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SERVING THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA & TUCSON COMMUNITIES SINCE 1899

Wednesday, May 8, 2019 • VOLUME 112 • ISSUE 33 • B Section

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DAILYWILDCAT.COM

YEAR IN REVIEW 2018-2019


B2 • The Daily Wildcat

Advertisement • Wednesday, May 8, 2019


Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • B3

BEST AND WORST OF ATHLETICS

The ups and downs of UA athletics BEST

BY ALEC WHITE @AlecWhite_UA

WORST “New Era” shows more of the same Many national and local pundits alike had high hopes for the beginning of the Kevin Sumlin show in Tucson. However, things went south for the new head coach quickly. Tate hurt his ankle in the second week of the season and never truly regained the footing he had as one of college football’s most electric players. Arizona started 3-5 before rattling off two straight wins heading into the final twoweek stretch of the season where, at the time, a trip to the conference title game was still in play. But a blowout loss to Washington State and a “never speak of this game again”-type meltdown against ASU ended Arizona football’s year in horrendous fashion. Sexual assault cases Athletic failure on the field can be accepted, but personal failure to comply with rules off the field cannot. The University of Arizona and its athletic department have a lot of cleaning up to do after several reports of sexual assault surfaced this season, specifically in the football program. This article isn’t designed to explore all of the ramifications of the issue, but you can find detailed stories of the abuse in the Arizona Daily Star. In response to the findings of sexual assault in athletics, Arizona has retained attorney Natasha Baker to review the school’s Title IX policies. At the end of April, Baillie Gibson, a former discus thrower and shot-putter for UA track and field, reached a $999K settlement with the state of Arizona after a threeand-a-half year court battle against Craig Carter, her former track coach who pleaded guilty to aggravated assault. Clock ticking on Miller? Arizona men’s basketball’s season spent most of its time clouded by controversy. Even if none of the players were involved in it, Sean Miller was, and it showed in the final months of the season. As more reports surfaced about wiretaps and a pay-forplay scheme, the UA and Miller stuck to their guns. Athletic director Dave Heeke continued to put his faith in Miller’s denial of involvement, and Miller has only offered up a few dozen “no comments” when asked about the matter. It’s innocent until proven guilty — and there’s nothing public yet directly linking Miller to paying his players — but one has to wonder how long the negative attention can go on before both sides consider a fresh start.

BEAU LEONE | THE DAILY WILDCAT

SEAN MILLER KNEELS AFTER the Wildcats lost to the USC Trojans 80-57 Jan. 24 in the Galen Center.

Women’s sports steal the show Okay, now onto the more enjoyable topics. Arizona women’s sports had a year to remember that started off with women’s golf taking home a national championship in June. Soccer followed that up with another NCAA Tournament appearance in November, advancing to the second round. A few months later, women’s basketball won the WNIT championship in a sold-out McKale Center for the program’s first WNIT title since 1996. Women’s golf enters summer in the position to win back-toback championships, as it is the No. 2 seed in the East Lansing Regional. Honor the legends Any sports hall of fame is a prestigious place to be, and the Wildcats added a few more names to the list. In men’s basketball, Deandre Ayton and Jerryd Bayless were put in UA’s Ring of Honor and had their names hung in the rafters of McKale Center back in October. In February, UA baseball retired the No. 15 jersey of MLB Hall of Famer and former Wildcat Trevor Hoffman. These ceremonies forever enshrined athletes who have left a legacy in Tucson. Facilities give facelift to campus If appearances are everything, then Arizona’s athletic facilities are dressed to impress. Several of UA’s sporting venues got renovations or a complete makeover. The ZonaZoo and some concourse areas were upgraded at Arizona Stadium — including the sale of beer! — and more plans to redevelop the seating areas are in the works. Hillenbrand Stadium was completely reconstructed to fit the modern-day softballstadium mold, as was Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. On top of all that, an indoor athletic facility was built between Arizona Stadium and McKale.

TOO CLOSE TO CALL The outcome of Arizona softball’s season will put it in either the “best” or “worst” category. It could fall in the best if the Wildcats manage to advance to the Women’s College World Series for the first time since 2010. There’s strong reason to believe this year’s squad can do so, as they currently rank top 10 in the country and had a 21-game win streak at one point. But if head coach Mike Candrea and company get bounced in the Super Regionals (or earlier) again, it will be a painful reminder Arizona hasn’t been able to beat softball’s elite when it matters most in a decade.

MADELEINE VICECONTE | THE DAILY WILDCAT

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B4 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

WOMEN’S SUCCESS

UA women’s sports enjoy year of success It started with women’s golf bringing home the NCAA title. Then, Adia Barnes’ squad took the Women’s NIT title in hoops. 2018-2019 will be remembered as the ‘Year of the Women’ in UA sports BY AIYA CANCIO @cancioaiya

This year, Arizona women’s sports took home multiple national titles, making university history in the process . Most notably, the Arizona women’s basketball team far exceeded expectations for the 2018-2019 season when the team quadrupled the previous season’s win total. The Wildcats finished 24-13, taking home the WNIT Championship for the second time in school history. The ‘Cats were led by standout redshirt sophomore guard Aari McDonald and freshman forward Cate Reese. McDonald and Reese earned spots on the WNIT AllTournament team, and McDonald was named the MVP of the tournament. For the championship game against Northwestern University, the Wildcats set a program and conference record of 14,644 fans in a sold-out McKale Center. McDonald and Reese were also recognized at the CATSYS award banquet. Reese was named UA Freshman Female Athlete of the Year and McDonald was named one of two athletes for Sophomore Female Athlete of the Year. Next season, the women’s team hopes to secure a spot in the NCAA D-I Women’s Basketball Tournament. Next, the Arizona softball team has experienced another great year led by the group known as the “Hillenbrand Bombers” juniors Alyssa PalominoCardoza, Dejah Mulipola and Jessie Harper. The Wildcats, who have been ranked within the top 10 for the majority of season, began conference play 16-0 and put up a 21game winning streak up until April 27, when they lost to California 1-0. The junior class of Palomino-Cardoza, Mulipola, Harper, Malia Martinez, Reyna Carranco and Alyssa Denham were also named the Junior Female Athlete of the Year at the CATSYS. In the National Pro Fastpitch College Draft, senior pitcher Taylor McQullin was selected sixth overall to the Cleveland Comets. The team will be tested in the next couple of days as it look to face off against powerhouse UCLA to close out Pac-12 play. Arizona beach volleyball had a remarkable season, posting its best regular season record in UA history. Ranked 13th in the country, the Wildcats rode a 14-game winning streak into the postseason but ended the year with a loss to California on April 26. Despite the loss, the team performed better than expected and has much to look forward to with standout freshman Jasmine Safar looking to be a rising star. Finally, women’s golf will start their postseason journey to another NCAA championship this week. After taking second in the Pac-12 Championships, the ‘Cats will enter the tournament as the No. 2 seed in their region behind Stanford. Sophomore Yu-Sang Hou and seniors Bianca Pagdanganan and Haley Moore will look to make big impacts for their team, as Hou and Pagdanganan were named to the Pac-12 All-Conference Team and Moore earned Pac-12 Honorable Mention. Moore was also named the CATSY’s Ruby Award winner on April 22. While UA’s most traditionally recognized sports will look to make a comeback in the fall, these women’s sports and their female athletes deserve the highest recognition.

CYRUS NORCROSS | THE DAILY WILDCAT

THE WOMEN’S GOLF TEAM holds up the NCAA trophy for students and fans to see moments after stepping out of their vehicles on May 24, 2018. The team defeated No. 2 seed Alabama to take home the title.

CALEB VILLEGAS | THE DAILY WILDCAT

NATALIE ANSELMO 1 DIVES to save the ball April 13 at Bear Down Beach in Tucson. Arizona won 4-1 against New Mexico.

BEAU LEONE | THE DAILY WILDCAT

THE ARIZONA WOMEN’S BASKETBALL team poses with its trophy after defeating Northwestern in the WNIT Championship 56-42.

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Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • B5

BEST ATHLETES

Personalized. Interactive. Every step of the way.

MADELEINE VICECONTE | THE DAILY WILDCAT

RUNNING BACK J.J. TAYLOR rushes the ball during the game against ASU on Nov. 24, 2018, in Arizona Stadium. Arizona lost the territorial cup game 41-40.

Top five UA athletes in 2018-2019 BY CHRIS VIZCARRA @ua_chris

On every team, there is an athlete that stands out above the rest with their impact on their team’s success. Here are just a few of them that achieved great personal success this season: Yu-Sang Hou Hou is a women’s golfer that had a remarkable sophomore campaign for the Wildcats. The Taiwan native started the season winning the Pac-12 preview in November and finished second overall in the Northrop Grumman Challenge in the Los Angeles area. Hou also competed in the Augusta National Women’s Amateur and had a solid placing in the Pac-12 championships, finishing eighth. J.J. Taylor Even though Arizona football didn’t have the season it hoped for, the soon-to-be redshirt junior out of Corona, Calif., had a great sophomore campaign. Taylor finished his sophomore season as an All Pac-12 first team selection. The speedy running back finished the season with 1,434 rushing yards and 2,107 all-purpose yards, gaining 133 yards as a receiver and 540 as a kick returner. Taylor also had six touchdowns on the season and finished second nationally in all purpose yards and sixth in rushing yards on the season. He also earned a spot on the watch list of the 2018 Doak Walker Award, which honors the top running back in the country.

