Wildcat

Construction workers are building a new CVS Pharmacy in Main Gate Square, scheduled to be open by the time classes begin in the fall. Although its opening date is set for Aug. 30, management is hoping to open the store sooner, according to Jane McCollum, general manager of the Marshall Foundation which owns the property where the CVS will be located. The primary focus for the store will be its pharmacy, McCollum said, though it will also have a grocery section

and other useful general products students may need. CVS was also asked to embrace the history of the West University Neighborhood, McCollum said. Most of is flooring will be wood, and the store will have black and white historic graphics of UA buildings such as Bear Down Gym and Old Main. “I think it’ll be sharp,” McCollum said. “I think it’ll just look really cool.” With various markets around campus open late, CVS would add to students’ options of where to shop for school supplies, snack food and other products.

CVS, 2


2 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Community Chatter

cvs

from page 1

What has been your best (or worst) experience at an internship?

larry gaurano/arizona summer Wildcat

A NEW cvs pharmacy is scheduled to open in Main Gate Square by Aug. 30. Formerly the location of the restaurant Johnny Rockets, the store’s new design will embrace the history of the West University Neighborhood.

“I believe that any college campus and close by campus rather than having to vibrant university has a number of options drive,” Carbone said. “Or instead of having for students, faculty and staff to be able to to use the health center on campus.” Brooke Warren, an elementary use,” said Jason Tolliver, director of the Arizona Student Unions. “We’re going to education senior who works at Pasco continue to provide what our students and Kitchen and Lounge in Main Gate Square, what the university community expects, said she thinks the CVS will do well. “Students will always need little things needs or wants … so we think it’s going to like Chapstick, Tylenol,” be a good complement Warren said. “I think to what we’re doing.” We think it’s going to it’s really convenient.” According to be very exciting for the Overall, McCollum McCollum, the neighborhood... said she’s gotten downtown Tucson ­ positive feedback from community is looking — Jane McCollum, general manager, Marshall Foundation students, merchants forward to having a CVS and residents of nearby nearby, especially with neighborhoods. the Tucson Modern “We think it’s going to be very exciting Streetcar opening next summer. Nicoletta Carbone, a sociology junior, for the neighborhood,” McCollum said. “I said though it’ll be different from what’s did not expect the total positive response in the area, a CVS would be a convenient from every merchant and from every place to pick up cheap drinks and snacks. neighbor I’ve talked to and every student It will also be beneficial for students to I’ve talked to ... they’re seeing this as an have a pharmacy near campus, she added. opportunity to get things that they can’t “It’d be easier to have a pharmacy that’s get on campus, I think.”

“I would say probably the best experience I’ve had there [research lab] is I’ve learned a lot about the technologies going on, some of the new advancements, and learning very valuable skills that we use out in the field. Especially for my major, it’s been a very good experience.” — Steven Broussard, pre-computer science junior

“Dealing with people … the worst. The best was the experience, learning something new … being in the medical field and treatment. Just learning about internal medicine, I guess.” — Michael Ross, senior studying preveterinary sciences — Complied by Alison Dorf

“I think the best experience … was in Germany during the Women’s World Cup last time. I actually got to go with the newspaper … and interview the American players. Worst experience, not really anything awful. I just had to do filing and stuff like that.” — Max Lancaster, sophomore studying German and journalism

“ …The best experience was being able to do like, hands-on work in something that I was really interested in, and being able to apply that to … being in a real-world community setting … For that internship in particular, it was educating homecare providers and children in more rural areas on healthy eating habits … I got to speak in front of them and actually tell them information that I knew, so it was really cool… ” — Esther Gotlieb, anthropology senior

ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT The Summer Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published weekly during the summer at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Summer Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Summer Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Summer Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

A single copy of the Summer Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of mutiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Summer Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Summer Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

Editor in Chief Joey Fisher

News Editor Alison Dorf

Arts & Life Editor K.C. Libman

Visuals Editor Briana Sanchez

Digital Media Editor Megan Coghlan

Sports Editor Kyle Johnson

Opinions Editor Razanne Chatila

Design Chief Joey Fisher

News Reporters Mark Armao Stephanie Casanova Christopher Real

Alex Whelan

Ryan Revock

Columnists Casey Knox Brian Peel Marisela Siqueiros

Designers Charlotte Drenkhahn Amy Johnson Alicia Vega

Photographers Mark Armao Tyler Baker Hailey Eisenbach Mylo Erickson Carl Miller Jordin O’Connor

Copy Editors Hannah Robb Kayla Samoy Galina Swords

Sports Reporters James Kelley Evan Rosenfeld Derek Evans Arts & Life Writers Greg Gonzales Amy Johnson Galina Swords

Contact Us Copy Chief Lynley Price

Advertising Designers Seandean K. Anderson David Alejandro Gaxiola Classified Advertising Samantha Motowski Accounting Samantha Motowski

for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Summer Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Summer Corrections Requests Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union.

Editor in Chief editor@wildcat.arizona.edu News Editor news@wildcat.arizona.edu Opinions Editor letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Photo Editor photo@wildcat.arizona.edu Sports Editor sports@wildcat.arizona.edu Arts & Life Editor arts@wildcat.arizona.edu

Newsroom 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551 Advertising Department 520-621-3425


News • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 3

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most of the water that flows from the Keating Fountain is pumped from domestic wells, though a small percentage comes from the Colorado River, via the Central Arizona Project.

Mark Armao Arizona Summer Wildcat

In collaboration with multiple universities, UA researchers are working to clarify discrepancies in various studies regarding the future of the Colorado River. In previous studies, researchers said the water flow of the river will decrease anywhere from 6 to 45 percent. In a research paper entitled, “Understanding Uncertainties in Future Colorado River Streamflow,” researchers reviewed 16 studies in order to explain the differences in the estimates. Although the new study, funded by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration through its Regional Integrated Sciences and Assessments Program, does not offer any projections of its own, it provides context to policy makers and water managers when they go to make decisions concerning the Colorado, said Julie Vano, the first author of the study. “The studies, for good reasons, used different models, different inputs — they approached the problem differently,” said Holly Hartmann, director of the Arid Lands Information Center at UA and co-author of the study. “So, the numbers that were coming out of those studies showed a wide range of results.” The river, which serves as the principle watercourse in the Southwest, originates from La Poudre Pass Lake in Rocky Mountain National Park. The water flows from Colorado, down to Utah, Nevada, California, Arizona and Sonora, Mexico. While an ongoing drought in the Colorado River Basin is partly to blame for the river’s low flow at present, future increases in

average temperature will drive streamflow even lower in the coming decades, Vano said. One of the primary reasons for the differences in projections is the fact that different studies used different global climate models, according to Brad Udall, director of the Getches-Wilkinson Center for Natural Resources, Energy and the Environment at the University of Colorado Law School. However, all of the global climate models showed a rise in temperature, which would ultimately lead to a decline in river flow. One key factor was the way in which the researchers “downscaled” the global climate projections to the regional level. Also accounting for the previous studies’ discrepancies were the disparate ways the researchers quantified the amount of precipitation that is introduced to the river via its headwaters in the mountains of Colorado, Vano said. The way in which the river’s “land surface hydrology” was represented is another factor. The various models, Vano said, had differences in the way they expected the precipitation to infiltrate the soil or be absorbed by plants. In addition to looking at future projections, the team gained historical perspective by analyzing tree-ring data that offer clues about the climate of the past. “Water is at the base level of the things we need,” Hartmann said. “We’re doing research to provide better information to the folks whose job it is to manage the risks associated with variation and change in our water supplies so that your average person doesn’t have to worry when they go to turn on the tap, ‘Will there be water there?’”