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Carlos Villarreal The redshirt junior out of Rio Rico, Ariz., has had quite the year, competing in both track and field and cross country. His year started with competing and winning in the Dave Murray Invitational, with a time of 19:06.9 in the 6K race. Villarreal also won in the indoor track invitational event at the Last Chance Meet. The distance runner currently ranks No. 2 in the world in the 1500-meter run, breaking the school record. Carlos will compete in the Pac-12 Championship May 11-12. Aari McDonald The Arizona women’s basketball team had an exciting season that ended in winning the WNIT. One of the key contributors on that team was McDonald. The point guard broke the single-season scoring record that was previously held by her head coach, Adia Barnes. She averaged 24.1 points per game, which was the thirdhighest average in the country. She was voted an All American by the Associated Press and won the Pac-12 Player of the Week three times. Jessie Harper Harper, a junior for UA softball, currently has 23 home runs and 60 RBIs with a batting average of .339. Harper leads the Pac-12 in home runs and RBIs thus far. She has helped the Wildcat softball team get to a record of 40-11, third in the Pac-12. The slugger’s presence, batting third in the lineup, has given the Wildcats one of the top offenses in the country.

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B6 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

2018-2019 POLICE BEAT

police beat

From stolen golf carts to drug busts and naive social media users, here are this year’s most outrageous Police Beats BY VANESSA ONTIVEROS @nessamagnifique

don’t threat on me (1/20/2019)

grand theft golf cart (8/15/2018) Two unknown male suspects took a joyride in a University of Arizona golf cart, then took off after crashing it into the University Services Building on Aug. 15, 2018. Officers arrived on scene at approximately 5 p.m. and made contact with several UA Parking and Transportation employees standing near the cart. The golf cart was unoccupied and appeared to be left running despite having no keys in its ignition. The cart was scratched, but still operable. One of the officers spoke to an employee who said that at approximately 4:40 p.m., she saw a UA golf cart being driven recklessly with two college-aged males inside. She saw the car scrape the side of a pillar before driving past her line of sight. She walked toward the direction they were headed and saw that the cart was stopped near a set of stairs. She said one of the men walked up to her and told her that they’d been driving down a ramp when the golf cart lost control and struck the stairs. He then handed her a key and took off with the other man. The employee gave the officer the key, which he noted clearly did not belong to the golf cart. He suspected that the men had used it to turn the ignition more easily. The officer contacted the coordinator for UA admissions, where the cart was registered, who said she noticed the cart missing at around 5 p.m. This was odd considering no one had permission to use it and she still had the ignition key. The coordinator told the officer that she was unsure if she wanted to prosecute, as she would need to check with her supervisor. She estimated the cart was worth $12,000. 042919-Commencement-PCC.pdf

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4/30/19

An attack on an Uber driver! A balcony monologue! Mysterious pants! It was an eventful night for one man before, during and after a party at the former Kappa Sigma fraternity house on Jan. 20. According to the University of Arizona Police Department report on the incident, an Uber driver picked up four people at approximately 1:40 a.m. and began to drive them to a party. The male passenger in the back seat took out an electronic cigarette, but the driver asked him not to smoke in his car. He put the pen away but glared at the driver through the rearview mirror during the trip, the driver later told an officer. When they arrived, the man exited the car, then yelled at the driver, telling him that if he had let him vape in the car, the man would have given him a much higher review. The driver replied that he did not care. According to the driver, the man then stood at the front passenger window and threatened the driver, who responded that it would be a bad idea to follow through. The man reportedly lunged at the driver through the window, threatening to kill him. The driver quickly exited the car to avoid being hit. Several other men who had been standing in front of the fraternity house rushed to physically restrain the man, who was still threatening to kill the driver. The others called the man by his first name while restraining him. They were eventually able to get him inside the house. The driver reported the incident to UAPD and an officer arrived at the scene. The driver recounted his story and said he feared for his safety and wanted to prosecute for the threats. The officer knocked on the fraternity house door, but it took several attempts before two men finally answered. They both denied knowing anything about the incident, though the driver said that the men at the door had been a part of the group who had restrained the man. When the officer asked about the man, using his first name, the men replied that 10:56were AM a lot of guys with that first name there

at the party. They then said they would go try to find the man the officer was talking about, but several minutes later, they had not returned. A person then appeared on a balcony. The officer called up to them, who, the officer noted, looked intoxicated, and asked if he knew where the man was. Within minutes, the person had descended the balcony and identified himself to the officer as the man he was looking for. He denied knowing anything about the threats and said he’d been at the fraternity house all night. The driver positively identified him as the man who had threatened him, though he had evidently changed clothes after entering the house. Based on that identification and description, the officer arrested the man on charges of Threats and Intimidation. The officer conducted a search of the man and found a wallet containing a driver’s license that did not match the man. The officer asked about it, and the man insisted the pants were his but the wallet was not and he could not explain how it got there. The wallet was returned to its owner. The officer transported the man to Pima County Jail and sent a Student Code of Conduct referral to the Dean of Students Office.

snapface (3/28/2019) A Snapchat brag lead to a picture-perfect drug bust for the UAPD on March 28. UAPD received an anonymous tip through the LiveSafe app that a student in ManzanitaMojave Residence Hall was selling drugs. The tip included a Snapchat video of the student’s drugs and his prices. The video was captured in what looked like a messy dorm room, according to the police. In the video, a student pinched marijuana buds to show their quality. He also had several THC cartridges, gummy edibles and a large white “rock” police suspected was cocaine. Each item had a price tag attached that listed the item’s THC content in milligrams. The officer went to Manzanita-Mojave and located the student’s room at around 5 p.m.

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He knocked on the door for about 5 minutes and could see someone’s feet moving around the room and someone looking out the door’s peephole. The officer called the student’s cell phone number, which he obtained through a records check. On the second try, the student picked up and he sounded as if he had been asleep. The officer asked him to open the door. Three or four minutes later, the student answered the door and allowed the officer to enter his room. The officer immediately recognized the room as the one in the video. The officer asked about the Snapchat video and the student denied such a video existed or that he had any part in producing the video. He also denied having or selling any drugs. The officer asked to search the room, but the student denied permission. The officer thanked the student for his time and left. Based on what he had seen in the room and in the videos, the officer returned to the UAPD station and applied for a search warrant. He spoke to a superior court judge on the phone, who granted the warrant. The officer returned to the student’s room at around 7:30 p.m. and searched the student and the premises. Full THC cartridges, plastic baggies containing a white substance, multiple digital scales and a spiral notebook with a record of payments made and amounts owed were found in the room. The officer also found a small safe. He asked the student to open it and explained that if he did not provide the combination, the safe would be forced open. The student refused. The officer took the safe back to the station to open it there. Inside were dozens of full THC cartridges, gummy edibles, over 50 grams of marijuana, court paperwork for a different case involving the student and a Smith & Wesson 9mm semi-automatic pistol. The student was arrested on six counts: marijuana possession, marijuana possession for sale, narcotic possession, narcotics possession for sale, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of a firearm while committing a drug offense. The student was booked in the Pima County Jail. The officer also forwarded a Student Code of Conduct violation to the Dean of Students Office.


Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • B7

ASUA 2018-2019

This year in

ASUA news

BY RANDALL ECK & PRIYA JANDU @reck999 & @Priya_J11

ASUA wrestles with low student interest

In ASUA’s general election, hosted in the spring, only four percent of the undergraduate student body voted. Low student interest is not a new challenge for ASUA. During the 2018 general election that brought Masters to the presidency, many of the positions in the ASUA Senate remained unfilled. This year, while candidates ran for every position but one, most races had only a single candidate, leaving students who did vote with little recourse. “Of course we certainly want as many candidates to apply as possible, but I always think you should have quality candidates over simply a numerical quantity of candidates,” said Matthew Rein, ASUA’s outgoing executive vice president. ASUA has promised to further increase its outreach to the student body. Marlon Freeman, the outgoing elections director, hosted a number of campus events to recruit candidates. Some members of ASUA said campus outreach is important but ultimately an uphill battle. “Some students care about ASUA, others do not,” said Brennen Feder, outgoing senator for the College of Education. “Not even our professors can make 100 percent of students care about their classes.”

The Associated Students of the University of Arizona, UA’s undergraduate student government body, entered its 105th year. During the 20182019 academic year, it was under the leadership of President Natalynn Masters, the first black woman to lead the organization. During her tenure, ASUA promised to focus on increasing student engagement, resources and diversity. Over the last year, ASUA has made significant progress on some of these goals.

Resolutions dominate ASUA legislation The ASUA Senate passed a number of resolutions during its term. While resolutions do not carry any legal weight, they help ASUA project their priorities and values to campus and rally support behind communities and certain policy proposals. When the federal government considered changing the definition of gender to exclude those in the transgender community, Tara Singleton, an outgoing at-large senator, drafted a resolution voicing ASUA’s support for the transgender community on campus, who would be impacted by this national policy. “[ASUA] will still recognize all gender identities despite the statements and potential actions taken by the federal government. ASUA will continue to offer resources for each and every student on our campus and act as a pillar of inclusivity and diversity,” the statement approved by the Senate read. In March, the Senate passed a resolution calling on the university to take a number of concrete steps to reduce textbook costs for students on campus. Most recently, the Senate passed a resolution introduced by Noah Huang, outgoing senator for the College of Fine Arts, in support of increasing mental health resources on campus. “ASUA is wholly committed to supporting all students who are facing mental health issues and encourages students to seek support from both our campus and each other,” the resolution read. ASUA also passed resolutions in support of campus sustainability and expanding safety programs on campus while discussing, but not adopting, others centered on condemning sexual assault and border patrol on campus.