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OPINIONS

Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • Page 4 • Editor: Razanne Chatila • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3192 •

twitter.com/wildcatopinions

PCC needs to improve to keep community support

reason it took three months to issue the apology was due to the extensive amount of drafting, researching and writing the monitoring report took. Duran-Cerda, one of the writers of the monitoring report, said the school took immediate action after being put on Marisela Siqueirois probation. Arizona Summer Wildcat The college is still fully credited and a draft of the monitoring report has been fter three months of probation by released for the public. the Higher Learning Commission Nonetheless, the college has several due to poor academics, Pima issues to work on, including concerns Community College apologized. The with financial management after an audit apology was issued on Saturday by PCC’s was done by the Arizona Auditor General. provost. There were also some violations outlined However, it’s rather difficult to by the HLC that concerned the college’s sympathize with PCC due to recent mishaps and incidents. The apology seems former chancellor Roy Flores. In the letter sent out by the HLC, more like a too-little-too-late type of stunt. it repeatedly ties the college’s failure The entire situation could have been to Flores, stating, “The college has avoided if the college had acted promptly not operated with and efficiently. integrity in that it Instead, it seems as The apology seems more failed to conduct though it took the like a too-little-too-late type timely investigation careless, thingsof stunt. The entire situation of numerous serious will-fix-themselvescould have been avoided allegations related to the strategy, which if the college had acted former Chancellor and obviously did not promptly and efficiently. his conduct.” work out so well. ­ Even though the On April 16, college can try to pin PCC was put on its problems on one probation for two person, it still does not years, under the justify the lack of urgency displayed. condition that if it doesn’t resolve the This has the possibility of jeopardizing concerns of the HLC by September 2014, and hindering thousands of student’s its accreditation will be revoked. education. PCC must establish and Losing accreditation will cause an actually exercise vigorous policies in order insurmountable strain on the Pima & UA partnership. Some students attend Pima to to keep Tucson’s student-community alive. take advantage of the cheaper tuition for — Marisela Siqueirois is a senior general education classes or take a easier studying English. She can be reached at class to help their GPA. letters@wildcat.arizona.edu or via Twitter Pima provost members Jerry Migler @WildcatsOpinions and Dolores Duran-Cerda said the

Proposed plan creative solution to student debt

A

Contact Us letters@wildcat.arizona.edu Letters should include name, connection to university (year, major, etc.) and contact information

Snail mail to 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, AZ 85719 Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks

Casey knox Arizona Summer Wildcat

W

hat if someone told you that you could go to college for free? Free, as in, student loans, grants, and scholarships can be completely disregarded. In a country where student loan debt is skyrocketing, the idea that someone could attend a university or community college for free seems ridiculous. But, the idea could be a reality in Oregon. A week ago, Oregon’s senate passed House Bill 3472, or “Pay it Forward, Pay it Back.” Basically, this plan would allow students to attend public universities and community colleges tuition-free, in exchange for a small percentage of their adjusted gross income after graduation, which would fund the program for future students. A pilot program is being developed with the hope that it can be launched in 2015. Although the plan is still in its preliminary stage, and the development has already hit roadblocks, this is exactly the kind of creative innovation this country needs to address its deteriorating education system. Ironically, the day Congress doubled student loan interest rates is the same day the “Pay it Forward, Pay it Back” bill was passed. The plan appears to be a hopeful alternative to this student loan crisis. Kasey Urquidez, UA associate vice president for student affairs & enrollment management, said an innovative program like this one makes the future look hopeful when it comes to an affordable education. “It would get people excited because there is opportunity for them,” Urquidez said. Instead of living in a society where students are in a constant battle between dreams of obtaining an education and the reality of not being able to afford it, this program would allow students to receive the

education they deserve. Today, many students work part-time jobs throughout college to pay off their increasing debt. This program would allow students to focus on their education instead of worrying about money. Of course, there are also many questions and concerns that this program has to address. For instance, hard-earned, meritbased scholarships could be void if this program becomes active. This means that, essentially, everyone will be going to college for the same price, regardless of how much financial aid they may be eligible for or the amount of scholarship money a person may receive based on stellar grades and standardized test scores. Developers of the pilot program should still consider accepting merit-based scholarships, which could be applied to reduce the percentage of an individual’s payment following graduation. Merit-based scholarships aside, everyone will still be paying a different amount for the education they receive following college graduation, depending on their adjusted gross income and how many years of education they receive. Unfortunately, this simply poses another issue that this program still needs to address. “There will be a different value placed on different types of degrees,” Urquidez said. “Students who earn more money will end up paying the costs of students who graduate with a humanities or liberal arts degree, degrees that don’t earn a person very much money, and who won’t have to pay as much when they graduate.” If a student receives a four-year degree, they will end up paying three percent of their income annually, for 20 years, according to the “Pay it Forward” FAQ page. In other words, if a person’s adjusted gross income is $100,000, they will be contributing $3,000 to the fund. Likewise, if a person only makes $40,000, they will only contribute $1,200. If a person finds himself or herself unemployed, they are under no obligation to contribute to “Pay it Forward.” With the increasing burden of student loans, it may cause students to choose a major based on the salary, so this could be advantageous in encouraging students to pursue their dream career. Students across America need a breath of fresh air from the mound of debt that they’re buried under, and “Pay it Forward” looks to be just that.

— Casey Knox is a sophomore studying journalism. She can be reached at letters@ wildcat.arizona.edu or via Twitter @knox_ casey.


News • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Police

Beat alison dorf Arizona Summer Wildcat

The one who got away

A non-UA affiliated man was cited and released for possession of marijuana last week, after he attempted to hide from police near a Circle K. A University of Arizona Police Department officer first saw the man on the corner of Speedway Boulevard and Park Avenue at approximately 12:35 p.m., and noticed he matched the description of a man wanted for burglary. Upon noticing the officer, the man mounted a bicycle and headed northbound near an alley behind Circle K. The officer circled the building and saw the man crouched behind the alley fence. The officer informed the man he matched the description of a burglary suspect, and asked for identification, to which the man began yelling and tried to walk away again. The officer requested his name another time, and the man threw his backpack on the ground and put his hands up as if “prompting a fight.” He handed the officer his wallet, where the officer found his license and a 4.5g marijuana bud. He was then identified, and cited and released for possession of marijuana.

The one who didn’t

A non-UA affiliated man was arrested and charged with third-degree burglary last week at around 4 p.m., after UAPD received a call about a suspicious person. The reporting party told police she saw the man wandering around the basement level of the Theater Arts building. He also appeared to match the description of man who was wanted for attempted burglary, provided by UAPD. An officer approached the male, who identified himself with the wrong name multiple times, and said he was waiting for his stepsister who was in a classroom down the hall. A check with instructors in both classes in the building revealed no such person. When confronted again, the man fully identified himself, and said he lied because he had a warrant from Tucson Police Department for shoplifting, though a check through TPD only revealed a warrant for driving on a suspended license. A detective arrived on the scene and searched the man, where he found a small pipe with residue that appeared to be crack cocaine in the man’s sock. He was cited and released for false reporting to law enforcement and possession of drug paraphernalia. However, based on the detective’s investigation and request, the officer arrested and booked the man for third-degree burglary.