Looking forward to a new administration

Lack of diversity in ASUA became a major focus of this year’s executive races. Sydney Hess, president-elect, Bennett Adamson, executive vice president-elect and Kate Rosenstengel, returning administrative vice president, all ran unopposed. Lexy Reyelts, co-director of UA’s Pride Alliance, commented during a cultural forum that the student body is not being represented accurately by ASUA. “There’s no way you’re going to know what we’re going through, and I just feel it’s really disingenuine,” Reyelts said at the forum. Going forward, Hess said during a Q&A she wants to be a student advocate. “What I propose that we do is hold two public town halls per semester and potentially have those in cultural centers, if those cultural centers feel comfortable,” she said at the Q&A. “I think that’s a great way to meet with students and engage with students in a way we haven’t done before.” Hess aims to increase student advocacy, community and civic engagement and highlight mental health awareness. She wants to create a liaison position within ASUA that would interact with the Tucson city government. “I want to work in city government one day, so I think it’s really important to build those relationships outside ASUA,” Hess said at the forum. Check back to the Daily Wildcat next semester for weekly coverage of UA’s student government.

DANI CROPPER | THE DAILY WILDCAT

Incoming ASUA executives Bennett Adamson, Sydney Hess and Kate Rosenstengel stand together after the Executive Q&A on March 21.

Campus Closet joins Campus Pantry to serve students

Katie Christopher, the outgoing senator for the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, spearheaded an initiative to make professional clothing available for free to students in need. The Campus Closet program received funding from the ASUA Senate Dec. 5, 2018, and held its first

distribution day on February 25. In the time between receiving funding and the distribution day, Christopher set up donation boxes around campus and collected hangers, steamers and lint rollers. “I got the idea last May,” Christopher said. “I was thinking of Senate projects I could do that would bring something to ASUA, because the year before I attempted to do some projects, but I didn’t go full out.” Madeline Melichar, the outgoing senator for the College of Engineering, helped Christopher realize the program. “She went off of Campus Pantry and how we were helping students in need, but really focusing on how we’re going to get a job and how businessprofessional attire is really key, but it costs a lot of money,” Melichar said in February. Campus Closet models itself off another program called Campus Pantry, which provides food to students in need.

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B8 • The Daily Wildcat

Year In Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

Year In Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

This year through our lens

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This year the students of the University of Arizona bore witness to many changes. Students stood up to make their voices heard, women’s basketball secured the NIT championship and it snowed for the first time in six years. Here are some of our favorite 2018-2019 photos

The Daily Wildcat • B9

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PHOTO DESK | THE DAILY WILDCAT

1. Women’s basketball head coach Adia Barnes cuts the championship net after the women’s basketball team beat Northwestern on April 6 in Tucson to win the WNIT championship. (Photo by Griffin Riley) 2. Tucson citizens participating in the Cesar E. Chavez March on Saturday, March 30. This is the 19th Annual Cesar E. Chavez March. The march celebrates Chavez’s life and all the work he has done for laborers. (Photo by Lexi Horsey) 3. On Tuesday, Feb. 5, the Black Student Union held their annual silent protest outside of the Admissions Building. Students and other supporters held up signs with hashtags, pictures, illustrations and quotes. The silent protest is in support of Black Lives Matter. (Photo by Ana Beltran) 4. Track and Field stars Jordan Geist and Carlos Villarreal at the Arizona track field on Friday, April 26. Villarreal runs long distance and Geist is a shot put and weight thrower. (Photo by Ana Beltran) 5. David Schlicht competing in the 200 yard IM on Feb. 9 at the Hillenbrand Aquatic Center. Schlicht would later win the competition. (Photo by Griffin Riley) 6. On Friday, Feb. 22, Tucson was covered in snow, causing students to take a break from their studies to make snowmen and have snowball fights on the UA Mall. (Photo by Amy Bailey) 7. A coalition of silent protesters walked down University Boulevard to hand-deliver letters to President Dr. Robert Robbins April 10 explaining their frustrations with the charges against the “Arizona 3” the students who were being criminally charged after an incident with Border Patrol on March 19. After delivering the letters, the silent protestors stood in front of Old Main holding their posters. (Photo by Amy Bailey)


B10 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

INVESTIGATIVE STORIES

Top investigative stories of the year BY ALANA MINKLER @minkler_alana

The investigative desk returned to the Daily Wildcat after a semester hiatus. The investigative team worked hard this semester to bring you, the students, relevant and in-depth pieces. They wrote about important campus issues like Adderall, street-racing and HIV medication. Here’s a rundown of a few of the most important articles from the investigative desk’s semester back.

Religious organization previously claimed to be cult remains on campus The Faith Christian Church, an organization alleged to be a cult by former members in a 2015 Arizona Daily Star article, underwent an investigation, removal from the University Religious Council and monitoring from the Dean of Students. TJ Hoshiwara, a pre-computer science sophomore, shared his recent experience last year when members tried to get him to join the church. He said they approached him with a survey, invited him to their meetings and “were genuine,” he said, in their passion to share the gospel. FCC’s main tactic to reach out

to students was utilizing campus ministers who stop students walking on campus by asking them questions and enticing them into conversation. The Dean of Students has received compaints and are in charge of monitoring the organization’s presence on campus. After the Dean of Students kept an eye on them for a year, “there were no signs of misbehavior and FCC leaders were not present,” Dean of Students Kendal Washington White said. FCC is allowed to be on campus due to free speech policies. To read the full article, go to “Previously identified religious cult remains on campus” on dailywildcat. com.

Check please: What happens to unclaimed student paychecks Locating your student paychecks may be harder than you thought if you didn’t set up direct deposit. According to Michelle Meyer, senior payroll manager at the UA Financial Services Office, there are 6,499 active UA student employees, the total of which fluctuates throughout the year. $1.53 billion worth of reported unclaimed property, which includes student paychecks, lies in the

PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY NICHOLAS TRUJILLO | THE DAILY WILDCAT

FAITH CHRISTIAN CHURCH MEMBERS dress up as students and hang around campus to talk with students. The students pictured in this illustration are in no way affliated with Faith Christian Church.

Arizona Department of Revenue’s Unclaimed Property program, according to the AZ-UCP government website. Paychecks, if they are not directly deposited in your bank account, need to be picked up from the department you work for, but there is a limited amount of time to do so. Meyer said if they are not picked up after 30 days, FSO tries to contact students so they can claim their money. 180 days after the issue date, however the paycheck becomes stale-dated, meaning it is no longer able to be deposited. To read the full article go to “Check please: What happens to unclaimed student paychecks” on dailywildcat.com.

Gender pay discrepancies among deans and faculty at the University of Arizona Fair compensation was put into the spotlight last year after two multi-million dollar class-action lawsuits were filed against the University of Arizona. It is unclear if the university has directly responded to the lawsuits by improving equal pay, and university officials cannot comment on the lawsuits the university is currently engaged in. Not all colleges or positions are equal, which makes examining if there is a gender-based pay gap difficult. According to the 2019 salary report, there are 17 male deans and 3 female deans, excluding interim deans. In 2019 GRAPHICS BY NICHOLAS TRUJILLO | THE DAILY WILDCAT the average salary for the female PIE CHARTS SHOW THE differences in average salary deans was $261,570.58, and the between male and female deans at the University of Arizona (top) and Arizona State University (bottom). average salary among male deans was $312,554.33 per fiscal year. On would influence how compensation average, male deans made $50,983.75 is set, and architecture is defined by more a year than female deans, eliminating “illegitimate factors” like excluding interim deans. gender. The law firm Sanford Heisler She said salary structure or pay Sharp, LLP, which represents Patricia ranges will be determined by market MacCorquodale and Katrina Miranda data and surveys to make sure fair in the class-action lawsuits against the compensation is provided. The Arizona Board of Regents said there is university would be able to conduct a pattern or trend of unfavorable pay a pay equity study once to project is outcomes for women at the UA. complete. The University Career Architecture To read the full article go to “Gender Project, UA’s initiative to redesign pay discrepancies among deans and compensation infrastructure and faculty at the University of Arizona” on career architecture, is led by project dailywildcat.com. director Jan Myers. Myers said UCAP


Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

The Daily Wildcat • B11

ARTS IN REVIEW

Arts & Life happenings this year Here are the top 4 big stories that came across the Arts & Life desk this year: FALL 2018:

Furry friends prepare to strut their UA fashion By Briannon Wilfong

One year later: The recovery of the stolen ‘Woman-Ochre’ By Amber Soland At 4:30 a.m. last August, Brian Seastone received a life-changing phone call. The voice on the other end of the line informed the University of Arizona chief of police that Woman-Ochre, a painting stolen from the UA Museum of Art over 30 years ago, had been recovered at a location just three hours away. “I woke up really quick after that,” Seastone said. “I think there was a smile that broke out ear-to-ear. I don’t think I had ever had one quite that big. All I could say to myself was, ‘It’s finally coming home.’” The day after Thanksgiving, 1985, a nameless pair — a man and a woman in a headscarf — entered the UAMA as it opened its doors. The woman chatted with the security guard while her partner went upstairs. No more than fifteen minutes later, they left in a hurry with the painting rolled up beneath a coat. They escaped in a copper-colored car and disappeared with the painting. It was not until after the fact that the museum staff discovered Willem de Kooning’s “Woman-Ochre” to be missing, cut from its frame.

SPRING 2019:

The Humane Society of Southern Arizona has teamed up with University of Arizona fashion minor students to create a pet-friendly runway show to raise money for the society. For their four-legged friends at the Humane Society, University of Arizona fashion minor students have been hard at work, creating original denim cape designs to be presented at the Dogs N’ Denim Fashion Show on Nov. 27, 2018. This fashion show’s goal is to raise money for the Humane Society and provide a hands-on experience for the students involved, according to Charlette Padilla, a Retailing and Consumer Sciences faculty member and fashion minor coordinator. This year will be the first year of actually putting together a fashion show for animals at the Humane Society, according to Steff Hunter, the Humane Society’s event manager. “We were over the moon to partner again [with UA], and this is just an adorable idea and so creative, and anything to get our mission out to the students and the community is great,” Hunter said.