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 5

Zimmerman trial verdict sparks violence mcclatchy tribune

A wave of violence swept through Oakland, Calif., Monday night as demonstrators angry with the not guilty verdict of George Zimmerman shattered windows, lit fires and threw fireworks, bottles and rocks at police. A waiter was struck in the head by a hammer while trying to keep the windows protected at Flora Restaurant and Bar, which had been smashed over the weekend during similar protests. The waiter was seen bleeding and was sent by paramedics to a hospital, according to reporters with the San Francisco Chronicle and the Bay Area News Group, which includes the Oakland Tribune and San Jose Mercury News. “Protesters with black masks approached the window and tried to bang at it,” bartender Phillip Ricafort told the Oakland Tribune. “(The waiter) said, ‘Don’t do that!’ and the guy turned around and smacked him in the face with a hammer” or another metal object. Garbage was lit on fire and fireworks were thrown at police officers, police said, while graffiti

was scrawled across buildings — one said “REVOLT,” according to KTVU-TV — and some burned American flags. Windows were shattered at a Men’s Wearhouse, Comerica bank, and Youth Radio, according to police and media reports. A KPIX-TV reporter said vandals broke into the CBS affiliate’s television truck. The San Francisco Chronicle reported that a tear-gas canister detonated during skirmishes between protesters and officers. Oakland police said early Tuesday that officers made nine arrests; they were booked on offenses such as assault, resisting arrest and vandalism. The protest began at about 6 p.m., police said, when about 250 people assembled at Frank H. Ogawa Plaza. The demonstration quickly deteriorated into violence. After police reported assaults, shattered windows, graffiti and small fires, police requested help from nearby police agencies after 7 p.m. “We will continue to facilitate a nonviolent march and expression of speech for those who wish to

courtesy of mcclatchy tribune

Oakland police extinguish a fire in Oakland, Calif. on Sunday, after protestors turned violent upon hearing that George Zimmerman was found not guilty in the shooting of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin.

participate peacefully,” said Officer Johnna Watson of the Oakland Police Department. “Those who are engaging in criminal activity — we will continue to arrest those persons.” Earlier in the evening, about 7:15 p.m., about 150 people marched through downtown Oakland to an onramp to Interstate 880, blocking traffic to the freeway for about 15 minutes, officials said. As the evening wore on, the crowd­­— which at its largest point was about 250 people — dwindled, Watson said.

The level of damage did not equal what happened Saturday, the night of the initial verdict, which found former neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman not guilty in the shooting death of Florida teenager Trayvon Martin. The case sparked a national debate about race and gun control and prompted large marches in a number of U.S. cities, including Los Angeles and New York City. It was the third night of protests in Oakland following the not guilty verdict.


6 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

UA Rec Center to include new field this semester DEREK EVANS Arizona Summer Wildcat

Scheduled to open on Aug. 26, the UA will offer a new field on campus, providing a new home for student club sports, as well as other students. Cherry Avenue Field, located next to the Student Recreation Center, will allow men’s and women’s club soccer, lacrosse and intramural leagues to move from offcampus locations, closer to the center of campus. The field will also have bleachers on one side that will seat up to 700 people. “The new field is going to be a lot more convenient location wise,” said Kyle Baker, a junior and defender on the men’s club soccer team. “Everyone that I know lives fairly close to campus. I mean, I live within walking distance and a majority of the kids do, too.” Currently, the men’s club team plays its home games off campus at Rincon Vista Sports Complex, a field owned by the University of Arizona and located at 15th Street between Plumer Avenue and Tucson Boulevard. “I know that the team and I are really excited about the new field,” Baker said. Funded by both Campus Recreation and the Athletic Department, the idea for the

RYAN REVOCK/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

CHERRY AVENUE FIELD will be located next to the Student Recreation Center near Sixth Street and Cherry Avenue.

field originally dated back to the mid-1990s, though serious planning didn’t occur until last year, said John Lloyd, associate director for Campus Recreation. Construction began in January. Although the field will cost approximately $3.5 million, no additional student fees were added, according to Lloyd, as UA students already pay a fee for the Rec Center in tuition costs. The playing surface, which will be made

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up of natural grass, should also be able to hold up under bad weather conditions. “The field should be able to take about 12 inches of rain and should be ready to use two hours after a heavy monsoon,” Lloyd said. The new field isn’t restricted to just organized clubs and intramural league games, though, said Daniel Bowes, club sports coordinator. “We’d like for everybody to have an

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opportunity to be on it,” Bowes said, adding that for the fall, practice will be limited to keep the grass in good shape. Any team that wants to use the field has to fill out a facilities use request. With the number of teams and limited space, there could be potential problems with scheduling. “It’s always a concern because of the limited green space out here,” Bowes said. “So I think we do the best we can and we make it work. Certainly that’s always a concern because we want to make it as fair as possible for each club.” In addition to the new field, club teams will also be able to practice at Bear Down Field, which was restricted from use last year because of the North Endzone Project. Field turf is also going to be installed. Like the men’s soccer team, the women’s club soccer team is also looking forward to the new field, said senior Lauren Dominick, the president of the club team and a midfielder/defender. “We’ve always have had to have practices pretty much off campus at Rincon Vista,” she said. Having the field on campus will help brand the team more to the university, Dominick said, because people will be able to drive by and see it.

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6 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

News • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

UA Rec Center to include new field this semester DEREK EVANS Arizona Summer Wildcat

Scheduled to open on Aug. 26, the UA will offer a new field on campus, providing a new home for student club sports, as well as other students. Cherry Avenue Field, located next to the Student Recreation Center, will allow men’s and women’s club soccer, lacrosse and intramural leagues to move from offcampus locations, closer to the center of campus. The field will also have bleachers on one side that will seat up to 700 people. “The new field is going to be a lot more convenient location wise,” said Kyle Baker, a junior and defender on the men’s club soccer team. “Everyone that I know lives fairly close to campus. I mean, I live within walking distance and a majority of the kids do, too.” Currently, the men’s club team plays its home games off campus at Rincon Vista Sports Complex, a field owned by the University of Arizona and located at 15th Street between Plumer Avenue and Tucson Boulevard. “I know that the team and I are really excited about the new field,” Baker said. Funded by both Campus Recreation and the Athletic Department, the idea for the

RYAN REVOCK/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

CHERRY AVENUE FIELD will be located next to the Student Recreation Center near Sixth Street and Cherry Avenue.

field originally dated back to the mid-1990s, though serious planning didn’t occur until last year, said John Lloyd, associate director for Campus Recreation. Construction began in January. Although the field will cost approximately $3.5 million, no additional student fees were added, according to Lloyd, as UA students already pay a fee for the Rec Center in tuition costs. The playing surface, which will be made

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up of natural grass, should also be able to hold up under bad weather conditions. “The field should be able to take about 12 inches of rain and should be ready to use two hours after a heavy monsoon,” Lloyd said. The new field isn’t restricted to just organized clubs and intramural league games, though, said Daniel Bowes, club sports coordinator. “We’d like for everybody to have an

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opportunity to be on it,” Bowes said, adding that for the fall, practice will be limited to keep the grass in good shape. Any team that wants to use the field has to fill out a facilities use request. With the number of teams and limited space, there could be potential problems with scheduling. “It’s always a concern because of the limited green space out here,” Bowes said. “So I think we do the best we can and we make it work. Certainly that’s always a concern because we want to make it as fair as possible for each club.” In addition to the new field, club teams will also be able to practice at Bear Down Field, which was restricted from use last year because of the North Endzone Project. Field turf is also going to be installed. Like the men’s soccer team, the women’s club soccer team is also looking forward to the new field, said senior Lauren Dominick, the president of the club team and a midfielder/defender. “We’ve always have had to have practices pretty much off campus at Rincon Vista,” she said. Having the field on campus will help brand the team more to the university, Dominick said, because people will be able to drive by and see it.