COURTESY EMILY ROSE | UAMA

WILLEM DE KOONING’S SIGNATURE on the painting “Woman-Ochre.” The painting was cut from its frame and declared missing before being found 30 years later.

Other stories to search for: Advertising pays: A Wildcat love story by Jasmine Demers Locksmith University: The Forgotten Lot by Amber Soland ‘Second Assault’ to be featured at Loft Film Fest by Ariday Sued

Bathrooms; a hidden art that aims to unify campus

UA students paint the town with new mural

By Maya Noto

By Jamie Donnelly

The University of Arizona sits on about 380 acres of land, with 179 buildings on the main campus. Each building has about one thing in common: It houses at least one bathroom. For Alyssa Sierra, that is important for a reason. Sierra, a junior at UA studying environmental science with an emphasis in biology, bestowed an uncommon task on herself during her freshman year. Her goal was to “post a photo of every single bathroom on campus” during her time in school using her Instagram account @ua_bathrooms. “I grew up in Sahuarita, everything is less than 15 years old,” Sierra said. “All over, the blueprints for every single house is the same, all of the schools are the same, every building is built the same.” She grew up in a town that she felt lacked architectural diversity, a thing most people take for granted, Sierra said. But there is true meaning behind the seemingly “far out” idea of documenting bathroom architecture.

On the wall of the Historic Y building in the heart of Downtown Tucson, a mural depicts a Latina woman looking longingly into the clouds while surrounded by colorful imagery of cacti and Arizona sunsets. The artistry and detail of this new mural was painted with the help of two UA students. Students Analaura Villegas and Brisa Tzintzun painted the mural alongside UA professor Karlito Miller Espinoza, also known as the artist Mata Ruda. Villegas and Tzintzun, both graphic design students, were picked from their illustration class by Miller to help him paint a mural titled “Sonora” in Downtown Tucson over the 2018 winter break, portraying the Hispanic heritage of Arizona. “We were extremely surprised, because he only chose two students out of about twenty students in that class,” Villegas said. “He saw our potential in painting and us showing up to class every day ready to paint for three hours. Karlito saw that we carry the same passion for painting just like he does, which allowed us to have this wonderful opportunity.”

Other stories to search for: Printing student art and opportunities by Sofia Moraga Astronomer to Race Across the West by Amber Soland Rideshare driver goes beyond the destination for students By Nick Trujillo, Jaime Donnelly and Maya Noto

CLAUDIO CERRILLO | THE DAILY WILDCAT

A DOG PROUDLY SHOWS off its Americana “Route 66” denim design. The cape was designed by a UA fashion minor student in collaboration with the Humane Society of Southern Arizona.

AMY BAILEY | THE DAILY WILDCAT

ALYSSA SIERRA IS THE creator of the UA Bathroom Instagram page. It currently has over 500 followers.

CONGRATS!

TO OUR HOUSING & RESIDENTIAL LIFE GRADUATES J.D. Nadia Ahmed Mehruba Alam Frank Argumedo Emma Armstrong MASTER’S Ana Avila Cami Barnes Yvonne Arias Michael Beauregard Gavi Aryeh Philippe Bergeron Aaliyah Deggs Courtney Bernth Hannah Dinell Zachary Bloomenstein Dani Godin Brian Bornhoft Sam Harwood Souksavanh Keovorabouth John Bosak Allie Brahms Holly Kerrigan Hailey Butler Julian Castro Quinn Corrigan Tatiana Couchee Brooke Cox Cori Cummings Michael Cunningham Shannon Emile Samantha Farquhar Jose Figueroa Regan Fitzgerald Anthony Salas

BACHELOR’S Seamus Flannery Alexis Merino David Forero Sarena Miller Marlon Freeman Lauren Monheim Mikey Gilboy Andrea Morgan Adam Grodman Devin Murphy Veronica Harmon Amanda Nguyen Elinor Henderson JT Nicol Karli Higuera Karina Palomares Alejandra Hinojosa Jacob Parker Zhachary Hugo Amber Parkins-Massey Aurora Hurtado Olivas Michael Pautler Ryann Johnson Erin Pellegrino Jackson Kavrell Jenna Pontillas Anna Keene Alexandria Purvines Caroline King Sarah Quayle Sydney Klabunde Vanessa Ribeiro Kaci Koch Adrian Rico Monica Kothe Danielle Riguerra Cassidy Leroux Alayna Roberts Tai Makaneole-Waiolama Delaney Robison Christian Manymules Ashley Rogers Michael Mazzola Alex Rokosz Shawn McCarthy Saul Roman

CJ Ryan Stephanie Schaller Maren Sfeir Rebecca Shapiro Ziyu Shi Amber Soublet Eli Soyfer Sami Spencer Ben Stewart Sarah Sylvester Mikaela Torres Jade Vendivel Ethan Venjohn Daniel Wall Shannon Washington Kimber Weippert Sarah Wilbank Sienna Willis Mia Zanrosso Alex Zavalkovskiy Zachary Zupke


B12 • The Daily Wildcat

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Year in Review • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

INAUGURAL EVENTS

The Daily Wildcat • B13

Events of the year

BY JESSE TELLEZ @jtell27

The University of Arizona hosted several events for the first time this school year that Wildcats will be seeing more of in the future. Here are a few of them: Campus Conversations The Campus Conversations series’ first forum was in April on First Amendment rights and campus safety, following an incident involving UA students and Border Patrol agents. The series was set up to allow students, staff and faculty to discuss issues in person with university leaders. UD@UA Summit UA’s Disability Resource Center and the Office for Diversity and Inclusive Excellence held the first UD@UA Summit in April. The summit provided an opportunity for UA professionals to meet and discuss universal design, or UD: the design of products and spaces in a way that makes them more universally accessible. The goal of the summit is to allow for reflection on current campus policies and spaces and to spark new ideas to make campus more inclusive. Fred Fox School of Music events The Fred Fox School of Music held the first UA Wind Ensemble Solo Artist Competition this semester for undergraduate and graduate students in the woodwind, brass and percussion studios. The first winner of the competition was Connor Bagheri, a sophomore trumpeter. The School of Music also held the inaugural UA String Solo Competition in April for students who play the violin, viola, cello and bass, as well as the first UA Vocal Arts Showcase.

CHLOE HISLOP | THE DAILY WILDCAT

MEMBERS OF THE ARIZONA Symphony Orchestra during the 46th annual President’s Concert at the University of Arizona.

CHLOE HISLOP | THE DAILY WILDCAT

NANCY MONTOYA, JOURNALIST AND moderator of the ‘Arizona 3’ Campus Conversation. Montoya is a part of Arizona Public Media.

LGBTQ+ Symposium and Community Fair The University of Arizona Health Sciences LGBTQ+ Interest Group held its first LGBTQ+ Symposium and Community Fair in February. The event had multiple speakers present research and discuss resources for LGBTQ+ and allied communities. Parent & Family Golf Challenge UA’s Parents & Family Association hosted the first Family Golf Challenge fundraiser in October for UA Family Weekend. It took place at Top Golf, and money raised at the event went to UA’s Think Tank.

ANA BELTRAN | THE DAILY WILDCAT

ON NOV. 14, 2018, the Pride Alliance partnered with the Eon Youth Lounge, SAAF and UA’s LGBTQ Affairs to host the first ever Trans Day of Resilience event.

COVERING THE ‘ARIZONA 3’

Reporter behind the scenes of the ‘Arizona 3’ BY EDDIE CELAYA @reporterEddie

C

overing the story of the “Arizona 3” was, and may continue to be, the most interesting story I’ve covered in my two years here at the University of Arizona. Every twist and turn over the last month and a half lead to a new revelation or more questions. The first time I caught wind of the video of the incident that started this whole firestorm was in the middle of the night as I was doing some Twitter and Facebook surfing. Just as I was about to give in to sleeping, an article from the Daily Caller made its way across my feed. “WATCH: Border Patrol Agents Harassed By Arizona Students: ‘Murder Patrol,’ ‘Extension Of KKK,’” the headline read. I clicked and watched as a student, later identified as Denisse Moreno Melchor, confronted two United States Customs and Border Protection agents. The details from the video told the story of a student upset with the presence of Border Patrol on campus. Immediately, I searched our website to see if we had covered any disturbance in the Modern Languages Building, where the encounter took place. It turns out one of our great news reporters, Priya Jandu, had covered a protest of Border Patrol. Although she was unaware of the video Moreno Melchor had taken of her encounter with the agents, Jandu interviewed Moreno Melchor at the protest and inadvertently got a quote from her confirming the incident. “Yesterday, Border Patrol was invited to campus to recruit at the career fair,” Moreno Melchor said. “They were also invited by the criminal justice club. I walked out of class and saw two Border Patrol agents in the hallway in Modern Languages, and I was like, ‘You’re supposed to be at the career fair that ended an hour ago.’ So then I was like, ‘Get out,’ and started chanting, disrupting that space until they left. Literally walked them all the way to their cars until they left.” The next morning, I called Jandu into the newsroom and asked her for any contact info she collected from Moreno Melchor and others at the protest. Then I began the process of contacting Moreno Melchor and of acquiring an official comment from Border Patrol and the UA. In my initial investigation, I focused on finding out who exactly the agents in the video were presenting to in the classroom. The Daily Caller article mentioned a “Criminal Justice club,” which ended up being the UA Criminal Justice Association. Since the CJA website doesn’t include contact info for officers or the group’s staff advisor, I checked to see if CJA had any social media presence. Twitter was a bust, but Facebook proved fruitful. I found a list of officers for the group. Since I was unsure of how updated the page was, or if any of the officers were even present in video of the incident, I checked profile pictures and any other searchable images of the person against the footage. Luckily, the CJA president, Luisa Pinto, ended up being a match. I reached out to