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Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 7


8 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

Photography • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

PHOTOS OF THE WEEK

RYAN REVOCK/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT MEGAN JOHNSON, a member of the Tucson Diving Team, dives into the pool at the Student Recreation Center while Ali Scaife (right), Tucson Diving Team coach and UA diving alumna, and Vanaessa McFarlarane (left), a Tucson Diving Team member, watch. Johnson will be attending Brigham Young University this fall as a freshman.

HAILEY EISENBACH/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT MEMBERS OF THE SUMMER ENGINEERING ACADEMY have a water balloon and squirt-gun fight on the evening of July 14.

The Summer Wildcat photo staff documented life within a week around the UA campus.


Photography • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 9

TYLER BAKER/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT A GROUP OF MUSICIANS played at Old Pueblo Grille on July 14. Eric Hines, is a doctoral student, a DMA candidate in percussion performance, and former director of UA Steel, one of the longest running collegiate steel bands in the country.

MARK ARMAO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT A RINGTAIL, which is the state mammal of Arizona, is pictured at Gates Pass on July 15.

KRISTEN BROCKEL/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT AS THE MONSOONS PASS THROUGH remaining clouds silhouette the Tucson Mountain range on July 14.


sports

Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • Page 10 • Editor: Kyle Johnson • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956 •

twitter.com/wildcatsports

Senior ace rejects Astros, returns to Wildcats said. “I’m excited for the opportunity to keep that up.” Senior pitchers Nick Cunningham (20th round, 609th pick overall) and Augey Bill (39th Once a rarity in college baseball, the Arizona round, 1,179th overall) signed with the Baltimore baseball team retained a senior star player when Orioles. Third rounder and junior third baseman pitcher James Farris decided to stay in school. Brandon Dixon signed with the Los Angeles Farris will serve as the Wildcats’ ace in 2014 Dodgers. after Friday night pitcher Konner Wade left for Junior outfielder Johnny Field, who was picked the minor leagues. in the fifth round, signed with the Tampa Bay The Houston Astros drafted Farris, a regional Rays. Junior pitcher and seventh round pick development major, in the 15th round and 437th Wade signed with the Colorado Rockies. overall. Farris said he doesn’t want to leave on the “…Getting more of my degree done was the sour note of a disappointing 2013 season. The thing that made me choose to come back,” Farris defending national champions went 34-21 this said. past season, 15-15 in the Pac-12, and missed the In 2013, Farris went 5-5 with a 4.18 ERA as the NCAA tournament. No. 2 pitcher in Arizona’s rotation. “I just didn’t want to leave my program the way “We’re happy,” head coach Andy Lopez said. I was,” Farris said. “I have a little bit more pride in “I’m always excited for two reasons: one, that Arizona baseball and I just want to see it succeed, he’s going to get his degree, which I think is KYLE MITTAN/Arizona daily Wildcat I don’t want it to be bad whenever I leave.” imperative nowadays. Most guys, they frown SENIOR JAMES FARRIS will start next season in the coveted Friday night role, giving the UA rotation added stability. Lopez said he is excited about the Wildcats’ upon being a senior in college baseball. I think 2014 pitching staff with the draft now complete, that’s a real fallacy.” Lopez said there used to be a stigma about being a senior and after seeing several pitchers in summer leagues excel. “And obviously that makes our role a lot easier, because we baseball player, but it’s starting to disappear. “We survived the draft pretty well, in terms of the pitching part pretty much know who our Friday night guy is going to be.” “It used to be pretty rare,” Lopez said. “It’s started to get a lot Farris said he welcomes the role as Arizona’s ace. more common. Michael Roth from South Carolina, the starting of it,” Lopez said. Farris said he thinks Arizona can win its fifth national “It’s going to be a change,” Farris said. “I’m starting off the pitcher [Matt Boyd] at Oregon State this year — that guy was a championship in 2014. In 2012, Farris started the College World weekend, so I got to mentally prepare myself for that and hopefully senior. You see it a lot more now.” I can lead the team as other Friday night starters have.” Lopez mentioned that Brad Mills, a 22nd round pick after his Series clinching a win, allowing just one run, two hits and two In baseball, players are draft eligible after they finish high junior year, moved up to the fourth round and was picked by the walks. “I believe we’re going to make a run for it,” Farris said. “The goal school. Yet if they choose to attend college, they must wait three Toronto Blue Jays in 2007 after his senior year. years. “We’ve never had a guy not improve his draft status,” Lopez ever year is to win the national championship, to get to Omaha.” JAMES kelley

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Former UA pitcher makes All-Star game JAMES KELLEY Arizona Summer Wildcat

Pittsburgh Pirates setup-man Mark Melancon, who pitched at Arizona from 2004 to 2006, was selected to the National League’s All-Star Team but did not appear in the game. The American League All-Stars beat the NL 3-0 in the Midsummer Classic in New York City at Citi Field Tuesday night. Melancon was added to the roster as an injury replacement, giving the Pirates five

representatives for the first time since 1972. “It’s pretty cool to be considered among the upper echelon of major league baseball players,” Melancon said to the Associated Press before the game. “It’s really humbling. It’s something you always hope will happen at some point in your career and I’m really excited about it.” Melancon has a 0.81 ERA, two saves, 46 strike outs and a 0.79 WHIP at the all-star break. His 25 holds rank first in the NL. “I spoke with Mark [Sunday],” UA baseball head coach Andy Lopez said. “He’s very excited, he didn’t think that would ever happen. But, when they needed a replacement for the injured teammate, his numbers merited it.” Melancon had 11 saves in 2005 and had 18 saves in his career, both good enough for second all-time in UA history. In 2004, he helped Arizona make its first CWS appearance since 1986. Melancon made his MLB debut in 2009 with the New York Yankees. He has also played for

called up to the Cleveland Indians last week. the Houston Astros and Boston Red Sox. The Triple-A All-Star game will be broadcast “He’s very excited, proud to be an Arizona Wildcat, but also proud of what he was able to today at 6 p.m. on the MLB Network from Reno, Nev. accomplish,” Lopez said. “That’ll be fun to watch,” Lopez said. “There TucsonCitizen.com reported that Melancon is the fifth ex-Wildcat to make the All-Star game. will be a few guys getting into the big leagues “It always helps when you’re able to show pretty quick.” Guilmet, a starter for the UA, that one of your ex-guys pitched a perfect 0.2 innings of is out there pitching in It always helps relief in his debut against the the All-Star game,” Lopez when you’re able Toronto Blue Jays on July 11. said. “All that stuff helps, it Indians manager and former shows credibility to what to show that one of Wildcat Terry Francona praised we’re doing on a day-in, your ex-guys is out Guilmet after the game. day-out basis in terms of there pitching in an “He had a lot of guts,” player development.” All-Star game­. Francona said to the Akron Four former Wildcats — Andy Lopez, Beacon Journal. “I asked made the Triple-A All-Star UA baseball head coach [Indians bullpen coach Kevin] team as well — Oklahoma Cash how he warmed up and City Red Hawk Jason Stoffel and Round Rock Express’ Cory Burns and Brad [Cash] said [Guilmet] warmed up like a major Mills for the Pacific Coast League and Preston leaguer. He came in and was supposed to keep Guilmet for the International League. Guilmet the ball down with some deception, and that’s won’t make an appearance though after being exactly what he did.”


Sports • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 11

New jerseys come with huge price tag for fans But $90? The new uniforms are an upgrade in quality — they are just like the NFL jerseys. But $90 or $120 is too much for a shirt that you’ll likely spill nacho cheese on and sweat in at August and September games. JAMES KELLEY Nike hasn’t unveiled all of its 2013 line, Arizona Summer Wildcat but other teams with new uniforms this year, like North Carolina and West Virginia, also have the $90 fan jerseys. Same with Kansas State and Ohio State, though neither school he opinion of the Arizona football team’s new uniforms is decidedly split. is changing its uniforms this year. It looks like pricey jerseys are Nike’s new MO. Some love them, some hate them. When the Swoosh took over Some are in between and some just don’t manufacturing the NFL’s uniforms last year, care. it also unveiled ridiculously priced jerseys But one thing is clear — the jerseys are with the cheapest being $100. selling for a ridiculous price. Nike has priced themselves too high. The UA’s new jerseys retail at $90 for a red Other than at NFL games on TV, I’ve one and $120 for a blue one, up from $60 on only ever seen two other people with the last year’s model. expensive NFL jerseys and, like mine, they The uniforms look pretty good, and were “Peyton Manning” Bronco jerseys that hopefully the new numbers will actually weren’t available before last season. be legible from a distance this time. The The other issue with the jerseys is the gradient effect looks like an allusion to the number: both the blue and red ones only ‘80s sunrise Arizona logo everyone loves. have 1/4page No. 33. For the uninitiated, No. 133 is Recruitment ad 1/4 page wildcat_recruitment ad wildcat 6/25/13 4:10 PM Page

T

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Jake Fischer, a great candidate for the face of Arizona football. But he’s no Ka’Deem Carey, No. 25. The football staff chooses the number on the jerseys and passes it along to Nike, Alixe Holcomb, trademarks and licensing director, said in an email. There are four former Wildcats in the college football Hall of Fame, yet Carey has the potential to be the best UA player ever. Sure he’s had some offseason issues. The charges were dropped, though, and he has stayed out of trouble. Innocent until proven guilty doesn’t seem to apply to sports. The charges against Carey were dismissed before he even stood trial. Maybe there is another reason for Fischer over Carey. Fischer is a senior, but when Nick Foles was a junior, his No. 8 graced the Arizona football jerseys that year. Fischer is from Oro Valley, having prepped at Ironwood Ridge High School, and that’s always appealing for marketing purposes. Carey is also from Oro Valley and attended Canyon del Oro High School, along with softball star Kenzie Fowler, who the UA put on streetlight banners. There’s just no reason to deny Arizona fans the chance to buy a jersey with the number of the 2012 NCAA leading rusher. There should at least be 25 and 33 jerseys. Nike and the UA seemed to have dropped the ball.

BRIANA SANCHEZ/arizona Summer Wildcat THE NEW UA FOOTBALL JERSEYS are now being sold at the UofA Bookstore. The navy blue jerseys are $120 and the red jerseys are $90.

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12 • Arizona Summer Wildcat

Wednesday, July 17, 2013


Classifieds • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 13 615 N. Park Ave. Rm. 101 520-621-3425 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. FAX: 520-621-3094 classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu

Childcare part-time cHiLdcare wanted. $10/ hour. Foothills. Approx 5‑ 10 hrs per week. Flexi‑ ble. Must have reliable car, experience & refer‑ ences. Call Jen @602.‑ 350.4598

Jobs Available ! construction, Landscaping, property maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexi‑ ble schedule. No tools/ experience necessary. Must have vehicle. Cam‑ pus area. terry‑ dahlstrom@volkco.com part-time cHiLdcare for 5‑month b/g twins. Start date around August 1 @ eastside home (Sabino Canyon/‑ Tanque Verde). 7:30am‑ 4pm, 3 days/wk. No holi‑ days or weekends. Must have experience, infant CPR, references, & clean driving record. Pay negotiable. Contact Min‑ dae @ 520‑661‑9299 or mindaek@yahoo.com

FOR SALE Furniture reaL nice neW mat‑ tress sets. Must see! Queen double pillow top, very thick, $275; King $375; California King $375; Regular Queen $180; full $160; twin $150. 331‑0446

HOUSING Apartment For Rent

RATES

! 1bLocK From ua. New A/C, remodeled, fur‑ nished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810. Pool/ laun‑ dry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑ 4363 or 409‑3010

HOUSING Apartment For Rent !!!! utiLities paid. subLet special. Moun‑ tain & Adams. 1Rm stu‑ dio, no kitchen, refrigera‑ tor only $380. Quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!! 1bd/ 1ba, $535, 3Blocks From UofA, Free Wi‑Fi, Furnished. Only pay electric. On Bus Line, Free Parking. Spacious, Quiet. 520‑ 798‑3453, upa@cox.net, www.UPapts.com !!!!!!!!!!!!!!! aWesome 2bdrm, 2Bath just $960/mo. Close to UA campus, south of Mans‑ field Park. Pets wel‑ come. No security de‑ posit (o.a.c.). Now taking reservations for fall 2013. Check out our website and Call 7479331! http://www.univer‑ sityrentalinfo.com/uofa‑ properties‑6thavenue.‑ php 2br, 2bath, 1montH Free rent speciaL; 1-3/4 mi n of uofa, 910sF, W&d in unit, refer, range, dW, covered parking, small quiet complex, $725 mo, 1488 e Hedrick drive, call 520471-2764 for viewing.

HOUSING Apartment For Rent Large studios 6bLocKs UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977‑4106 Luxury sam HugHes Place Condo for rent. 2BD 2BA. Steps from the UofA and retail (Soho). Unit has AC, W/D, Stainless steel ap‑ pliances, surround sound, window cover‑ ings and covered bal‑ cony. $1700/mo contact John, 520‑370‑4640 neW tWo & tHree bedroom apts. cHerry parK studios at 222 s. cherry ave. 1/2 miLe From campus. $1,350 to $1,950/mo. pLease caLL (520)349-6736 or visit our Website at WWW.cHerry pa r K s t u d i o s . com For a personaL tour. reLet 1yr Lease, I’ll pay 1/2 1st mo rent + 50 walmrt card, 5 min to UofA. Call Linda 5206041923 sam HugHes pLace luxury condo. REDUCED RENT. 3br, 2ba, security sys, wash‑ er/dryer. Breathtaking mtn views w/shaded pa‑ tio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2100/mo. 299‑ 5920 jptucson@aol.com

centraLLy Located 1&2 bedrooms. Free Washer/ dryer, lighting upgrades, vaulted ceilings, fire‑ place, dishwasher, FREE covered parking, sparkling pool/jacuzzi, clubhouse with billiards, and so much more! 520‑323‑6992.

studio or 1bedrm. 5blks North of UofA. $440/ $520. Free WiFi, Quiet, AC, Priv Pkg. UofAapts.com 490‑0050. No smkg, No pets.