Pinto through Facebook, and about a half hour later, she replied, and we were soon discussing her perception of events by phone. As soon as I got off the phone, I reached out to Border Patrol, UAPD and the Dean of Students Office for comment and began to write our first story on the incident. The story would publish without comment from any of those entities, but follow-up stories would feature all of them prominently. At a certain point, Editor-in-Chief Jasmine Demers, Managing Editor Marissa Heffernan and I made the decision to publish the story, with a caveat: We did not run Moreno Melchor’s full name and instead identified her only as Denisse. So, on the late afternoon of Friday, March 22, the Daily Wildcat released its first story on the incident in the monthand-a-half-long saga of the “Arizona 3.” Days later, Art Del Cueto, head of the local Border Patrol union and Vice President of the National Border Patrol Council, appeared on campus by the invitation of UA’s College Republicans, sparking a protest outside the Student Union Memorial Center room he spoke in. Two days before this, the second floor of the Cesar Chavez Building, which houses the Mexican-American Studies department, was evacuated due to a threat, and each of the “Arizona 3” reported receiving death threats. Charges would eventually be filed against Moreno Melchor and two other students involved in the initial incident, only to be dropped the weekend before they were scheduled to appear in Pima County Consolidated Court. The whole ordeal culminated with the first “Campus Conversation,” an event pulled together by President Dr. Robert C. Robbins as a chance for the community to have “discussions of how our free speech rights can be modeled on a college campus.” All of this, I covered. While a series of emails confirming the events never mentioned Robbins as being a party in these “Conversations,” I was surprised during the first event, held April 23, when Robbins introduced the event, only to sit front row as speaker after speaker addressed him and not the panel on stage. One protester at the event, Karlyn Bradley, told Robbins it was irresponsible of him to not participate in the discussion. “That illustrates a lack of accountability on your part to make folks who had nothing to do with this decision-making process responsible for the mess that you have created,” Bradley said. “It shows your leadership — or lack thereof.” The first Campus Conversation ended with the promise of similar events scheduled for the coming fall semester. For now, my time covering the story for the Daily Wildcat is over. However, with News Editor Vanessa Ontiveros and her team of highly capable reporters back next semester, you’ll be in good hands for any updates coming out of this story where free speech, student rights and politics have converged here at the University of Arizona.

— Eddie Celaya is a senior majoring in journalism and was the lead reporter on the Daily Wildcat’s “Arizona 3” coverage.

AMY BAILEY | THE DAILY WILDCAT

PROTESTERS ON APRIL 11 wore tape over their mouths in silent protest in coalition with the “Arizona 3” at the Arizona Board of Regents meeting.

AMY BAILEY | THE DAILY WILDCAT

A COALITION OF SILENT protesters walked down University Boulevard to hand-deliver letters explaining their frustrations with the charges against the “Arizona 3” to President Dr. Robert C. Robbins on April 10. After dropping off their letters to Robbins, members of the protest stood on the UA Mall waiting for other protesters to join them.

AMY BAILEY | THE DAILY WILDCAT

SILENT PROTESTERS GREETED A representative of the largest U.S. Customs and Border Protection union ahead of his engagement with conservative groups on campus April 4.


B14 • The Daily Wildcat

Advertisement • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

Congratulates our Spring 2019 Graduates OUTSTANDING SENIORS

Miranda Ouellette, Aerospace Engineering Gisselle Gonzalez, Biomedical Engineering Danielle Hoare, Biosystems Engineering

Deepak Behera, Aerospace & Mechanical Engineering Harshad Kalyankar, Aerospace & Mechanical Engineering Mohammad Maadani, Aerospace & Mechanical Engineering Matthew Bills, Biomedical Engineering

Jacob Rischar, Chemical Engineering Yen Do, Civil Engineering Syntia Bebongchu, Electrical & Computer Engineering

Alejandra Jesus Fraijo Arce, Environmental Engineering Chris Miller, Industrial Engineering Joshua Rohne, Materials Science & Engineering

OUTSTANDING GRADUATE TEACHING ASSISTANTS Rocio Guadalupe Reyes Estevez, Biosystems Engineering Alexander Macdonald, Chemical & Environmental Engineering Matthew Potzler, Chemical & Environmental Engineering Arash Nikvar, Civil & Archictectural Engineering & Mechanics

Aerospace Engineering Anthony Paul Haas Christoph Hader Robert D Jacobi

Biosystems Engineering Soo Chung Matthew S Recsetar Ying Zhang

Biomedical Engineering Adam Scott Bernstein Peter Dawson Marissa Anne Lopez-Pier

Chemical Engineering Margarita Acedo Adam Paul Hinckley Lin Ma Matthew Edward Potzler Renhe Qiu Tania Bernice Rodriguez Junsheng Wu

Fatemeh Molaei, Mining & Geological Engineering Page King, Optical Sciences & Engineering Keeli Ginsbach, Systems & Industrial Engineering Seunghan Lee, Systems & Industrial Engineering

ENGINEERING AMBASSADORS

Chemical & Environmental Engineering Alejandra Fraijo Arce Julie Frieb Jayni Hashimoto Sam Portillo Collin Rehm Jacob Rischar Kevin Snyder

Aerospace & Mechanical Engineering Trey Blocker Hayden Loftus Sam Lombardi Michael Nathanson Trevor Rongey Biomedical Engineering Courtney Comrie Maddy Graham

Safwan Elmadani, Electrical & Computer Engineering Connor Fuhrman, Electrical & Computer Engineering Arindam Sengupta, Electrical & Computer Engineering Taehee Lee, Materials Science & Engineering

Michael Nathanson, Mechanical Engineering Adriana Stohn, Optical Sciences & Engineering Kyle Norland, Systems Engineering

Civil & Architectural Engineering & Mechanics Alayna Roberts

Optical Sciences & Engineering Sam Celaya Travis Thorne

Electrical & Computer Engineering Rigoberto Avila Amanda Chesin Isaac Fimbres Alli Greubel Jaileen Salazar

Systems & Industrial Engineering Keara Burke

DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY IN ENGINEERING Civil Engineering & Engineering Mechanics Touhid Ahamed Amin Ariannezhad Sayyed Mohsen Vazirizade Kang Zhou Electrical & Computer Engineering Lahiru Ariyananda Mohsen Bahrami Prabhat Baniya Matthew R Bunting Kemeng Chen John Anthony Gariano Nirnimesh Ghose

Electrical & Computer Engineering (cont.) Minsik Hong Zhitao Li Yuzhang Lin Sree Ramya Surya Prabha Malladi Ahmad Masoudi Ture Peken Maria Nathalie Risso Pratik Chittaranjan Satam Jianbo Shao Peyman Siyari Burak Unal Garrett Vanhoy Mingwei Yang Renyuan Zhang

Environmental Engineering Byron Richard Hempel Luis Huizar Jr Camila Leite Madeira Rodrigo Javier Martinez Perez Materials Science & Engineering Garrett J. Coleman Ethan Kral Mechanical Engineering Rudolf Kyselica BharaniPrabha Malladi Zoltan Szabo Yue Xiao Dongchao Xu

Mining, Geological & Geophysical Engineering Kapil N, Galla Gail Heath Lucero Paloma Lazaro Trujillo Metin Yildirim Systems & Industrial Engineering Wanlu Gu Jiali Han Seunghan Lee Sara Masoud Hoyoung Na Ou Sun Haomiao Yang Yifei Yuan

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING Aerospace Engineering Mikael O. Molina Sandoval Hossein Namazyfard Danielle Joan Lim Racelis Biomedical Engineering Emily Marin Gudvangen Fernando Ivich Jr. Haley Lynn Szczublewski Biosystems Engineering Baishali Barua Tess Clara Degginger Cameron Keith Dorsett Catalina M. Fernandez-Moores Sara Jane Harders Jennifer Tanairi Salazar Jack Welchert Charles Kenneth Youensclark Chemical Engineering Ibrahim Hussain Alyami Aaron Casey Ben Daniel Alejandro Diaz James Anthony Hattel Michelle Quintero Electrical & Computer Engineering Sudarshan Adiga Danilo Andrade Mendoza Jacob Bonsu Laura Ann Camp Andrew Robert Camps Yang-Sheng Chang

Electrical & Computer Engineering (cont) Connor Andrew Culloden Chenxi Dai Adele Salam Dehaybi Nathan Devine Omar Eltalebani Teri Alida Elwood Jeffrey Adam Fermon Matthew James Filiberti Dhruv Mayur Gajaria Xiao Han IV Daniel Edward Harris Shubham Jain Sima Jalaleddine Daniel Reed Jensen Kadrienne Johnson Amit Juneja Jesse Kohn Eric Hyde Lichtenstein Joseph William Loubert Stephanie Ann Marcellin Alexander McDowell Nicole Oliver Audrey Pearson Hengxin Qin Michael Shin Reed Edward Richter Jodi Luise Rickel Rongguo Ruan Hersh Sangani Srishti Saraswat Henry Alex Sarmiento Kenneth Steele Manuel Steele

Electrical & Computer Engineering (cont) Scott R. Swindell Royan Vincent Tuscano Humberto Verdugo Xing Yuan Sr. Shengxiang Zhu Engineering Management Sultan Saud M Aldaweesh Lalitha Avu Sreedhar Pierre Philippe Bourque Alessandro Cavallaro Ravneet S. Chadha Juan Xavier De Jesus Pagan Arvind Kidambi Badrinarayanan Kyle Patrick McCarley Jaymin Kanubhai Patel Ravi Teja Ravilla Venkata Joseph Neil Riffitts Saul Rodolfo Ryan Sixt Vinodh Raj Subramanian Indani Joshua Tabani Katie J. Van Renterghem Regdy Fabian Vera Caicedo Mayrim Yolanda Verdejo Wichy Environmental Engineering Joseph Young Chang Hezhou Ding Lucas Stuart Henry Israel Jesus Lopez Sr. Derek Swartzendruber James Walter Thompson Christopher Brian Yazzie I

Industrial Engineering Kiran Gejjegondanahalli Manjunath Shahd Samir Gharbiah Keeli LiPing Ginsbach Jake Howard Glatting Ahmed ismail Lisa Marie Jeran Jiujiu Li Osamah Moshebah Benjamin F Smith Materials Science & Engineering Sean Patrick Arnold Susana Jazmin Castillo Benjamin David Geller Anna Hayes Yusuke Watanabe Mechanical Engineering Leif Baker Jesus Del Rincon Qichao Hu Youra Jun Minmin Lu Cody A Mitts David Keith Mutters Bharath Kumar Reddy Pidaparthi Everest George Sewell IV Ryan Michael Stoner Luhong Wu Mining, Geological & Geophysical Engineering Priyanshu Raj Thomas Derwin Tuten Yunkun Wang

Systems Engineering Aria Christine Elizabeth Furth Bear Oksana Carlson Noe Caro Cori Yau-Chun Cheung Jerry Joseph Drake Brianna Grembowski Mostafa Lutfi Ramon Vasquez Moreno Jr. Stephen Novak Kyle Palmer Jason Tanner Katherine Elizabeth Tremblay Jacob Wait

MASTER OF ENGINEERING Civil Engineering & Engineering Mechanics Giancarlo Humberto Calbimonte Adrian Cottam Hamidreza Vashaghian

Mining, Geological, & Geophysical Engineering Talita Lais Pereira Duarte Karl Stephen Francisque Nitin Goel Corbin King David Nathanael Linkey Ashley Nichole Majors Max Andres Melendez Queija Alexandra Katherine Nathe Brody Margaret Rastall

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING Aerospace Engineering Johnny Ray Aros Matthew Lewis Avelar Anthony Nicholas Bailey-Garcia Christopher Trey Blocker Wesley Ronald Bohult Brandon Daniel Burnett Caelan Redulla Caudell Benjamin Austin Christy Anthony Nicholas Delmonti IV Melvin E. Garcia James Lewis Haner Yusuke Ishii Garrett Andrew Kay Chandon Jaymes Lines Daron Kyo Litzin Sergey Sergeyevich Mamaev Dakota Richard Mathez Alexander Patrick Mccarthy Samuel McCoy Kenneth Paul McDaniels Michael Nathanson Jacob Tyler Nicol Scott Michael Norrix David Edwin Ogden Miranda Ashley Ouellette Victor Emmanuel Padilla Joseph Edward Padish Neil Ernest Patterson Chione Skye Pless Jessica Marie Reilly Anthony James Riley Luis Rosano Rosano Adam Sutcliffe Ross Alejandro Daniel Salgado Bryan Patrick Schwartzman Xavier S. Tapia Kya Nadine Teskey Zhenyang Xiao Biomedical Engineering Patarajarin Akarapipad Pedro Enrique Alcaraz Dallas Edward Altamirano Efren Barron Villalobos Jr. Hannah Elizabeth Bergeron Elizabeth Lindsey Budiman Michael Ilderem Burger Swati Chandra Courtney Joy Comrie Sean Patrick Copeland Julia Alvarenga Fagundes Couto Samantha Nicole Davidson Dean DeBonis Aidan Jonathan Dolby Allison Jane Edwards Samuel Freitas Suzanne Marie Gatons Gisselle Gonzalez Madison Jennifer Graham Ian James Jackson Alexandra Marie Janowski Meghna Saikumar Jayaraman Christian M. Jennings Samuel Alexander Jordan Xinyu Li Victoria Lynn Lundine Angela Rae MacIsaac Marianne Isabel Madias Alexys Leigh Manring Miranda Abigail Mast Zhouyang Min Caitlin Kelly Moffett Ghazal Moghaddami Sean Patrick Moore Devin Patrick Murphy Jennifer Ngo Vina Van Nguyen Miguel Salvador Pena Nicholas Adam Quon Biomedical Engineering Claudia Maria Segura Oroz Alexa Marie Shumaker Matthew David Slobodianuk Savannah Jo Smith Christa Marie Sonderer Katelyn Mary Sosnowski Danielle Marie Spencer-Bearham Olivia Mary Talarico Trinny Tat Genevieve Lauren Wahlert Benjamin David Weiss Jeremy Wolff Winkelman

Biosystems Engineering Erik Alfredo Arcos Sarah Grace Chavez Georgia Noel Dunkerly Emily Elizabeth Calara English Danielle Samantha-Louise Hoare Brianna Jean Hudson Mark James Jendrisak Karli Marie Kochman Connor John McCoy Jesus Mulgado Veronica Paz Tristan William Stevens Jorge Armando Sugich Prandini Ryan James Sullivan Chemical Engineering Khatima Adilyar Abdulaziz Abdullah Alejairi Omar Adnan Alhibshi Khalifa Easa Almansoori Abdulrahman A.O.A.A. Almarzooqi Anna Rebecca Aloma Mujtaba Abdulsalam Alsadeq Abdullah Abdulrahman Alsuwaida Abdullah Hasan Alzahrani Olivia M. Ave Mohammed Ba Sadas Sulaiman Abdullah Bakadam Michael Robert Barnes Benjamin Joseph Barnett Aaron Justin Bongco Brewster Theodore Bray Yulian Yaroslav Chulovskiy Paul Michael Cuillier Kevin Dam Vanessa Marie Delgado Kalin James Denton Eva-Lou Edwards Lauren Marie Esham Troy Evan Fennelly Andrew John Fitzpatrick Cassandra Flores Jesus Alejandra Fraijo Arce Christian Michael Frank Keegan Corley Franklin Julie D. Frieb Adam Joseph Gray Alyssa Ann Gutierrez Joseph Aaron Harwin Jayni Miyuki Hashimoto Ryan James Headley Nathan Michael Herrmann Steven I-Cheng Hsu Taylor Ray Hunter Trevor David Johnson Akkhaphol Kuanleelong Meghan Brooke Latifzadeh Christina Julianne Loera Paulo Lopez Molina Wyatt S. MacDonald Cody Ryan Maddox Nevan James Madrid Chemical Engineering Nicholas Michael McEvoy Conner Scott McLeod David Abraham Mier Salazar Ammar Mustafa Alec Brockway Nienhauser Henry Hobart Nordbrock Jessica Arlene Nordby Ian Arthur Olson Juliana Santos Ordine Hernan Oviedo Jr. Karina Palomares Sean Aaron blofeld Perea ViAnn Thuy Pham Samuel Baxter Portillo Jovanka Potkonjak Claudia Gabriela Rascon Collin Nelson Rehm Jacob George Rischar Andrew Jeff Roberts Nathaniel Rodriguez Reilly Lynn Ruckman Theresa Claire Ruffin Emily Katherine Schroeder Peien Shao Rebecca Sheng Malec Joseph Sleiman Kevin Matthew Snyder Edmond Jinho Song Megan Marie Thornhill Lindsay Marie Vermeire Adam Michael Weber Brooke Anita Weber Zachary George Batzing Westman Michael Jordan Whiteside Amber Jean Wright Phillip Ziqi Yang Ryan James Yoha

Civil Engineering Brandon James Ahlers David Araiza Jason Christopher Boley Chinguunjav Chinbold Yen Thi Kim Do Jayme Lynn Flamm Amy Michelle Forsythe Alan Alejandro Gomez Gustavo Michael Guerrero Jessica Ann Jibrin Elyas Kamyab Blair Thomas Kessler David Allen Klebosky Tyler D. Lehto Jesus Edgardo Martinez Margaret Miezio Joseph Robert Millick Benjamin T. Mitchell Ryan Jacob Nelson Matthew Zander O'Brien Erik Joseph Petersen Daniel James Recker Alayna Nicole Roberts Emily Katherine Roberts Ethan Conrad Schuchmacher Ross Marlin Shipley Byron Jay Shorty Dalton Chase Thorpe Oscar Leonardo Vazquez Environmental Engineering Mohammed Ba Sadas Vanessa Marie Delgado Anthony Charles Dito Cassandra Flores Jesus Alejandra Fraijo Arce Christian Hurst Hegstrom Mallory McMurray Paulo Lopez Molina Tingting Wei Tobin Jacob Wieder Michael David Wilcox Electrical & Computer Engineering Muneeb Mateen Ahmed Diego Kantack Alcantara Coby Christopher Allred Kray Robert Althaus Judith Mulato Domingos Antonio Rigoberto Avila Jr. Seha Ay Alexander Jordan Barber Brandon David Bass Syntia Nkemzi Bebongchu Brock A. Berube Samuel Howard Bessette Brandon L. Black Edward D. Brunton Thinnawat Bunwan Andrew Martin Burger Brendan Mitchell Cassidy Vincent Joesph Cerruti Ting-Shuo Chang Yu-Hao Chang Amanda Ruth Chesin Nolan D. Colmore David Alexander Colpo Azahel Cordova Arvizu Olivia Cote Ziyuan Dong Christopher Nicholas Druta Victor Duenas Timothy Benjamin Duggan Jr. Keith Michael Durkin Isaac Fimbres Grayson Ryder Fleming Daniel Raymond Flores Alec Robert Foster Maxwell Harrison Fraker Samuel Andrew Freiberg Marc Alec Gefrides Matthew Abraham Gold Allison Noel Greubel Xinyi Gu Weishi Guo Carter Auckland Harris Yong He Sean Aidan Herbert Christopher Blake Hughes Daniela Melissa Ibarra Matthew David Johnson Daniel James Koehler James Norrid Lacey Chenrun Liu De'Mauree Legaire Logan Catherine Rose McIntosh Corey Justin Miner Carlos Alonso Montano Matthew Sakuichi Motooka Ezra James Muir

Electrical & Computer Engineering (cont.) Jesus Rene Nevarez Mitzy Amairani Oros Josue Abrahan Ortiz Kaitlyn Akiko Oura Michael Thomas Polenick Ruben Michael Purdy Edgar David Quintana Ryan Michael Raettig Tyler Lee Regan Alexander Leven Rieger Christian Everett Riley Mark DeForest Sackett Jaileen Atenea Salazar Seth Jordan Sanasac Antonio Cervantes Sanchez Jeremy Robert Sears Bryan Serpa Edmund Kim Sun Sheah Ryan Joseph Sims Kory Staab David Wesley Stallings William Alberto Sweetser Nicholas Carl Teves Sebastian N. Thiem Brady Nicholas Thomas Amanda Hong Tran Jimmy Tran Ashamsa Vijay Oscar Leonel Villasana Yiming Wang Zi Wang Jonathan Randall Watson Evan Johannes Weiler Evan Westman Finnian Scott Willard Frances Patricia Willberg Sarah Ann Wiltbank Benjamin Paul Wodhams Ryan Joseph Wolfe Kinsleigh Phillip Wong Dustin Lee Wright Cooper Austin Wynn Eduardo Daniel Zambrana Industrial Engineering Majed Waleed Al Dhwaihi Abdalmohsen Mutlaq Al Qahtani Ryan Christopher Alexander Abdullah Nseer Alharbi Faisal Alhussain Hassan Alsaleh Sulaiman Abdulrahman Alshaiji Abdullah Ali Alshammari Ali Y J S SH Alshammari Bader N B A H Alshatti Luis Carlos Arochi Olivia Marie Bernas Amber Lee Campman Jackson Robert Carlson Andrew Mario Garcia Charles George Kyle Phillip Gill Chelsea Margaret Gorius Ahmed Abdulmawla Husain Cody Tyler Jones Abdullah Faiz Jukhadar Ahmad W A A Jumah Sr. Mohammed Marwan Khazindar Xiangjun Li Sage Zachery Masten-Leake Christopher Andrew Miller Zachary Cole Minnick Bryant C. Mitchell Bamidele Joseph Omotinugbon Muzamil Sadiq Han Wang Materials Science & Engineering Jakob Louis Bookspan Bogdan Braileanu Daniel Chavez Joshua Blaine Rohne Neale Alan Smith Lucas Adam Stolberg Nicholas George Thompson Chengyu Zhu Mechanical Engineering Abdikadir Hassan Abdulahi Neda Ahmadi Ali Saleh Al-Aas Yousuf Ahmed Alamoudi Nawaf Waleed Alghamdi Mohammed Meidh A Alqahtani Mohamed Sulaiman Alsaabri Ali Mohammed Alshabeeb Mackenzie Alveshire Rayan Ibrahim Alwadhakhi Kiana Marie Arias

Mechanical Engineering (cont.) Jared Dean Averett Salah Awadh Bark Ba Geri Anas S. Mohammed Ba Shaaib Christian Wyatt Baker Ethan Edward Bambauer Jarryd Michael Barney Emma Correa Barrett Kyle Patrick Bearden Arrick Christopher Benson George Lyons Beyerlein Ethan Spencer Bolze Steven Isaiah Bracamonte Olivia Rose Brinkerhoff Colton James Brockert Kyle Austin Brown Kristen Nicole Calcagno Christopher Wayne Canfield Stephen Russell Cassidy Francisco Javier Cervantes Omar Antonio Cintora Robert Saunders Clark Fernando Eduardo Coronado Jr. Ray Anthony Cunningham Jr. Zihao Deng Nathan Donovan Lorenzo Lucas Dova Andres Elias Elizondo Zachary Jordan Faulk Benjamen Michael Fletcher Jordan Elizabeth Fowler Gabriel Armando Gonzalez Benjamin Jeremy Hall Rachel H. Hamilton Ziyi Hui Jared Thomas Irwin Rene Amanda Jones Emiliano Eduardo Jordan Mostafa Mohamed Kassem Jonathan Andrew Keating Hasti Khamsehzadeh Babar Muzaffar Khan Samuel D. LaMont Weicheng Li Xinyi Li Hayden Robert Loftus Samuel Lurie Lombardi Victoria Lynn Lundine Javier Adrian Lopez Rios Riccardo Maestri Ibrahim Issak Magale Rishikesh Mallela Miranda Abigail Mast Tyler Dean Mayberry Jacob Aber Naves Mayer Samuel McCoy Gabriel Thomas Medellin Travis Timothy Mee Jonathan Decker Miller Raul David Montano Edward Monteverde Jr. Alondra Moreno Rebecca Rae Mulligan Michael Nathanson Jose Alonzo Torres Nido Andrew Alango Okonya Zachary Paul Ondrejka Miguel Angel Osorio Dominic Richard Phillips Erasmo Quijada Jr. Natalie Marie Quintero Andrew James Rhodes Jacob Henry Riedell Trevor Rongey Sierra Breann Rose Nattakanan Rotwiang Sean Tyler Rowlands Meghan Elizabeth Ryterski Tofik M. Saidov Thomas Carlton Everal Sawyer Ryan Earl Schnitzler Sarah Aileen Scroggins Jason Daniel Shirey Scott Colin Silver Don Charles Uvindra Sirimanne Jacob Reid Snyder Robert Michael Spanyard Jake Pierce Spaulding Adam Gavin Spencer Brandon Thomas Swartz Dalton Lee Thomas Harrison Taylor Thurgood Joshua P. Vanderwall Madysen Washburn Connor Patrick Weissman Hannah Grace Whetzel Damian Rae Willer Michael S. Willey Jacob Allen Williams Laurence Rufus Wolf Gil Antinous Wondrak

Mechanical Engineering (cont.) Timothy Ryan Wunderlich Geli Yang Zhaoyi Yang Ryan Anthony Zamora Daniel Xing Zheng Chenrui Zhu Jiaming Zhu Noah Nathanael Zimmerman Mining Engineering Xavier Bravo Cayley Crosby Brooks Alejandro Durazo Fernando Alan Gomez Miguel Arnoldo Gonzalez Edson Alfredo Salgueiro Guebe Hunter Michael Hartley Justin Ray Judd Christopher Patrick Liddle Peter Daniel Ortega Joseph Quinones Casandra Quintero Galaviz Edgar Alberto Uriarte Garcia Frank Charles Valenti James Darren Verbois Optical Sciences & Engineering Joel David Berkson Ludovico Borghi Samuel Roland Celaya Quinn Tyler Jarecki Madison Athena Jean Eunmo Kang Maggie Yvonne Kautz Brian David Kellermeyer Scott Charles Kottmer Matthew William Latta Adriana Macieira Mitchell Erica Anne Mohr Richard Allan Sanceau Dominic Francisco Sanchez Adriana Marie Stohn Nikolas Syson Travis David Thorne Danelle Villanueva Robert Daniel Yersavich Systems Engineering Sadiq Ali M Alquranie Matthew Thomas Bade Benito Basurto Derek Thomas Bolles Kristin Kathleen Boyle Trevor Joseph Bradley Alec Chandler Bronson Brady Phu Bui Keara Nichole Burke Elias Abiel Castaneda Katherine Gloria Cheetham Casey Adam Croaker Ryan Brandon Dee Joshua Randall Evans Cole Thomas Feeney Joaquim Hernani Duarte Fernandes Luis Fernando Gama Jane Catherine Gatzemeier Angel Lee Gonzalez Carter Alan Hoffman Saul Isidro Santamaria Julian Brian Mackenzie Nevan James Madrid Cesar Alexander Martell Francisco Isac Martinez Martin Eduardo Martinez Jacob Anderson Masek Erik William Mensendiek Ethan Jacob Munoz Vicente Nevarez Kevin Ngoc Nguyen Kyle Tabor Norland Bogdan Sorin Racolta Sarah Nicole Rimsza Sanarya Salah Kyle Garrett Schraven Valerie Lauren Shulby Andrea Silva Ballesteros Aaron Louis Silvers Sarthak Singh Kevin Benjamin sabio Siruno Matthew John Solverson Ryan Charles Waters Joshua Willy Williams Ryan James Yoha Jorge Zavala

*This list may not include students whose graduation date has been updated from a previous or future semester.


FULL TIME POSITIONS, no experience necessary, mortuary transport service, 18+, manipulate 150lbs+, handle obnoxious odors in site (520)235-7525 swmortuary@gmail.com

!!!FAMILY OWNED and Operated 4 blocks to UofA, Mountain/Adams Area, Studio, one, two, three and four bedroom Houses and apartments $430 to $1200 per month. No pets, Quiet, no smoking, <uofahousing.com> 520-5398118, 520-624-3080, <uofa@outlook.com> !!!UTILITIES INCLUDED 4 Blocks to UofA Mountain/Adams Area, one room studio, limited kitchen, $430, $460, or $530. No pets, no smoking, quiet, <uofahousing.com> 520-539-8118, 520-6243080, <uofa@outlook.com> 1ST MONTH FREE! Newly renovated Studios, 1 and 2 bedroom apartments $590 - $900 Latitude 32 Apartments latitude32apartments.com (520)326-0336 APARTMENT FOR RENT available June 1st. Beautiful studio apartment near campus. 2542 E Seneca Street. Front and back porch. $495 per month. Lease. Deposit. Call 520-309-0792 or 520-325-7674.

AVAILABILITY FOR EARLY MOVE IN FOR FALL 2019. MOVE IN SPECIALS LEASED BY THE BED- ONE MONTH FREE OFF CAMPUS HOUSING !!! CALL 520-349-0933!!! Welcome to Sahuaro Point Villas! This student housing community features 5 bdrm 2 bath townhomes near the University of Arizona Leased By The Bed for convenience and affordability. Spacious layouts and amenities welcome you home, along with exceptional service. You’ll have student housing in an ideal location that is within close proximity to shopping, dining and entertainment, and biking distance from campus. Each residence is a 5 bdrm 2 bath shared unit. The price listed is per bedroom. You may request to rent the entire home if you have specific roommates you wish to room with or let our expert leasing staff match you and your roommates! Every Townhome offers spacious floorplans and the convenience of a washer and dryer. We also offer newly renovated villas creating a comfortable, pet-friendly home for you and your roommates. 2-STORY HOUSES INDIVIDUAL LEASES LIGHTED PARKING LOT PROMPT MAINTENANCE STEPS FROM MANSFIELD PARK FOR FITNESS OPTIONS NIGHT-TIME COURTESY PATROL SERVICE BIKE TO CAMPUS PICNIC/BBQ AREA 24 HR CCTV SURVEILLANCE Rental Terms Rent: $499 unfurnished; $575 furnished Application Fee: $20 Security Deposit: $200 Pet Policy Cats allowed with deposit Dogs allowed with deposit CALL TODAY 349-0933! NEW EFFICIENCY NEAR UofA $500/mo including utilities; requires first, last and security deposit to assume lease; no pets; (520) 884-1276, (520) 861-4499

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 Daily Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.

RENOVATED STUDIOS Move in Ready Furnished & Unfurnished $659 - $809 University Manor Apartments umanortucson.com (520)624-3836

4 BEDROOM, 2 bath across the street from campus! $2,200 monthly, 1 year lease, parking in back. 918 E 6th Street. Call 9755308

RESERVE NOW SUMMER/FALL University Arms 1 bdrm furnished apartments. Yearly $635/mo; 9 mo. lease $695/mo. Wifi included. units available late-May to mid-August. Special summer-only rates June and July $475/mo. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474. www.ashtongoodman.com RESERVE NOW SUMMER/FALL Ashton-Goodman Properties. Quiet, convenient, affordable student housing. www.ashtongoodman.com.

QUIET 2BR, 2BA on 2nd floor near Ft Lowell & Country Club. 4 miles to campus. W/D in unit, A/C, Balcony, Pool, Parking. Currently owner occupied. Avail starting 6/1. $890/mo includes water & trash. winterhaveneastcondo@gmail.com

FOR RENT--CUTE one bedroom, one bath upstairs unit in a tri-plex. Stove, refrigerator, dishwasher included. Small balcony, shared pool, laundry room, offstreet parking. The unit is walking distance to the University (close to the football field), restaurants, shopping and busline. Available June 15, 2019. $700 a month. 530-5459999 Andy NEWER, 1 BEDROOM, utility room with W/D, walled patio, gated yard/parking, near 6th & Grant, available August 1st, $525/mo 520-440-9880

!! LARGE 5-9 BEDROOM HOMES 1-9 Blocks to Campus!! Large Bedrooms All Appliances included, Central AC, Free parking, 24-hour maintenance. Pet Friendly . Call today: 520-398-5738

By Dave Green

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Classifieds • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

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.

!!!! NO SECURITY DEPOSIT !!! 9 BEDROOM 5 BATHROOM WITH EXTRA-LARGE BEDROOMS, SPACIOUS LIVING AREAS, 2 KITCHENS, 3 FRIDGES, 2 SETS W/D, FREE PARKING!! MOUNTAIN AND ADAMS. Call Tammy 520-398-5738 2 BD/1BA HOUSE, private parking and street parking, Washer/Dryer, AC, fireplace & large private courtyard. No pets/smoking. Avail. June 1st. $1,100. Call (970) 708-3753 2 bedroom 2 bathroom guest house. Built recently. Polished concrete floors, stainless steel appliances, A/C and washer dryer in unit. $1200 a month. Available June. Call Anthony 520-977-7795 3 BED/3 BATH Large yard, Free parking, W/D, AC. Call 520-3985738 3 bedroom 2 bath off mountain bike path, walk to U of A. A/C, washer dryer , fireplace all appliances. Carport and fenced yard. $1650 a month. Call Anthony for Fall Semester. 520977-7795 3.5BDRM 3BATH 4parking. 1blk from UA. Rent negotiable. Get large discount on the first month! Serious inquires call or text 520381-9373 4BED 2BATH LARGE kitchen, large bedrooms, AC, Free parking. 520-398-5738. 6 bedroom 3 bath house with POOL near U of A. This house has been completely remodeled and is beautiful. Tile floor through out, stainless steel appliances, quartz counter tops. A/C, washer/dryer. Check out photos on Zillow under address 1824 E Waverly. $3995 a month. Call Anthony for Fall. 520-977-7795 AAA 4-5 BED homes available Fall 2019 starting at $400 Per person. Blocks from Campus!! Large bedrooms, fenced yards, private parking, spacious living areas. Call 520-398-5738. ASK ABOUT SPECIALS

CHARMING 3BR/2BA CASITA 2842 N Tyndall (near Glenn) Avail now. $1175/mo. Private yard, lots of parking. Washer/Dryer in unit. Text 891-1444 for showing. GREAT HOUSE WELL maintained, easy walk or bike to U of A. 3 bdrm/2ba, new AC, new carpet, washer/ dryer, BBQ, gardener. Reserve now for fall 2019. $1375 call Kevin 213-819-0459. HAVE ROOMMATES? LARGE 6 bed 3 bath w/fenced yard. Spacious living room and kitchen, A/C, W/D, 2 fridges. Pets welcome, Avail. August 2019! 520-398-5738 NOT A DUMP! 3BR / 2BA furnished house for rent Grant /Campbell $1950/mo Ind leases w/ guarantor req. Attached garage for storage. Off street parking steps from house. Lg fenced yard. Dogs maybe Ok w/ deposit no cats. No smoking. First and last mo rent at signing. SimpliSafe and Ring security. $650/bedroom. Check link for pictures and more details.https://offcampus.arizona. edu/property/view/listingid/256631 Text if interested: 480-227-8849

ROOM FOR RENT on Lee and Vine. All utilities included starting at $600. Call 520-398-5738 ROOM FOR RENT 500/mo. Private entrance with BA, all utilities included. Wifi, swimming pool, rec facility. No pets, no smoking. Winterhaven/Prince/Campbell area. Call 520-243-9242. SUMMER RENTAL, AVAILABLE now, on 1st - Joan Place. All utilities included, furnished, $560. Parking. Gated. Month-to-month. Call 520-203-8935 mobile 520551-4436.

2012 CADILLAC CTS. 38k mi. Arizona car. Clean. Heated seats. AC AT PB PW GPS and Bluetooth. 2-dr coupe. Red. $17,000. Text 520 861 4791

THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA

OFFICE OF INSTRUCTION AND ASSESSMENT GRADUATING EMPLOYEES SPRING 2019

Brad Jacobson

Georgia Davis

The Office of Instruction and Assessment (OIA) would like to recognize and congratulate Writing Support Specialist Brad Jacobson on earning his Ph.D. in English with an emphasis in Rhetoric, Composition, and the Teaching of English.

The Office of Instruction and Assessment (OIA) would like to recognize and congratulate Instructional Applications Support Specialist Georgia Davis on earning her Ph.D. in Geography.

GRADUATING PH.D. SPRING 2019

Brad’s scholarly work concerns the opportunities students are afforded to develop and adapt as writers across the high school to college writing transition. He has published his research in The Journal of Writing Assessment and Currents in Teaching and Learning. Brad has also served for four years as the Graduate Coordinator for Wildcat Writers, a university-community partnership program that pairs UA and Tucson-area high school English classes. Brad was a recipient of the 2016 K. Patricia Cross Future Leaders Award from the Association of American Colleges & Universities for his commitment to community-engaged teaching and social justice in the classroom. This fall, he is taking his talents to University of Texas El Paso as an Assistant Professor of English Education. We are proud of Brad’s successes and all he has worked for during his professional and academic career. He brought incomparable knowledge, talent, and kindness to OIA and we will miss him. Bon voyage and best wishes, Brad!

GRADUATING PH.D. SPRING 2019

Georgia’s scholarly work concerns the intersection of health, politics, and power. She has published in journals such as The Lancet Infectious Diseases and Journal of Geography. She also co-edited an issue of You Are Here, The Journal of Creative Geography with Melinda K. Butterworth, entitled “Suspensions: Spaces between Illness and Health”. Additionally, Georgia has earned an Emmy-nomination and a national Edward R. Murrow award for her work in broadcast journalism. We are proud of all the success Georgia has worked for during her professional and academic career and appreciate all the knowledge and talent she brings to OIA.


B16 • The Daily Wildcat

Advertisement • Wednesday, May 8, 2019

GRADUATION PARTY

FRIDAY, MAY 10TH Celebrating our 48th graduation

865 E. University Blvd. 624 • 4177

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Year in Review 2018-2019  

In this Daily Wildcat special edition, we highlight some of the best (and worst) moments in University of Arizona news for the 2018-2019 yea...

Year in Review 2018-2019  

In this Daily Wildcat special edition, we highlight some of the best (and worst) moments in University of Arizona news for the 2018-2019 yea...