Fox point $99 moves you in. 1month free with all utilities incl. (520)326‑ 6700 www.foxpointapts.‑ com

uoFa convenient, Large 1BD 1920s du‑ plex, wood floors, ceiling fans, fireplace. $435/mo, lease, deposit, no pets. 682‑7728.

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during summer. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: $2.75 per week with purchase of print ad; $2.75 per day without purchase of print ad. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

HOUSING Apartment For Rent studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. blue agave apartments 1240 n. 7th ave. speedway/ stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

Condominium For Rent across tHe street from campus! avail now - 1, 2 & 3bdm townhomes & condos! A/C, Garages & all appl. www.GoldenWest‑ Management.com 520‑ 790‑0776 Luxury condominium rentaL, CHER‑ RY & 10th St, NEWLY REMODELED, 1BED‑ ROOM, NEW APPLI‑ ANCES, OWN WASHER & DRYER 3BLOCKS FROM UOFA, GATED, POOL, Free WIRELESS INTERNET. CONTACT (520) 891‑9061 rmflo‑ res@email.arizona.edu WaLK to uoFa!!! Well maintained gated condo complex with pool and off‑street parking. 101 E. University Blvd. #19. $875/mo. Two very large bedooms & lots of stor‑ age space. End unit w/ open floor plan & no neighbors on the East side. Newer A/C‑Heating system, saltillo tile, neu‑ tral carpet, dishwasher, gas range, refrigerator, garbage disposal, laun‑ dry facilities. COOL OFF IN THE POOL! Close to UofA, Pima College, 4th Ave Businesses, and Downtown! Walk to Uo‑ fA’s Main Gate! Immedi‑ ate occupancy. Will also consider sale. For more details, contact Ernie (owner/agent) @520‑ 471‑8400, Tierra Antigua Realty, Equal Housing Opportunity.

HOUSING Condominium For Sale gated communitynew: stainless steel appliances, flooring, and paint. great use of space 1bdrm, 1bath, 508sqft. Hoa= water, garbage, WiFi, basketball court, exercise facilities, rec center, community pool/spa. ground floor unit glenn/ campbellKamya w/ Homesmart 245-8866

Duplex-Fourplex: Rent 3- 4 bedroom Homes located close to Campus, $375 per per‑ son. INDI‑ VIDUAL LEASES. Avail‑ able August 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private park‑ ing, garages available on se‑ lect homes. 520‑398‑ 5738

1323 n. 1st ave, walk‑ ing distance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, refrigera‑ tor, window covering, wa‑ ter and Wifi paid, $700/mo. 370‑8588, leave message.

on mountain avenue: 3BR/2BA, A/C, covered parking, tile floors, ceiling fans, cov‑ ered patio, washer & dry‑ er, non‑smoking. Immac‑ ulate. $1100. 631‑7563

vintage 1bdrm 3bLocKs to UofA. A/C, small patio/yard, cement floors, parking, laundry. $400/mo water paid. 319‑ 9339. Cats OK

Guesthouse/Studio: Rent cHarming 1bd 633sqFt, pool, patio, utilities paid, free laun‑ dry. $500/mo. 326‑0046

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one day prior to publication. DISPLAY AD DEADLINE: Two working days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Arizona Summer Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

NOTICE

EMPLOYMENT

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.


14 • Arizona Summer Wildcat Guesthouse/Studio: Rent

HOUSING House For Rent

nice studio, unFurnisHed. Walk to UofA, Campbell & 8th St. $400/mo + lease, in‑ cludes utilities, first, last & security deposit. No pets. 884‑1276

$$425 per person!! 5bedroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, pri‑ vate parking. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑398‑ 5738

studio uoFa umc 1mile. Mountain/ Grant. $550/mo All utilities in‑ cluded. Private patio, gated parking, dual cool‑ ing. Available Aug1. 2563 N Fremont/ rear unit/ go down alley. 299‑ 3227, 909‑7771.

$800-$2400 Fy 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.GoldenWestMan‑ agement.com 520‑790‑ 0776

WaLK to ua ‑ Sam Hughes neighborhood, 1bedroom guest house, tall privacy wall, avail‑ able Aug 1, $600/ month, 777‑8369

House For Rent !!!! 4bLocKs to uoFa. 1bdrm house $700 per month, com‑ pletely new inside, quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. www.uofahousing.com. 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. www.‑ GoldenWestManage‑ ment.com 520‑790‑0776 !!! uoFa Luxury rentaLs incl. A/C, W/D, new kitchen & bath‑ room; 2601E Waverly, 4BDRM/2BA. $1795. 2501E Towner St. 4BDRM/2BA $1495. Call (520)954‑7686 or mor‑ gan@peoplesmortgage.‑ com uofarentalhomes.com !!!!!!!!!!!! absoLuteLy spLendid university area 5 bedroom Houses just $2000/ month. Now taking reser‑ vations for Fall 2013. No security deposit (o.a.c.). Pets welcome. http:‑ //www.universityrental‑ info.com/uofa‑properties‑ jacinto.php call 7479331

***Luxury FurnisHed student rentaLs! sam Hughes. 4brm/4.5bth & neW 5brm/5.5bth. a/c, granite everywhere w w w. t h e g r a n i t e h o u s e s . com. 623-866-5855 for details and viewing. 1bd/ 1ba. 604sF. $600/mo. W/D HU. Pool. Laundry Rm. Close to CatTran stop. Pet Friendly. 520‑320‑ 5075 2bdrm 900sqFt unit Hughes. Fully eled, granite tops, W/D... Contact Chris 668‑5151

1batH in Sam remod‑ counter‑ $900/mo at 520‑

2bedrooms +study 1batH 1100sqft, Jeffer‑ son Park Home Pre‑ mium Location Available July 1st. 1620 E. Linden St. 1/10 miles N. of Uni‑ versity Medical Center. W/D, A/C Rent $1100. Daniel 520‑302‑8051 2bLocKs From uoFa 704 N. 2nd Ave. 2bed/1ba. Awesome his‑ toric, all applicances, yard, patio, W/D, new A/C, water inc. $925/mo 310‑844‑8711 2min to campus avaiL noW! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl in‑ cluded. www.Golden‑ WestManagement.com 520‑790‑0776 2min to campus IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. www.Golden‑ WestManagement.com 520‑790‑0776

Stay cool this summer make a hat out of

HOUSING House For Rent 3batHs/ 5bedrooms, WitHin blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Up‑ graded kitchen, new ap‑ pliances, including washer and dryer, DW, and micro. BIG bed‑ rooms, walk in closets. 520‑245‑5604 3bd 2ba Home to share, Washer/dryer, wifi included, large yard, behind sushi garden and reid park, available august $1275. call 323-3635913 3br 2.5ba a/c, pool, new carpet, new show‑ ers, etc. Tennis court, covered parking. Wa‑ ter & trash paid, lease, no pets, near Starpass. $850. 682‑7728. 3br, 2ba, remodeLed HOUSE. BACK YARD, CAR PORT. WA‑ TER INCLUDED. NEAR CAMPUS AND BIKE PATHS 623 S STAR AVE 85719 $1,000/MO. 1YR. LEASE 909‑8625 VICTOR18@COX.NET 3br/ 2ba House for rent. Close to campus. Built in 2010. AC, con‑ crete floors, granite coun‑ tertops, private rear yard, security doors and windows, washer and dryer and access to very secure bike storage. $1350 per month ‑ Avail‑ able first week in Au‑ gust. Tom ‑ 468‑1992 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, pri‑ vate backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appli‑ ances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419‑3787. across street From campus 4bdrm/ 2ba. Hardwood floors, fireplace, fenced back‑ yard, W/D, $1700/mo +$1700 deposit. (217)‑ 358‑1688 or 237‑3175

ArizonA Summer WildcAt

HOUSING House For Rent attractive 2bd 1ba 1100sqft House Avail‑ able Now. Walk To UofA. Large Private Backyard, Covered Patio and Porch, Wash/Dry, Dishwasher, Carport, Workshed. Water/‑ Garbage paid by land‑ lord. $870/mo Call 520‑ 270‑0806 or 520‑955‑ 0968. aWesome FurnisHed 3bedroom home 3miles from cam‑ pus. Gated community in quiet neighborhood. Great 42inch plasma tv with surround sound. Air conditioning and garage. Huge master bedroom suite. $1600.00. Call 619‑917‑ 9756. beautiFuL 4bd! remodeLed. Hardwood floors, recently re‑ painted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Available August 1. 885‑ 5292 or 841‑2871. Cor‑ ner of Spring& Olsen. $2100/mo. brand neW beautiFuL house 3bdrm/2‑ bath. Must see! 222 E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, lux‑ urious bathroom, must see! $525/room. Avail. August 1. 520‑885‑5292 centraLLy Located 3585sqFt. 6bdrm 4bath. Pool, washer/dryer, fenced pa‑ tio. 467sqft of storage. Columbus & 5th St. $2350/mo. Application fee required. Call 326‑ 0046 Fantastic neW Houses 4BEDROOM, 2Bath $2100/mo & 5Bed‑ room, 2Bath $2500/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alarm, wash‑ er/dryer, private back yard, plus more. Web‑ site: http://www.universi‑ tyrentalinfo.com/water‑ floorplans.php Pets wel‑ come. Call 520‑747‑ 9331 to see one today. Large 1bd House, half mile north of UofA. Private. 600sqft. Off‑ street parking. Newly painted. Water paid, available August 1. $475/mo. 327‑4228

HOUSING House For Rent Luxury 4bedroom, 3batH, River/Campbell, 3‑story, 2200sqft, close to UA & shopping, ss ap‑ plicances, washer/dryer, rooftop deck w/grill & city/mtn views, fur‑ nished, walled yard, gated community, pool, fitness ctr, river walk ac‑ cess, dogs ok w/de‑ posit. Great house! $2800/mo. 520‑241‑ 9494. menlo park: 3br/2bth, close to new street car. perfect for downtown and ua. $900.00 plus security deposit. Water included 370.9022 perFect Location For Medical, Law, Business School AND NO NEED to pay$ for parking! $550/bed‑ room for 3 bedroom house with AC, W/D, yard. 1439E. Mabel St (520)241‑1486

HOUSING House For Rent

WaLK to campus, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl in‑ cluded. www.Golden‑ WestManagement.com 520‑790‑0776

House For Sale $15,000 beautiFuL! 3br, 2BA manufac‑ tured. Covered carport, porch; jumbo storage. $335/mo space rent in‑ cludes water, pool. All appliances, MORE! 520‑ 440‑5232.

very cooL HouseHelen (Tucson & Speed‑ way), Available August, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, pri‑ vate, fenced backyard with sport court, basket‑ ball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419‑3787.

Townhouse For Rent

$417 per room!!!! 3BED/2BATH HOUSE WITH POOL!!! A/C, mod‑ ern appliances, jacuzzi style tub, central loca‑ tion. Utilities average $75. Call Zach (928)208‑ 3329 river/ 1st Large BR, huge closet, Wash‑ er/dryer, Covered park‑ ing. For pics email: rusti‑ cranch@cox.net $400/ mth, half utilities 480‑297‑4601 room For rent in custom home. Prince/‑ Mountain area. Close to Campbell Corridor, Cat‑ Tran, UMC. $550/mo. (520)909‑4089

Heart oF tHe Univer‑ sity! (University Blvd/2nd Ave) 2 Story 3Bedroom 2.5Bath, 2 Car Garage plus 1 on‑ street parking space. Huge Balcony and shared back yard. $1950/mo Available Im‑ mediately, Pets Ok! Call 5204449208 for appt. WaLK to grocery store & restaurants. Quiet. 2bdrm, 1 and 1/2 bath. A/C, W/D. Covered parking, water & garbage incl. 1701E Glenn. $750 Broadstone 623‑8111

roommate Wanted to share 5b/4ba house, 1block from UA in Sam Hughes Area. Com‑ pletely remodeled home NEW stainless appl. Pol‑ ished concrete floor. W/D... 1bed/1ba ..$550 ... Marilyn (714)366‑8564

Townhouse For Rent biKe to campus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Town‑ homes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWest‑ Management.com 520‑ 790‑0776

3 and 4 bdrms avaiLabLe August 1st: uofarentalhomes.com

very cooL Housecaddie st. 2BDRM/ 1BA house w/2car cov‑ ered carport, off‑street parking for 4cars. $900/mo. Walk to UofA. Call Debbie 419‑3787

HOUSING

Room For Rent

visiting proFessors, parents, grad students. While looking, stay at gail’s guesthouse & art gallery. Beautiful older adobe home, tile floors, high ceilings, quiet room, private bath. Summer rate ‑ $49/night, 4 night minimum. (520)‑ 777‑8675; gailsb1@wind‑ stream.net

6bLocKs to campus 4bdrm 2ba $1600. 1920s vintage home. Fireplace, wood floors. 520‑896‑3393

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Arts & LIfe • Wednesday, July 17, 2013

Arizona Summer Wildcat • 15

Twin Peaks drop stellar dream pop debut album Alex Whelan

Arizona Summer Wildcat

What Twin Peaks lack in the way of David Lynch-ian psychodrama, they more than make up for in delightful dream pop. On first listen, the young Chicago band seems to prefer reverb and T-Rex to any of the suburban dream which could be found in director Lynch’s TV show of the same-name. However, peeling back the iridescent layers of Sunken’s guitars suggests a sort of kinship with the “Twin Peaks” of the small-screen. For signs of Peaks’ sinister “Americana,” look no further than the track “Fast Eddie” with its Chuck Berry-meets-Interpol guitar chugs and a 1960s organ to set the mood. The first in a stunning mid-album run, “Fast Eddie” begs the comparison to a band like the Pixies whose greatest feat was to take a hodgepodge of influences (surf, garage rock, rockabilly) and spin it into something unique. It’s no small charge to whine like a young Mike Love while cymbals crash in the background, yet with “Fast Eddie,” the band makes it sound effortless. Not bad for a group of 19-year-olds. Considering their age, it’s remarkable just how varied Twin Peaks’ songs really are. Although album opener “Baby Blue” threatens to peg them as yet another indiedream-pop band a la Beach Fossils or Wild Nothing, the album veers toward something more engaging with the second track “Natural Villain.” The singer intones, “Little darlin’ come down and see me,” but the guitars shudder violently over a descending melody that never quite fits together, again reflecting the unsettling small-town politics of television’s “Twin Peaks.” Elsewhere, the band tries their hand at garage-y classic rock with “Out of Commission,” its blast-beats and Iggy Popesque crooning making for a phenomenal minute-and-a-half of pure energy. Where the band really seems to shine, though, is in the more melodic and stately

Rodrigo y Gabriela, The Rialto Theatre, 7 p.m. doors Returning to Arizona after a long hiatus, Rodrigo y Gabriela will be gracing Tucson with their presence. This Mexican acoustic duo is internationally known for their samples on “Pirates of the Carribean: On Stranger Tides” and “Shrek.” Their career success includes 1.2 million in album sales and consecutive sold out tours. See them live with Zach Heckendorf.

Thursday, July 18

Courtesy of twin peaks

work of tracks like “Stand In The Sand” and “Irene,” both songs boasting catchy enough guitar hooks to blow up on college radio. “Stand In The Sand” deserves multiple listens, expertly navigating through Psychocandy-like fuzz, and a bend-heavy guitar solo that gives The Allman Brothers Band a run for its money. It’s pretty exciting stuff for such a young band’s debut record. As with Sunken’s opening song, the end of the album has a tendency to sound quaint after the majesty of “Stand In The Sand” and “Irene.” The penultimate “Boomers” especially sounds as if it wants to be the indie anthem of the summer, but its tiresome riff never quite gives it the backbone to succeed. “Ocean Blue” closes Sunken out on a better note, returning to the well-worn dream pop of “Baby Blue” but infusing its choruses with an infectious glam-rock riff that renders the song more fun than it otherwise might have been. All in all, for a 20 minute album to have so many potential classics is an achievement of its own. Listening to Twin Peaks is certainly worth the effort.

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Saturday, July 20

Wednesday, July 17

Jewish Community Center Fine Art Gallery, 9 a.m. – 9 p.m. A new exhibit will feature the work of Gary Swimmer’s drawings set in a steel media. Routine Despondency will be open to the public from July 18 – Aug. 14. The artist’s reception will be held on July 25, 5 p.m.-7 p.m. OPTI CLUB Presents: Jerome LOL, Hotel Congress, $3, 9 p.m. Hotel Congress’ OPTI CLUB invites you to laugh along to Jerome Potter of Los Angeles’ LOL Boys. If jokes and dancing aren’t incentive enough, the first 200 people through the door will receive a free OPTI CLUB membership.

Friday, July 19 Hey Baby! Art Against Sexual Assault, Museum of Contemporary Art in Tucson, 5:30 p.m.– 7 p.m. A social creativity project, with Manuel Abril and Rowan Frost, will promote awareness and solidarity through three different components. According to MOCA’s main website, “The discussion will  explore the intersections and blurs between art, advertisement and advocacy messaging where they contend with social norms and influence.” The event is free to the public.

Summer Beer Tastings, Hotel Congress, $20, 5 p.m. If you’re a connoisseur of all things brew, clear your calendar this Saturday for Pitcher of Nectar Distributing at Hotel Congress. All tastings include food from Cup Café.

Sunday, July 21 Ian “Mac” McLagan, Hotel Congress, $10/$12, 7 p.m., 21+ Join Hotel Congress and the Southern Blues and Heritage Foundation for a night of soulful, downhome grooves. Ian “Mac” McLagan has toured with acts such as The Rolling Stones, Bruce Springsteen, Bob Dylan and can be heard on tracks such as “Stay With Me” by the Faces and “Miss You” by The Rolling Stones. Check hotelcongress.com for more information.

Monday, July 22 Talk: Tucson Underground: The Archaeology of a Desert Community, DuVal Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. – 9 p.m. Learn more about the historic community that surrounds the UA. Explore changes in the land over the past millennia and discuss the effects our history has had on both Tucson and its residents. Visit uanews.org for more information.

Tuesday, July 23 Peace Corps Coffee Chat, Canyon Coffee, 8:30 a.m. – 9:30 a.m. If you like coffee and making a difference, then stop by Canyon Coffee outside of the Student Union Memorial Center to chat with UA recruiter, Lauren Maghran. Learn what you can do to build your resume for volunteering and how you can be an applicant for the Peace Corps after college.

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ARTS & Life Wednesday, July 17, 2013 • Page 16

• Editor: K.C. Libman • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-3106 •

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Sacred Machine blends anatomy and art Galina Swords Arizona Summer Wildcat

Downtown Tucson is home to an eclectic variety of burgeoning artist galleries, historic buildings and unique venues. The Sacred Machine Museum and Curiosity Shop is nestled in a small space on Congress Street, inviting people to investigate what is behind the lush red curtains covering its windows. Inside is an intimate art gallery featuring the work of prominent local artist and musician Daniel Martin Diaz. “We were invited to a meeting about the revitalization of Downtown Tucson in February 2010 and it was in the unfinished space where the museum is now,” said Diaz’s wife, Paula Catherine Valencia, who is also the owner and curator. “I whispered into Daniel’s ear that we need to have that space. We never had any intention of opening a museum, but the space called out to me.” The museum was opened on May 10, 2010 and is home to Diaz’s art. Mostly influenced by science and anatomy, Diaz’s work largely features skulls. “… We don’t really see the museum as dark. I think if people see skulls in art they automatically associate it with darkness. We see it as beauty. There can be beauty Galina Swords/Arizona Summer Wildcat in anatomy, the arcane, and even death,” Sacred Machine’s intimate front gallery, with its simple clean lines and excellent lighting allows Daniel Martin Diaz’s bold work to captivate visitors. Valencia said. The collection does have a haunting beauty, with elements that range from featuring the outline of a human profile that historical and religious to modern and is filled with intricate machine-like parts, scientific. and mysterious curling veins which flow out His “Soul of Science” series, which is into appendages that look as though they’re featured in his book by the the roots of a plant. It was same name, is the first part created exclusively for the We never had any of the collection museum “Soul of Science” book. intention of opening a visitors are introduced to. According to the Sacred Occupying the left wall of Machine website, Diaz museum, but the space the front gallery, the “Soul also produced a limited called out to me.­ of Science” brings together edition print version of qualities in technology, — Paula Catherine Valencia, owner “Transmutation.” and curator of Sacred Machine human anatomy and the “I was invited by Master Museum and Curiosity Shop creation of art, to compose Printer Andrew Polk a truly remarkable to produce the limited arrangement. edition stone lithograph When asked if she had a favorite piece in “Transmutation” for the University of the gallery Valencia said, “There are several Arizona. It was an amazing experience,” pieces that are my favorites. I especially like Diaz said. GALINA SWORDS/Arizona Summer Wildcat ‘Transmutation’ and ‘Self-Aware System’ For those with interests in the human Bringing the beauty of anatomy, sciGALINA SWORDS/Arizona Summer Wildcat from the Soul of Science Series.” body, science, art, religion or history, Sacred ence and an element of spiritual enchantment “The ‘Faith’ tree” is one of the only pieces of sculpture in the “Transmutation” is indeed one of the Machine is a staple to the downtown Tucson “Quantum Mysticism” features Diaz’s intricate gallery. Though it is much smaller and lacks the color of Diaz’s stand-out works in the gallery, a drawing art scene. other works, it is a striking piece.  and colorful designs.


In this edition of the Arizona Summer Wildcat: