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ARIZONA SUMMER

WILDCAT

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30, 2014 VOLUME 107 • ISSUE 159

DAILYWILDCAT.COM

Printing the news, sounding the alarm, and raising hell since 1899

CAMPUS GUIDE 2014

DESIGN BY NICOLE THILL/ALL PHOTOS BY ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT STAFF


2 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

A letter from your student body president Hello Wildcats!

the University of Arizona, Tucson and the entire state. So get educated, registered I am thrilled to welcome to you the best and exercise your right to VOTE! These are family ever, the Wildcat family. There are just a few highlights of the many projects tons of exciting things happening at the we will be accomplishing this year. We University of Arizona this year and it is truly also will continue to provide all of the a special time to be joining the U of A. We amazing events and services you deserve have a very excited team at the Associated like concerts, day and night time events on Students of the University of Arizona that the mall, ZonaZoo watch parties and road has been working hard this past summer trips, legal advising, LGBTQ and women’s for the coming year, and we are all very programming, freshmen outreach and honored and eager to make this years’ more! I feel so incredibly honored to represent experience for all of us unmatched. ASUA the best students in the world at the best in a nutshell is the chief governing entity university in world. The people and things of the student body. Our vision is to enrich that start here truly change the way people the student experience by cultivating an inclusive community that develops leaders, live. If I had to summarize, in one word, promotes the wellness of the student body the feeling I have about the university for and unites students under one, strong this year, it would be, “Ready.” Becoming a Wildcat is the best decision I have ever voice. made and it has This year, ASUA will be changed my life for heading countless events the better, as I am The people and projects that you can sure countless people and things that get involved with. Currently, across the world can we are revamping our start here truly attest to, and now you communications through change the way will, too. social media and websites, people live. My piece of advice making everyone feel more for you to get the most — Issac Ortega, involved and connected with Associated Students of out of your time at the the university and ASUA, so the University of Arizona U of A is get involved follow us on social media president outside class, and look out for promotions whether it is student and giveaways all year long. government, student ASUA is also home to some of the campus’ media, clubs and organizations, greek life, most popular programs, such as the etc. Do not be afraid to try new things when nation’s largest student-run carnival, Spring you can! You never know where you can Fling, U of A’s free student night time ride service, SafeRide and the Pac-12’s largest end up. I could not be more excited to see what we all accomplish together. and loudest student section, ZonaZoo. We also will focus on the upcoming midterm elections in the state of Arizona. The leaders we elect this year in Arizona will impact us all and affect the future of

NEWS TIPS: 621-3193 The Arizona Summer Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Hannah Plotkin at news@wildcat.arizona.edu or call 621-3193.

The Arizona Summer Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published on Wednesday during the summer semester at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Arizona Summer Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Arizona 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 Arizona Summer Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Arizona Summer Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Arizona Summer Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

Bear Down, Issac Ortega ASUA President

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

ISSAC ORTEGA, president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, was elected in March. He received 353 more votes than Taylor Ashton and received 53.3 percent of the votes to Ashton’s 45.6 percent.

ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

Editor in Chief Ethan McSweeney

Sports Editor Roberto Payne

Opinions Editor Logan Rogers

Design Chief Nicole Thill

News Editor Hannah Plotkin

Arts & Life Editor Daniel Burkart

Visuals Editor Rebecca Sasnett

Copy Chief Mia Moran

News Reporters Meghan Fernandez Nicholas Peppe Meredith Morrissey Emilee Hoopes

Todd Bickel Daniel Burkart Alex Guyton Patrick O’Connor Christianna Silva

Rebecca Noble Jessica Schrecker

Sports Reporters Mark Armao Luke Della James Kelley Joey Putrelo Evan Rosenfeld Justin Spears Daniela Vizcarra Matt Wall

Columnists Allison Alterman Jorge Encinas Myles Gallagher Eric Klump Vince Redhouse

Designers James Kelley Alicia Vega Torsten Ward

Arts & Life Writers Ruby Abrams

Photographers Tyler Baker Savannah Douglas Taisha Ford Devin Means

Videographers Zachary Hynek

Copy Editors Zac Baker Ashwin Mehra Emily Pearson Kayla Samoy

Advertising Account Executives Jake Levine Giana Siska Advertising Designers Alyssa Dehen Oliver Muñoz Classified Advertising Katherine Fournier Accounting Jacqueline Mwangi

CORRECTIONS Summer Wildcat 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.

Requests for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Arizona Summer Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Arizona

CONTACT US 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 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 3

For on-campus jobs, start with Career Services BY MEREDITH MORRISSEY Arizona Summer Wildcat

REBECCA NOBLE/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

SCOTT BRENSKE, a political science sophomore, makes a breakfast burrito for a student in Park Avenue Dining in the Park Student Union. PSU is located on Park Avenue between Sixth Street and Fourth Street.

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Any incoming freshman hoping to get an oncampus job can look to the Career Services center for expert help. The Career Services center is a valuable resource for students. Its website lists part-time on and offcampus positions and internships, as well as fulltime positions targeted to UA students and alumni. Emily Pineda, a family studies sophomore, said she likes her job working on campus at On Deck Deli because it is convenient and she gets discounts at all UA-owned restaurants. She said she is able to balance school and work because her on-campus job provides flexibility with her schedule. Eileen McGarry, executive director of Career Services, said students hoping to find on-

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campus work should attend the Wildcat Student Employment Fair. On-campus and other Tucson employers looking for student hires will be in attendance. The fair will be held on Wednesday, Aug. 27 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom of the Student Union Memorial Center. McGarry said the career center, located in the student union, is a key resource not only for finding on-campus jobs, but also for career counseling, resume writing and help with graduate school applications. Students can meet with career counselors by appointment or briefly during walk-in hours to discuss career choices, interview preparation, major exploration, networking opportunities and resume help. Various selfassessment tools can be found on the website

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4 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014


News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 5

research labs, or speak with advisers in their departments to see which faculty are conducting research FROM PAGE 3 projects. Office hours are the best for students selecting majors and time to approach faculty about mapping out career paths. McGarry doing research with them, Dualeh said she encourages students to use said, adding that departments these resources as early as possible. often list internship and research “Our major message is [to] check opportunities in the emails they us out, get on our website, register send to students. so you have access to our resources “Students should pay tremendous and come in if you need extra help,” attention to the emails that are McGarry said. “We’re sent to them by here to support that their departments Engaging ... whole process of because those [students] in discovering where are full of research is one you want to head o p p o r t u n i t i e s ,” after graduation and Dualeh said. of the best ways what the process Dualeh said that to prepare for might be.” students may be graduate school. Nura Dualeh, discouraged when — Nura Dualeh, director director of Strategic they have trouble of Strategic Initiatives Student Initiatives, finding a research said students opportunity, but interested in connecting to a attending graduate research project school should try to get research requires dedication. experience as undergraduates. “Students need to be persistent “We find that engaging and when looking for opportunities involving them in research is one of and do it with gusto and do it with the best ways to prepare for graduate a really positive attitude,” Dualeh schools,” Dualeh said. said. To find research opportunities, students can look at the career — Follow Meredith Morrissey services website for jobs working in @Meredith_Mo

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6 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

JENNIFER CONTO LEFT, a psychology junior, and Cydney Mahieu (right), a public policy junior, work out at the Recreation Center. The recreation center offers students an option to stay healthy and stay fit through the use of a gym and a variety of sports.

“Last spring, [the Rec Center] had an inclusiveness task force where we called together students and staff members from There will be considerable additions to the various organizations around campus to talk Student Recreation Center on campus this about how we can make sure the Rec Center is fall, which recreation directors say will appeal welcoming to everyone," said Lynn Zwaagstra, to a wider range of students. These additions director of Campus Recreation. "We have some emphasize program diversity and overall specific take-aways from that meeting that we accessibility. are hoping to debut in the fall." Whether a student is maintaining a rigorous New additions to this year’s programs include workout schedule or is just looking to relieve the debut of new types of intramural sports and stress after a long week of studying, the Rec Center games, including a FIFA challenge to go along can provide the facilities, with other video game-related programs and services competitions, battleship and We really wanted to that inspire participation capture the flag. Additionally, expand the gamut of and engagement in a tailgate week will include UA opportunities ... and multitude of areas and fan-favorite games like corn appeal to everyone, not interests. hole, punt pass and kick and just competitive athletes.. The Rec Center other unique new options. — Natalie O'Farrell, associate director of programs, Campus was founded in 1990, “We’ve had a big focus Recreation guided by the vision of a on partnering with the comprehensive recreation campus community on department, and has really trying to find out what since expanded to the nationally-recognized UA the top programs and services are that people amenity it is today. Founded on the premise of are interested in and how can we improve on enlivening the campus community, steps have them and provide information to the campus been made for this upcoming school year to community that is meaningful,” Zwaagstra said. appease a larger array of students by reaching “We want our services to appeal to a broad base out to the student body for feedback and ideas, of people at the university.” directors said. BY NICHOLAS PEPPE

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 7

Get involved, express your views with ASUA with the Arizona state legislature. Ortega said ASUA acts as the main advocate for students, and this year they Students looking to get plan to speak to the legislature involved on campus can find about funding. many opportunities with the ASUA consists of one Associated Students of the legislative body, the Senate, University of Arizona. The a student body president, an chief governing entity of the administrative vice president student body, ASUA offers a and an wide variety executive vice of programs president. and services We need as much help as possible ... and Students students can we would love for people to come and get hoping to participate in. involved. get involved A S U A — Issac Ortega, ASUA president in ASUA can programs apply for range from internships planning carnivals, raising funds for Alliance and the Women’s within ASUA, apply to be scholarships and representing Resource Center. He also a senate aide or run for a student concerns to the hopes to get more students senate seat or officer position state legislature. Frequently educated in voter issues and during the spring, said Daniel Douglas, administrative vice utilized on-campus services registered to vote. from ASUA include ZonaZoo, ASUA often lobbies president. SafeRide, the Spring Fling lawmakers for pro-student ASUA, 19 carnival and the Wildcat policies and works closely BY MEREDITH MORRISSEY Arizona Summer Wildcat

Events Board. ASUA is also responsible for the wellbeing of the approximately 500 on-campus clubs and organizations. This year’s ASUA president, Issac Ortega, said his plans for this year include continuing to provide and expand existing programs, such as the Pride

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REC CENTER FROM PAGE 6

New services will be available as well, including free weight room orientation, where students will learn how to use the weight room. Smaller hand weights will now be available and have been strategically placed in areas students prefer. The outdoor adventure program, which has grown exponentially since its introduction to campus recreation, provides students with various technical skills including rock climbing, canoeing and kayaking. This year, the Rec Center will introduce road bikes and mountain bikes to students and run biking trips throughout the year. Additional services offered this upcoming year include personal training, group exercise, Fitness 2U programs and specialty classes that cover things like wellness, healthy eating, nutrition and cooking. These programs are available to encourage, educate and inspire members to be their best, the campus recreation website said. Students should expect to see the same facilities, including the various weight rooms, like Bear Down Gym, the Challenge Course with low and high ropes elements, the pool, sand volleyball courts and the two recreation fields. Campus Recreation made it a point this fall to broaden its intramural sports options to better accommodate a larger range of students with different interests and create a unique opportunity for members of the UA community to participate together in sports leagues and

tournaments. For many sports, there are league divisions for men, women and co-rec. Likewise, there are three intramural skill levels, ranging from students just beginning to highly skilled competitors. Students are encouraged to review these skill levels and choose the appropriate one for them before signing up. Any currently registered student or current faculty/staff member can participate. “We really wanted to expand the gamut of opportunities where we can appease and appeal to everyone, not just competitive athletes,” said Natalie O’Farrell, associate director of programs at Campus Recreation. In an effort to best accommodate students’ schedules, the Rec Center will also be extending its hours this fall and will be open until midnight everyday of the week, even on Sundays. The Rec Center will open Monday to Friday from 6 a.m. to midnight, and on Saturday and Sunday at 8 a.m. Also coming in the fall will be a new fingerprint access system where students can gain entry to the facility and check out equipment by scanning their finger. This method is believed to be a much more reliable system for students using the Rec Center because students don’t need to have their CatCard anymore to access the weight room or check out equipment, directors said. “We want to make sure campus rec is as accessible as possible,” said John Lloyd, associate director of facilities and services at Campus Recreation. — Follow Nicholas Peppe @nickpeppeknows

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8 • Campus Guide

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 9

IT to tutoring, UA provides students resources UITS

BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY

Arizona Summer Wildcat

The transition to college-level academics, especially from high school, can be difficult for some, and the UA offers resources beyond the classroom that students can utilize to help them achieve academic success. It’s becoming easier for students to be engaged with UA resources as they are available in the library, in residence halls and from their laptops, as resources are increasingly made available online. “The great thing about the UA is that we have all these opportunities for students to be successful and get connected,” said Jeff Orgera, senior assistant vice president for student affairs and enrollment management. “They can be very individualized and tailored to the diverse needs and wants and interests a student has.”

Residence Halls

Students now don’t have to leave their residence halls to utilize some of these resources. Student-led study groups are available for students looking to better understand the material outside of the classroom or the lab, Orgera said. There is an expansion of supplemental instruction for students as well, which are led by instructors who work with professors to emphasize key concepts and material. “That gives students the opportunity to go to multiple review sessions throughout the week,” Orgera said. Supplemental instruction is available for chemistry, biology, physiology, physics and general education courses, Orgera said. He added that more than half of these take place in residence halls, making it more convenient. In addition to in-person instruction in the residence halls, more online instruction is available now for students to help them study, said Melissa Vito, senior vice president for student affairs and enrollment management. “You might want to double check something and you’re in your room, now you can get on and do it online,” she said. For students who want to get out of the

dorms to study, UA libraries offer study space along with a myriad of resources. In addition to books — they have six million of them — the libraries offer students computers, cameras and even metronomes, said Gabrielle Sykes-Casavant, director of marketing and public relations for University Libraries. With a recent investment of $100,000 in tech equipment, the libraries now have more than 300 laptops, tablets and netbooks that students can check out for up to 72 hours, she said. “We’re here for any kind of resource or piece of information or question or need that you might have,” Sykes-Casavant said. The libraries, which are comprised of the Main Library, the Science-Engineering Library, the Fine Arts Library, the Arizona Health Sciences Library, the Law Library at the James E. Rogers College of Law and a substantial online presence, also maintain a database

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MATT FURLONG, a doctoral candidate for the history of Latin America, scans pages of "Viaje a la Nueve Espana" for research for his dissertation on Tuesday. The overhead scanner is located on the bottom floor of the Main Library.

which students can use to search for academic journals that professors want students to look for while working on assignments, she said. The library also recently added Summon, a service that allows students to more easily search all of the library’s resources. Several new features are coming to the library this fall, too. Super-quiet study areas in the libraries are being added along with water bottle refilling stations and new carpeting, Sykes-Casavant said. She added that the library staff is there to assist students with whatever they may need help with through email, by phone or in person. The Main Library is open 24 hours a day on weekdays during the fall and spring semesters. “Students are encouraged to ask questions, whether it’s a general question about library services or it can be an in-depth research question,” Sykes-Casavant said. “We always have someone available to help them.”

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Much of the academic work students have at the UA depends on having reliable internet access, whether it’s going onto D2L to take a quiz or researching for an essay. University Information Technology Services helps students with their technological needs. With a staff of 300 full-time staff and student workers, UITS helps students with UAWiFi, resetting NetID passwords, software installation and virus cleanup among other things through its 24/7 IT Support Center, said Susan Legg, assistant director of IT support services at UITS. Legg said UA students should be aware of common issues when using UAWifi, such as emails that could contain links to harmful sites. “Don’t click on a link if you don’t know where it goes,” Legg said. UITS also operates the Office of Student Computing Resources, which operates multimedia labs and helps students with multimedia consulting, said Patti Fastje, director of client services at UITS. The Gearto-Go Center in the Computer Center building gives students the opportunity to check out equipment such as digital cameras, lighting packages, microphones and other multimediarelated items, she added, all at no cost. Fastje said that, in coordination with University Libraries and Arizona Student Unions, they will be rebranding WEPA kiosks, which provide wireless printing services for UA students, this fall as Cat Prints with an increased number of locations around campus. UITS also offers 24/7 Express the first week of the fall semester and the week before at its 24/7 walk-in area to specifically help students get on their Catmail, the UAWifi and be able to access tools using NetID, Legg said. She added that these issues are usually quick fixes, but they are a top priority for students around that time of the semester. “It’s something that we do specifically at the start of the semester so things go smoothly for them,” Legg said.

— Follow Ethan McSweeney @ethanmcsweeney


10 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014


News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 11

Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Nicole Thill. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have We asked UA students Make to give incoming freshmen adviceMemories. in fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. friends. Make Go to 140 characters or less using #UofAfreshmen. These are some class. Get involved. Have fun. ofEat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. the highlights: Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. thomas meixner Michael Wallace Ethan James @tmeixner Study.@meerekatnip Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. @TheNewWallace Get involved. Have @dailywildcat @UofA prepare for @dailywildcat #UofAfreshmen Make sureMemories. to eat plenty of fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make Go to class, attend class, should all rush, even if you think to office hours as needed (we highland breakfast class. Getlifeinvolved. Have go fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Greek may not be for you! will not bite), study in groups You'll meet a ton of people just #UofAfreshmen #UofAfreshmen Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Haveburritos fun. Eat !well. Exercise. being there. Study. Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have MusicalProdigy Theresa Delaney fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. @LikeMikeFMake Memories. Go to @theresadelaney @dailywildcat Go to class, get your class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. @dailywildcat #uofafreshmen get @ZonaZooOfficial involved ! Easy way to Get find involved. Make Memories. Go to class. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. friends with common interests AND and enjoy some of the best pass your résumé. Plus - lots of free Study. Makebuild friends. Make Memories. Go to class. involved. Have years of your life. Oh and Get #BearDown food! #UofAFreshmen fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun.JoeEat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make @itsj0e Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. @dailywildcat @UofA Also, stay away Make friends. Make Memories. Go toand class. Get involved. Have fun. from Netflix Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. . But if youVega. must, keep the binge watching Make Memories. HuluAlicia to a minimum. Trust me. #UofAfreshmen Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Study. Make friends. Make Memories. Go to class. Get involved. Have fun. Eat well. Exercise. Have Fun. Study. Make friends.

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12 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 13

If looking to live off campus, start looking now BY ETHAN MCSWEENEY

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Of the 6,600 undergraduate UA students who live on campus, more than 80 percent are freshmen. Many will leave residence halls after their first year to move off campus, and it’s better to start looking at options sooner rather than later. There is no shortage of off-campus housing options to consider for students who are looking to move out of their dorm rooms. Several housing properties near the UA campus and throughout Tucson cater to students, such as The Cadence, Level, The District on 5th, Zona Verde Apartments and The Seasons, among others. The Hub and Next are also new offcampus housing properties slated to open this fall. While it may seem early to begin searching for a place to live for next year, one of the biggest mistakes students make in looking for offcampus housing is starting too late, according to off-campus housing employees. “If you want to find somewhere you really like and you want to be able to select your unit and have the best options and roommates, doing it early is your best bet,” said Johanna Adolfs, property manager for The Cadence. Adolfs said it’s best to begin looking in the fall the year before to get the best options, and then to get settled on a place by the beginning of the

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

ZACH WIESS, a senior studying Chinese, and Wendy Huynh, a biology sophomore, work as leasing agents at The Cadence. The Cadence is one of the off-campus student housing options open to students and is located in downtown Tucson.

spring semester. Kendal Noonan, leasing and marketing team lead for Level apartments, said they have already received calls from people interested in leasing for the 2015-16 school year. With the great variety of off-campus housing options available for students, there are several things to consider when trying to determine the best option. Noonan said the most important

thing students can do is to actually tour the place they’re considering. “While the website does show you pictures and give you information, it can also be misleading,” she said. “There’s nothing that tells you what the property is going to be like other than actually seeing it [with] your own eyes.” Noonan also said when students are looking at housing options, it’s important to gauge what

the customer service is like because how you’re treated by staff is a huge part of the off-campus living experience. “If you have a great staff working on site, that makes a big difference regardless,” she said. Pricing for off-campus housing varies greatly based on where students want to live, with some locations having rent as low as $349 a month, while other places go up to $1,000 per person, and most fall somewhere in between. UA Residence Life operates an off-campus housing search website for students that allows them to filter their search for housing options based on their preferences. Garrett Firestone, leasing expert at North Pointe Student Apartments, said students should always be on the lookout for special deals on housing when they are searching. “It’ll make or break whether you want to live there and you get some nice discounts,” he said. Some parents may be concerned with sending their students off of the UA campus to live on their own, so communication with the off-campus housing property is critical, Adolfs said. She added that it’s important to know that much of the off-campus housing staff is familiar with dealing with students. “We know how this goes and you can call us and ask questions,” she said. — Follow Ethan McSweeney @ethanmcsweeney

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Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 15

Good food, atmosphere at student unions BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

Arizona Summer Wildcat

From barbecue to sushi to a simple coffee and a scone, there are many food options for students on campus. The number of options may even seem overwhelming, but there are ways to narrow the search and find the right meal for you. Todd Millay, assistant director of retail development and contract management of the student unions, said students can search a list of all the restaurants and food options offered by the student unions on their website. The Student Union Memorial Center features food court-style options such as Panda Express as well as full-service dining like Cactus Grill. The Park Student Union offerings include Core, for gluten-free food options, and La Petite Patisserie, for coffee and crepes. For coffee-lovers, there are multiple Starbucks on campus and Canyon Coffee in the student union. Mohammad Almasri, a chemical engineering and biosciences junior, said he eats at the student union everyday. His go-to is Einstein Bros. Bagels, but he also likes Pinkberry.

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

CUSTOMERS WAIT IN LINE at Panda Express in the Studnet Union Memorial Center. The student union food court includes a Papa Johns, Chick-fil-A, On Deck Deli, IQ Fresh, Einsteins Bros. Bagels, Pinkberry and Burger King.

“The diversity in food is my favorite part [of the student union],” Almasri said. Dejanee Lambert, a veterinary sciences senior, said she likes to spend time in the student union during her long breaks between classes. “I like the new changes they

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connect with the student unions on Facebook to be informed of these deals and save money. The student union also offers multiple meal plan options. The Wildcat Meal Plans are designed for students who eat most of their meals on campus. The plans range from $2,500 to $3,500 a year. Students who use these plans pay no state sales tax on their food purchases and receive a five percent discount. For students who live off campus, there is the Commuter meal plan. Like the Wildcat Meal Plans, students using this plan do not pay state sales tax. However, the plan only requires a $250 down payment, and students add money to their plan whenever it is necessary. Millay said that the student union is adding a third Starbucks location in the upcoming year, and will also be establishing a food truck in the fall. The food truck menu and location will vary based on student preferences, he said.

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made to the seating and the lounge area,” Lambert said. “Last year I had an hour break between classes and I would just come straight to the union and hang out.” Millay said there are many ways for students to make healthy choices. The student union website offers nutritional information for

most of the menu items offered in the union eateries. This will help students watching their fat or sugar intake, or students who are counting calories. Millay said he uses the Smart Moves icons on menus to help him select what to eat, such as chicken tostadas from Sabor. “I know the hard work’s been done for me,” Millay said. “I don’t have to go to the nutritional content, I know the item … is good for me.” Smart Moves is a program designed by Campus Health Service that has been incrementally implemented over the last year. Food items are looked at for healthy features, such as being low-fat, lowsugar, locally sourced or containing sustainably grown ingredients. These items are identified by a red, three-petal flower icon. Students can find more information on the Smart Moves program and menu items on the Smart Moves website. Food on campus can be expensive, so Millay said he encourages students to be savvy. There are often deals or sales on food offered by restaurants at the unions, like two-for-one coffees. Millay said students should

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 17

STREETCAR UP AND RUNNING The Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar was a project years in the making, having been approved by Pima County voters in 2006. The 3.9 mile track connects the University of Arizona Medical Center area to downtown Tucson. The $196 million project was locally funded and supplemented by federal grants. University Boulevard reopens for traffic on Jan. 7, 2013 as construction continues throughout the route.

Construction for the streetcar began on March 27, 2012 after more than two years of planning.

2012

TAISHA FORD/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

Major construction along University Boulevard and Park Avenue is completed on May 8, 2013, all traffic restrictions are lifted.

TUCSON CITIZENS RIDE the Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar on Fourth Avenue during the streetcar opening weekend. The streetcar is a new transportation option that helps students and Tucson citzens travel between downtown Tucson and the UA. Day passes are $4 each and last 24 hours, or 30-day passes are available for $28.

P A R K A N D S T AY AT T H E & TA K E S T R E E TC A R TO

Commuter options to meet everyone's needs. Car Sharing: A program designed to provide hourly car rentals to students and staff. This is a great program for our alternative transportation users that may have an off-campus appointment! Bike Sharing: Students and employees may enjoy the use of a free loaner bike by checking one out from our on-campus bike share stations. Biking: Take advantage of the over 11,000 free bicycle parking spaces or park your bike with added security at one of our secure lockers or enclosures. Biking is a joy for the mind and body – the perfect infusion of healthy energy to get you where you need to be. CatTran GPS tracking app: The GPS tracking app will allow passengers to track the shuttle and determine the estimated time of arrival, allowing for a more convenient and efficient form of transportation. http://arizona.transloc.com/

Disability Cart Service: A free service provided to all UA faculty, staff, and students who have a temporary or permanent impairment. Carts operate M-F, 7:30 a.m. to 5 P.M. Cat Tran: Getting around campus is easier than ever with the Free CatTran Shuttle. Six routes serve the campus with over 45 stops. Three routes also serve six off-campus Park and Ride Lots. Shuttles operate M-F, 6:30 am to 6:30 pm. NightCat operates M-F, 6pm to 12:30 am. There’s a shuttle sure to suit your needs.

UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA

UA Zimride: A private ridesharing network for the UA that allows members to interact online and form carpools based on shared routes, schedules and interests. www.zimride.arizona.edu Sun Tran U-Pass: All UA students, faculty and staff are eligible. The U-pass gives you unlimited use of Sun Tran. Parking & Transportation pays for up to 50% of the cost of the full fare rate. Sun Tran provides maps, schedules to help plan your route! No worries…just time to enjoy your journey.

Bike Valet Program: Secure, free, valet parking in front of the Nugent Building. Open M-F, 8am- 6pm. Call 626-PARK for more info.

Bike Fix-it Stations: There are 6 locations on campus to self-repair your bicycle , available 24/7 with tools and a bike pump.

Sun Link Streetcar: The Streetcars are expected to open in the Summer of 2014 and will link The University of Arizona to downtown Tucson. The 3.9 mile route will consist of 17 stops and transport an average of 180 people in each trip.

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18 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Major track and asphalt construction completed on all track routes on Oct. 8, 2013. Ongoing construction included installation of furniture and fixtures at stops along the route. Service was originally scheduled for late 2013, but delays in production pushed it back to July 2014.

Streetcar open to the public following a grand opening ceremony in the heart of downtown Tucson on July 25, 2014.

2014

Streetcar fleet is completed by the arrival of the eighth and final car on May 23, 2014. Testing of streetcars continues.

First streetcar arrives in Tucson on Aug. 30, 2013, marking the commencement of the testing period.

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

JONATHAN ROTHSCHILD (center), mayor of Tucson, along with Donna DiFiore (left of Rothschild), owner of Delectables, and Kurt Tallis (left of DiFiore), events and marketing director for Fourth Avenue Merchants Association, cut the ribbon during the fourth stop, Fourth Avenue and Seventh Street, of the Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar opening ceremony.

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

ASUA

FROM PAGE 7

Ortega said he encourages anyone who wants to be an elected official to run in the spring elections. “We want to get new and different faces in the senate,” he said. “We’re working on bringing different people in from all across campus with this new legislative body we’re calling ASUA assembly, which will hopefully be launched in the next couple months.” Ortega said students interested in participating in ASUA should follow ASUA on social media and check the ASUA website for applications. “We need as much help as possible this year and we would love for people to come and get involved," Ortega said. Students can also sign up for the involvement

Campus Guide • 19 newsletter, which is overseen by Douglas, and details all the ways students can be active in ASUA. Both Douglas and Ortega said they recommend that incoming freshmen get involved on campus, whether it is in ASUA or one of the many other clubs. Students hoping to see how the Senate operates or who want to express their opinions to ASUA can sit in on senate meetings, which allow anyone to attend and present to the senate, according to the ASUA website. Students with issues or opinions relating to matters falling under ASUA responsibility can also email or come by the ASUA office, said Ortega. He or another officer will always be available to talk about ways to get involved or ASUA-related issues, he said. — Follow Meredith Morrissey @ Meredith_Mo

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20 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

There's no shortage of ways to get to class, around town UA ZimRide

BY HANNAH PLOTKIN

Arizona Summer Wildcat

ZimRide is a carpooling program offered exclusively to UA students, faculty and staff. Membership is free. The program has prevented 381,096 pounds of potential carbon dioxide emissions from entering the atmosphere, according to a ticker counteron their website. Students and faculty can search for available seats in existing carpools or create their own. Multiple vehicles can share a carpool permit. Spots in the garages on campus are reserved for registered vehicles.

Cat Tran

The Cat Tran shuttle connects the UA campus with surrounding neighborhoods, with routes along Mountain Avenue as far north as Fort Lowell Road, with numerous stops and routes between Euclid Avenue and Campbell Avenue. Cat Tran runs from 6:30 a.m. until 6:30 p.m. on weekdays, with more limited hours throughout the weekend. Students ride for free if they board on campus. Download the TransLoc app to find the location of any Cat Tran shuttle.

Zipcar Car Share

Cat Wheels Bike Sharing

A free service offered to students. There is a registration process for first time users of the program, after which only a CatCard is required to borrow a bicycle. Bikes can be checked out for 24 hours at a time. Students can also borrow locks.

Parking & Parking Permits There are seven parking garages and more than 25 parking lots on campus. Hourly rates in garages range from $2-

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

A STUDENT WALKS onto the Cat Tran during the fall school semester. The Cat Tran is one of the transportation options for students living off campus to get to class for free or to explore surrounding

$3 an hour, usually with a sliding scale payment method that charges less the longer a car stays in the garage, with an option that caps off the maximum charge per day at $8 or $10. Parking

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lots require a permit. Yearly permits for parking garages are $615 and permits for lots range from $500 to $515.

Zipcar is a car share and rental service available to UA students over the age of 18. Register and download the smartphone application. Once registered, members receive a card which allows them to unlock cars. Students can reserve cars for up to a week at a time and do not pay for insurance or gas. The app can be used to locate and reserve cars. There is a monthly membership fee and additional costs when a car is reserved. — Follow Hannah Plotkin @HannahPlotkin

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News • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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Campus Guide • 21


OPINIONS Campus Guide 2014 • Page 22

• Editor: Logan Rogers • letters@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956 •

twitter.com/dailywildcat

Resources back transfers and vets on UA campus BY JORGE ENCINAS

Arizona Summer Wildcat

W

hile most new students arriving this fall to attend the UA will be coming straight from high school, there will also be many other students transferring from different colleges and universities, as well as those transitioning from military service. Many of the transfer students will be coming from Pima Community

College. They sometimes find that some people believe that the two years of education received at PCC is not equal to the education that would have been received by students that started at the UA directly out of high school. The truth is the classes at PCC, and many other community colleges, can be just as good as the same classes at the UA, and in some cases even harder, because they are required to meet the standards of multiple universities rather than just one curriculum. The only advantage that many students starting as freshmen will have over the students transferring to the UA will be that they have more knowledge of where everything

on campus is located and more experience using online tools, such as the enrollment process on UAccess. This becomes most apparent with the need to submit a request, sign a form or any other task that requires in-person interaction with one of the many administrative offices found in different locations spread out across campus. If unfamiliar with the campus, or worse, rushing from class to class, asking where a certain office is located or arriving at the wrong location can be taxing on both time and patience. It can be even more frustrating

TRANSFERS, 26

CONTACT US The Summer Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers •

Email letters to: 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

The Summer Wildcat Editorial Policy Summer Wildcat staff editorials represent the official opinion of the Summer Wildcat staff, which is determined at staff editorial meetings. Columns, cartoons, online comments and letters to the editors represent the opinion of their author and do not represent the opinion of the Summer Wildcat.

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Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 23

Campus biking: pros outweigh cons for pedal-powered transit BY ALLISON ALTERMAN

Arizona Summer Wildcat

E

ach school morning, a river of students flows down Tucson’s bikeways to converge into a sea of two-wheeled machines on the UA campus. With hundreds of bikes parked along the perimeter of the UA Mall, and a steady stream of cyclists weaving around buildings and pedestrians throughout the day, it is plain to see that many students feel the pros of commuting to school by bicycle outweigh the cons. For students who choose to walk or drive to campus, bicycles may seem an unnecessary hazard and inconvenience. The sheer volume of bicycle traffic can lead to crashes between cyclists, and the Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar route through campus has caused dozens of tires to slip in its tracks. A flat tire on

offers (and highly recommends) free bike a commute could cause tardiness, and bicycles registration . This can be done online or at the can’t provide air conditioning or monsoon Bike Valet or Bike Station on campus ; the latter protection the way that cars can. location sometimes offers free bike lights or Cars, however, come with inconveniences bells along with registration. of their own. The expense of obtaining and “[Registration] proves a record of ownership, maintaining an automobile, filling it with acts as documentation for your insurance gas and keeping it insured is astronomically carrier, aids authorities in locating higher than the cost of owning the owner of a stolen bike [and a bicycle. A large shortage of Easy bicycle offers] free lock cutting service for parking availability on campus UA-registered bikes on campus,” means that even if students do access and according to the PTS website. obtain a spot in a garage, it may bike racks Bike registration is so important not be close to where they need throughout because, unfortunately, there is to go. For commuters traveling campus make bicycle theft on campus. Owning within a few miles of campus, riding to class a quality U-lock and securing traffic congestion in the area both the front wheel and frame can easily make traveling to a good option. to a rack at all times is important. school by car take longer than Alternatively, the UA provides traveling by bike. a free bike valet service where Easy bicycle access and bike students can relieve their worries about their racks throughout campus make riding to class a bike’s safety. Student workers who man the good option. Although bicycles require a bit of valet trade numbered keychains for bicycles an initial investment, they are cheap and easy and guard the secured bike parking area from 8 to keep rolling thanks to free services provided by the UA. UA Parking and Transportation Services BIKING, 26

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24 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014


Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 25

ZonaZoo gives UA fun, community and spirit BY MYLES GALLAGHER

Arizona Summer Wildcat

A

s an incoming student at the UA, I had a lot of the same questions concerning college life that many freshmen do. Class schedules, textbook lists and the fact that most buildings on campus divide their even-numbered rooms into one wing and their odd-numbered rooms into another all had me scratching the UA baseball hat adorning my 18-year-old head. However, there was one question that I did not need answered: whether I would opt into the most passionate student-fan club in the Pac-12 Conference, the ZonaZoo. After having lived in Tucson for seven years before my freshman year of college, I couldn’t wait to become a part of the pulse of the university athletic programs. The ZonaZoo began in 2002 as a UA T-shirt program. It exploded onto the scene in the grandstands behind our sports teams, and a year later the UA recognized it as our official student

Going to the gym: good for the body, good for the brain

section. Since then, it has grown into the largest of its kind within the Pac-12, making its voice heard for 20 different collegiate sports throughout the year, as well as organizing trips to several football and basketball games played at the opponents’ location. While attending my first away game, I was shocked to see the opponent’s student section actually sit down during the game, something that never happens in the ZonaZoo. Several of our conference rivals have spirit sections over a century older, yet they are nowhere near as loud or passionate as the “Zoo.” The ZonaZoo can often claim a small part in the UA’s athletic victories due to its propensity for noise creation. Nowhere is this exemplified better than in McKale Center (our basketball arena), one of the toughest places to play in Division I basketball. The cheers and chants of the Zoo rattle around in the arena bouncing off the roof and walls, hitting the arena floor with a deafening impact. The crowd noise was a factor in our men’s team going undefeated at home last season. Many Arizona athletes and coaches thank the ZonaZoo for its support on Twitter after games. Fans in Zeus, Batman and Gumby costumes were regulars in McKale last season, and with the ESPN

ZONAZOO, 31

and help you focus. On the most basic level, this works by helping you reduce stress, which in turn allows you to get higher-quality sleep. BY VINCE REDHOUSE Getting quality sleep is Arizona Summer Wildcat almost impossible if you’re always stressed out, and unfortunately, it will not ear UA students, if always be clear that stress is you want to achieve what is preventing you from academic success, you should getting a good night’s rest. work on those six-pack abs. Often times in college, things Well, you don’t need to go that are moving so quickly that far, but you should exercise there will be seldom enough regularly. time to stop and realize that A common saying among you might be overstressed. professors is that 90 percent This is because stress of getting an “A” is showing up manifests itself in many and paying attention, and that different ways: low energy, is largely true. Classes can be feeling overwhelmed, boring, though, and showing depression, upset stomach, up, let alone paying attention, muscle and joint pain, will present a monumental pessimism, etc., and some challenge to many of you. of those manifestations are Exercise is a great natural way to boost your energy levels WORK OUT, 29

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26 • Campus Guide

Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

TRANSFERS FROM PAGE 22

during the early fall semester when the humidity and temperature is high as the monsoon season comes to an end. The last thing anyone wants to be doing is having to go out searching for various campus offices in the heat. The easiest way to find a place is to simply ask. Most students have been lost on campus at some point, or just couldn’t find a certain class that seems almost intentionally hidden. As a result, most students try to be understanding and as helpful as possible to people who ask questions. Another great way to get around is to visit the Transfer Student Center in Suite 402 in the Student Union Memorial

first time. Center. Here, transfer students can find For veterans attending UA for the a quiet place to relax, study or just get first time, look for the “VETS” page on assistance in finding the locations of the UA website. There, links can be student services that they need. found to assist The transfer center veterans in finding also has a website The last thing anyone information where tips and advice wants to be doing is ... needed to set is given to aid in the up and receive transfer process for to go out searching for education new students. Useful various campus offices benefits from information found in the heat. the Montgomery on the site includes and Post-9/11 tips about academic GI Bills, as well advising, along with as information on tuition and book a link to the advising page on the UA deferment. website. There is also the Student Vets Center in Also on the site is a link to tutorials on Room 404 of the student union , which is how to register for classes in the UAccess a casual, system. These tutorials can be very ® safe place for student veterans to relax and study, according to the SVC useful for students using UAccess for the

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FROM PAGE 23

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web site. The center is staffed by student veterans that have also transitioned to the UA. It is a convenient place for new student veterans to find information or to meet other veterans on campus. While the initial shock from the size of the campus and the amount of administrative paperwork required can seem like a lot to take in for a new student’s first semester, the resources and assistance available can make the transition far easier.

a.m. to 6 p.m. on school days. Bicycles, like any machine, require maintenance. PTS, in conjunction with Pima County and the City of Tucson , provides a Bike Station on the mall three days a week where students can get free repairs for their bikes. The station also offers information on bicycle safety classes.

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Fax/Email:

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Students who want to get around campus quickly but Greek Pages Sales Rep: Greek Pages and Sales Rep: don’t want to worry about keeping maintaining a University: bicycle can use the school’s bike share program. Nine University: locations on campus University: provide 24-hour free bicycle rentals to UA affiliates. One way or another, students need to get to class. Every mode of transportation comes with its own set of pros and cons. The UA’s efforts to promote bicycle safety and convenience on campus does not wipe away all concerns about commuting by bicycle, but definitely

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Advertiser assumes responsibility for errors not indicated on this form. This is your final proof unless Advertiserassumes assumesresponsibility responsibilityfor forerrors errors not not indicated indicated on this form. This is your Advertiser your final final proof proofunless unless changes are indicated. Ad corrections must be returned by deadline or ad is approved as is. changes are indicated. Ad corrections must be returned by deadline or ad is approved as is.

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Campus Guide • 27

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28 • Campus Guide

Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Find your favorite spots on campus this, but I think everyone should take it upon themselves to discover unexplored corners of the school. To inspire that, here are a few treasures that I have found in the past two years.

BY ERIC KLUMP

Arizona Summer Wildcat

I

am on campus a lot; it is my second home. I am here so much, by midsemester I forget where I actually live and my tuition is equal to that of a down payment on a medium sized house. Regardless, the experiences, friendships and knowledge that I have gained are going to stick with me forever, and I wouldn’t trade them for anything. In the many hours I have spent here in the past two years, I have learned many things beyond lectures and labs. If you replace water with Red Bull when making coffee you might be able to read all of Tolstoy in a night, but you may have hallucinations of the author reading to you. If the sun is up you will not get a parking spot. And, according to this guy named Dean, I am going to hell. Since I practically live on campus, I have had to find my own hideaways and places of interest there. Many people don’t do

UAMC’s Poet Sculpture

It’s 2 a.m. on a Friday in September, and after a night at Dirtbag’s, nothing sounds better than McNuggets and fries from the McDonald’s across the street. After eating your fill and leaving or being thrown out, The Reading Room the thought crosses your mind: “Hey, let’s As a journalism major, I should reveal explore the area a bit and sober up!” that I am biased in calling the journalism In a drunken daze you wander up reading room my favorite Warren Avenue, and spot on campus. It’s suddenly spot something small, no bigger than so weird and freaky that it Since I a classroom. The walls takes you right out of your practically live have bookcases with drunken stupor: a giant on campus, I publications and displays blue glowing head on the have had to relevant to journalism. In sidewalk. find my own the center of the room is a You have just stumbled large weathered table and hideaways. upon the “Poet” sculpture, couches where people can across from University of lounge and work. Arizona Medical Center, a The Reading Room’s piece of public art created awesomeness is in part by Ben Olmstead and Simon thanks to its exclusivity. It is provided by Donovan for the nearby Tucson Sun Link the journalism program for its students, Modern Streetcar stop. Its a truly odd and allowing them to work and relax. Here, somewhat creepy UA feature that is sure at I met many great people, more than least to ensure you will remember where anywhere else on campus, usually Warren Avenue Streetcar stop is. huddled around a corner of the table close to the lone power strip we could access for computers.

The ninth floor study area of the Gould-Simpson building

For many, studying at the UA is done at the library, the Student Union Memorial Center or at home. However, if you want a place that is different and has one of the best views in the city, this spot is for you. The ninth floor of the Gould-Simpson building is a rather secluded, small study area that is usually quiet and empty, and while meant for computer science majors, it is open to all students from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Beyond its seclusion and comfortable chairs, one is faced with a massive window facing the Santa Catalina Mountains and north side of the city, which stretches out before you in a great expanse that will inspire great work, or at least soften the crushing blow of an F, because hey, mountains! Beyond these three spots, there are numerous other gems on campus, from the orange tree path, to the restaurants on University Boulevard and many more. But I won’t reveal all of those. They’re mine, find your own! — Eric is a senior studying journalism. Follow him @ericklump

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Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 29

Resource centers have plenty to offer BY VINCE REDHOUSE

Arizona Summer Wildcat

T

he UA is home to over 40,000 students. Hundreds of small student clubs cater to the needs of such a large student body. In addition, there are also a large number of student resource centers operated by students and professionals. These resource centers include African American Student Affairs, Asian Pacific American Student Affairs, Chicano/ Hispano Student Affairs, Native American Student Affairs, the Disability Resource Center, LGBTQ Affairs and the Women’s Resource Center, along with others. These resource centers offer a wide range of services to students, including opportunities to work on campus, learn leadership skills and meet people

from various backgrounds that share common interests. They also provide access to scholarships and faculty mentors. Though these centers are designed to serve the needs of specific groups of students, it is highly encouraged that students with different backgrounds check out the various centers here. Resource centers raise awareness about often-marginalized issues. By incorporating students from diverse backgrounds into the everyday discussions happening at these various centers — whether it be in regards to the Violence Against Women Act or to the Trayvon Martin ruling — they are creating an atmosphere that promotes more widespread, engaging dialogue. You can also work with these centers to support people. Maybe you have a friend or family member that is disabled, and you want to raise awareness about the inaccessibility of some UA buildings for handicapped students, faculty and staff. Or maybe you’re having your own event and

RESOURCES, 31

WORK OUT FROM PAGE 25

not always associated with stress. If you have a persistent stomach ache, you might just assume that you need to change something in your diet, or if you have joint pain, perhaps you might feel the need to see a chiropractor. Sometimes, the root cause of such ailments is stress, and most minor stresses can be easily alleviated with consistent exercise. A recent study by Purdue University showed that students who worked out at their campus gym at least once a week had higher average GPAs than those who did not. That same study also showed an improvement in the average GPA of students who went more than once a week. This is not to say that one can just work out all day and get a 4.0. In fact, it might be that those students who go the gym and get good grades are just

will have positive physical, more proactive in general. mental and academic But by balancing healthy effects. activities such as working College is an expensive out with studying, you are endeavor, not an expensive teaching yourself valuable vacation. Take it seriously time management skills. by making sure to take Of course, many of you care of yourself and your reading this might be prospects for success will saying: I have incredible seriously improve. One of management skills; I get the best ways straight As to do this is to and party By balancing make sure that every night! ... working in addition Woot woot! out with to regularly There are studying, you studying students (and showing that do that are teaching up to class and, more yourself ... time and paying often than management. attention), not, those you exercise. students Luckily for burnUA students, part of your out. And, in fact, there is tuition fees go toward your an inverse relationship membership to arguably between alcohol intake the most impressive student and GPA. That is not to recreation center in the say that you should only country. study and exercise, but that making those two things a consistent part of your life, while limiting the activities — Vince is a junior that carry obvious bad studying philosophy, politics, effects (drinking alcohol economics and law. excessively, doing drugs, Follow him being a couch potato, etc.) @DailyWildcat

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30 • Campus Guide

Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Leap over obstacles to win at college

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o succeed in college, you have to become like an Olympic hurdler. College life is all about getting over the obstacles that suddenly appear in your path. You may believe that college is just four years of non-stop fun where the only downside will be the occasional hangover. I pity the fool who believes that, because there will be problems, downsides and disappointments, I guarantee you. Maybe you get a C- on that midterm you thought you were ready for. Maybe you see that attractive person you were going to ask out in the arms of your roommate. Maybe someone steals your wallet and then steals your identity and saddles you with their gambling debts. Maybe the freshman 15 turns into the freshman 51. Maybe you run out of money and have to be a pharmaceutical guinea pig to pay your rent, and the medications make hair grow

N EW e

Arizona Summer Wildcat

W el co m St e ud

BY LOGAN ROGERS

you to become blind in one eye, and as a out of your teeth. result, you get cut from the curling team and Maybe your boyfriend and your best lose your scholarship. friend elope in Las Vegas. Maybe your I’m not trying to freak you out here. It’s boyfriend and your three closest friends unlikely that all of these things will happen elope in Utah. Why do those places have to to you, at least not all within the same week. be so close to Arizona? I’m just saying that, although you never Maybe that roommate, who seemed normal at first, reads “The Lord of the Rings” know what form they will take, there will be unexpected problems. aloud in the original Elvish at 3 a.m. every Deal with it. Don’t waste a single second night. feeling sorry for yourself. Make a plan, reach Maybe you have assigned seating in the out to resources on campus to help you get front row and the professor spits when he through those talks and problems, has a noOpportunities are not going to as well as to umbrellasmagically fall into your hands while friends and in-class you are sitting in your dorm room. sometimes policy. to family Maybe (although don’t your expect your parents to swoop in and help parents want you to be a math major but you pass your organic chemistry final). the homework is much harder than you If your major is not working out, meet expected, and you begin to feel you would with professors and department advisors rather get a root canal every day than solve to see if there is some way you can meet another equation. the requirements within classes that are Maybe your parents want you to be a manageable and interesting for you. If the philosophy major but … wait, your parents major still will not work out as an academic want you to be a philosophy major? and career path, don’t waste time being Seriously? Better double check. They must upset or bitter about it. Just find an even have said psychology, and you heard them better major and put all your epic talents wrong. and energies into that. Maybe a freak protractor accident causes

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The same logic goes for jobs, clubs, friendships and relationships. When something goes bad, try to make a logical plan to fix it, and if it still does not work out, shift gears and throw yourself into something else. Don’t get discouraged or lose confidence or start smoking crack. Don’t let college just “happen.” Opportunities are not going to magically fall into your hands while you are sitting in your dorm room watching YouTube videos. You have to go out and get involved with things. If you are proactive and a self-starter, and if you can get over obstacles instead of avoiding them or giving up and running home to mommy, then you will succeed in college and probably in life. I’m a graduate-level student now, but I have been in your shoes and I wanted to pass a little knowledge down to incoming undergraduates. Whatever successes or nonsuccesses I had in my undergrad years were based on whether I followed this advice: Learn to handle obstacles in a level-headed and productive way. If you do that, you are almost guaranteed to have positive college experience. — Logan is a second-year law student. Follow him @AproOfNo


Opinions • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

RESOURCES

of activities for students to actively engage in. The opportunities to work with such a diverse FROM PAGE 29 group of people in such a tight-knit setting as the UA is relatively unique; those opportunities will want to make sure that it’s universally accessible. likely not come as easily once you have left college. In either case, the Disability Resource Center is If you are ever considering entering politics, happy to work with you. marketing or any work in which you cater to the Or maybe you’re white but you grew up in a interests of diverse populations, it would behoove predominantly Asian neighborhood, and you you to take the time to learn as much about the feel more culturally at home in the Asian Pacific needs and preferences of these groups. The American Student Affairs, and so you hang out students that make up these centers will someday there. There is nothing wrong or weird about that. be your constituents and your customers; you These centers are inclusive, not exclusive. While should begin to get to know them. their primary goal is to promote the interests of These centers are not exclusive fraternities or their respective students, they also exist to educate sororities that will turn you away because you and welcome anyone who might be interested in don’t have enough money or because you do not learning or participating in their cultures. fit some other criterion, nor will they haze you; The opportunity to learn leadership skills is instead they are safe havens for students of all also something types and places where that anyone anyone can walk in, can gain from They are safe havens for students ... make some new friends, participating in where anyone can walk in ... and share some laughs, these centers. take advantage of ... opportunities. learn about some Each cultural different cultures and center has a take advantage of some specific month neat opportunities. in which it hosts an array of cultural activities, in Whether you go to a resource center because addition to the regular events it has throughout you are a member of the particular community it the school year. serves, interested in getting to know and help the For example, Native American Student Affairs diverse communities on campus or expanding holds events ranging from film showcases to tribal your leadership abilities, I urge you to check these leader panels during November. These events resource centers out. are entirely student-organized and operated, and they are always looking to get more students involved. Event planning and management are — Vince is a junior studying philosophy, politics, useful skills that look good on a resume. These economics and law. Follow him @DailyWildcat resource centers offer a diverse and constant flow

Campus Guide • 31

ZONAZOO

For those wanting to embrace the tradition and spirit of our FROM PAGE 25 great university, there is no better environment. Standing with 9,000 projections of another stellar fellow Arizona students cheering men’s team, we can expect to see for a touchdown is quite an them again. inclusive experience. This will be However, it isn’t all cheering my last year as an undergraduate and chanting in the Zoo. You will at the UA, but I will be passing invariably make connections down the traditions to my brother, with your fellow Wildcats in those an incoming freshman. Traditions grandstands. After a physics in the Zoo can be anything from lab one Thursday a chant shouted evening, I headed after an on-field to McKale to watch It isn't all accomplishment, a men’s basketball cheering ... you to staying after the game despite game to listen to will invariably nobody in my usual the Pride of Arizona make “zoo group” being Marching Band connections able to attend. I ran play Alma Mater. into two students I with your Some traditions recognized from a fellow Wildcats. are new and past chemistry class. some date back After watching the a decade, but I game together we have the utmost confidence that became fast friends. this incoming class will make The ZonaZoo is more than just a the ZonaZoo a more fun and sports fan club. It can be a release enriching experience than ever from long hours of studying. Many before. Stand together (we don’t students treat it as one of the best sit down in the Zoo) and bear social experiences on campus, down with class and pride this tailgating for hours on the UA year. Mall before football games. Don’t forget to swing past the ZonaZoo — Myles is a senior studying tent on the corner of the mall anthropology. Follow him and Cherry Street to grab a free @thegetawayMYLES hamburger before the game.


32 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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ARTS & LIFE Campus Guide 2014 • Page 33

• Editor: Daniel Burkart • arts@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956 •

twitter.com/dailywildcat

Tucson offers smorgasboard of food extravaganza: the UAMC Farmers’ Market. The market is located in the College of Medicine courtyard. Here you can find Tucson, the Old Pueblo, the Dirty T, tasty food or fresh raw ingredients from whatever you call this crazy little desert local vendors. “I think [the market] is a great way to town, one thing you cannot call it is tasteless. With the grand opening of the discover the local food scene that Tucson Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar, it is has to offer,” said Clayton Kammerer, coa great time to take a culinary adventure founder of FoodInRoot and the UAMC down the streetcar line. So let’s hop on the Farmers’ Market. “If you are new to Tucson, streetcar and explore the delicious eateries there is not a better way to be able to savor what the southwest and the Old Pueblo of Tucson. The first station on the streetcar line has to offer, and you can do that with the is located on the north side of campus people who make and grow that food.” As we board the streetcar to continue our at Warren Avenue and Helen Street. wonderful culinary journey, Surrounded by the we find that the next three University of Arizona stops take us through the UA Medical Center, Mel & I think [the campus. Most students are Enid Zuckerman College market] is a already aware of the diverse of Public Health and many great way to array of foods offered at the of the university’s worlddiscover the Student Union Memorial renowned research labs, local food scene Center and Park Student the north side of campus that Tucson has Union, but the UA has some has no shortage of great to offer. other fantastic eating options food. Greek House on — Clayton Kammerer, co-founder FoodInRoot on campus. If you’re looking Speedway Boulevard and for a quick bite between Warren Avenue serves classes, the Hot Dog Food authentic Greek food at lightning fast speeds that Zeus would Stops by the Harvill building and the Old envy. Right next door to Greek House is the Chemistry building are convenient options quirky and comfortable Bentley’s House of that don’t get the love they deserve. Some Coffee & Tea. Bentley’s is the perfect place of the UA’s most memorable food is best to write and study with a fantastic beverage enjoyed when the stars come out. The within arm’s reach. Another local favorite Cellar Bistro, located in the basement that is just a short walk away is Miss of the student union, offers incredible Saigon. Located on the corner of Speedway milkshakes and burgers and is open until Boulevard and Campbell Avenue, Miss 1 a.m. Highland Market, the UA’s favorite Saigon serves incredible Vietnamese convenience store and restaurant, is wellentrees at great prices. Make sure to order a known for its late night-burritos that it refreshing boba tea. Every Friday, the area begins serving at 10 p.m. plays host to another wonderful culinary FOOD, 37 BY PATRICK O'CONNOR

Arizona Summer Wildcat

JESSICA SCHRECKER/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

JONAH HORN, a pre-pharmacy senior studying psychology, makes a pizza at Magpies Gourmet Pizza on Oracle Road. Magpies is just one of many places to eat on and around campus.


34 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 35

READ ON

The UA is home to several unique and peaceful reading locales that will get you starting that new book you've been putting off BY MIA MORAN

Arizona Summer Wildcat

I

f you were like me your first year of college, half the items you brought from home were necessities like toothpaste and Top Ramen, and the other half were books. Luckily for us avid readers, the UA is sprinkled with hidden nooks that are ideal for settling down and diving into a new book. These are a few of my favorite spots I’ve found throughout the years, and hopefully, you’ll find your own literary haven at the UA.

Park Avenue Greenbelt

This picturesque walkway that runs parallel to Park Avenue is lined with olive trees that provide shade and natural air conditioning, almost making you forget you’re in the middle of the desert. There are several benches nestled along the route, making it a perfect destination to crack open a book and relax for a while.

Starbucks on University Boulevard

Forget the two Starbucks locations on the UA campus. Those may be good for a pickme-up between classes, but they are far too noisy to enjoy your latest read. The short walk down University Boulevard offers a quaint Starbucks renovated from an old house that includes a reading and study room off the main area, for those of you who like authentic café ambience as a soundtrack to your novel.

READ, 37 PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY MIA MORAN/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

THE UA CAMPUS has many scenic areas for both reading and studying. For new college students, reading can be an outlet from the stress of adjusting to university life.

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36 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014

GET REAL WORLD

READY Career Services & Student Experience

Real World Ready Starts here! Learn about part-time jobs on and off campus at the Wildcat Student Employment Fair August 27, 11am – 3pm SUMC North Ballroom Then join us 4pm - 9pm for the first ever Bear Down Downtown 2014: Get the Experience! Yes, we’re social: @uacareersvcs facebook.com/UACareerServices youtube.com/user/UACareerSvcs 520.621.2546

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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 37

READ

multiple reading areas and comfy armchairs, all contained within the beautifully constructed modern glass architecture located on Helen Street and Vine Avenue. If you are in desperate need of something new to read, the Poetry Center contains one of the most impressive collections of contemporary poetry in the country. The Poetry Center’s hours vary, but during the week it opens at 9 a.m. and remains open through at least 5 p.m.

FROM PAGE 35

Since this Starbucks location is open until 11:30 p.m. most weekdays during the school year, you have all night to sip on a cappuccino and bury yourself in a stack of books.

Heritage Hill

Located in the center of campus, this grassy knoll just across from the UA Mall and nestled in between the Student Union Memorial Center and Administration building is the perfect spot to settle down with a blanket and a book. I recommend this spot only for weekend afternoons or mornings, as the hustle and bustle of the school day and occasional preacher could interrupt your reading experience.

Fifth Floor of the Main Library

In general, the entire library is designed as a quiet place to read or study, but if you’d like a nice view, the fifth floor of the library is where it’s at. If you turn right from exiting the elevator, the ledge of desks on the top

Dorm Room or Apartment

SAVANNAH DOUGLAS/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

PETE SUNDT, a former UA ecology graduate student, reads books focused on the body and mind in the Main Library on Tuesday. Reading is one of the cornerstones of the college experience.

floor overlooks the campus and gives a stunning view of the Santa Catalina Mountains. The Main Library is open 24 hours during the week, just make sure you have your CatCard if you plan to pull an all-nighter.

FOOD

FROM PAGE 33

As the streetcar whizzes by, we find ourselves on University Boulevard. Known for its impressive line-up of shops, restaurants and bars, it’s always easy to find great food on this street. Whether it’s macaroni and cheese from The Fix or frozen yogurt from Campus Candy & Yogurt, there is always something open on University. For students who prefer the bright atmosphere of a cafe to study, University Boulevard features Scented Leaf Tea House & Lounge and Caffe Luce when you need to get down and focus. Many students prefer the less expensive options that University provides, such as Chipotle Mexican Grill or Jimmy John’s. Night owls might prefer the restaurants with later hours, such as Mama’s Hawaiian Bar-B-Cue, located three blocks north of University Boulevard on Speedway Boulevard.

Poetry Center

I can’t think of a better place to indulge in literature than the UA Poetry Center, also known as the Helen S. Schaefer Building. The Poetry Center contains

“My favorite on University is probably Chipotle,” said Stefanie Nguyen a pre-physiology junior. “Even though it’s not local, it’s good for poor college students. I also like Frog & Firkin because it’s firkin good.” As we climb aboard the car again, we see the glistening lights of Fourth Avenue approach. Known for its lively night life and great restaurants, Fourth Avenue also hosts the Fourth Avenue Food Fest, a lively farmers’ market that takes place every Friday. The other nights of the week, Fourth Avenue doesn’t have any shortage of good food. Lindy’s Diner on 4th is an artery-clogging diner that features some of the best burgers in Tucson. La Indita is a Mexican and Native American restaurant that features cuisine that will both surprise and delight. Caruso’s Italian Restaurant is a Tucson relic that has been serving fantastic Italian food since 1938 and is a great place to impress a casual date. “Incoming freshmen should come eat at Magpie’s because college is about experiences,” said Jonah Horn, a

Let’s be honest — sometimes us bookworms just want to stay in bed, snuggle up with a blanket and a cup of tea and enjoy our book from the comfort of our own room. A lazy afternoon in bed with a book is my recommended medicine for homesickness or newschool-year stress, and with monsoon season still going strong, the thunder and rain will make you feel extra cozy and comfortable.

— Follow Mia Moran @miasarahlucille

pre-pharmacy senior studying psychology and a manager at Magpie’s Gourmet Pizza. “As a freshman here, it is easy to shelter yourself in a world of full of Highland burritos and Papa John’s while gourmet pizza and fine dining awaits.” Finally, the streetcar brings us downtown to the end of our culinary adventure. Downtown is the seat of power in Tucson, and there is some powerfully good food for you to enjoy. Saint House Island Bistro & Rum Bar features tropical dishes from the Caribbean that will leave you refreshed and satisfied. Shot in the Dark Cafe is the perfect place for some late night cramming, as it’s open 24/7 and features great drinks and comfort food. Every night downtown should end with some wonderful ice cream from the Hub Restaurant and Ice Creamery. Its dazzling variety of homemade flavors is sure to leave you dying for more. — Follow Patrick O'Connor @tachyzoite


38 • Campus Guide

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Put off that homework, put in a movie BY ALEX GUYTON

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Casa Video

— Blockbuster is six-feet under, but there is one last bastion of video rentals that’s still standing. Casa Video (affectionately known simply as "Casa") is a video rental store that’s located just a mile east of campus. The great thing that Casa has above any online streaming (Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime, illegal pirating sites) is that it has everything. How many times have you hopped on Netflix and you don’t really see anything good to watch? Casa has not only one, but two stories of wall-towall movies and television shows. The sheer amount of DVDs, Blu-rays and, yes, even VHS tapes is staggering. If you’re looking for something specific, it's sure to have it, and, if you just stop in to browse, you’re sure to come upon something totally unexpected. If you find yourself bored one night, take a couple of friends and see what you can find.

Gallagher Theater

— This is the university’s in-house theater, located right inside the Student Union Memorial Center. Nestled inconspicuously inside the food court, the Gallagher Theater plays host to a number of special events. Advanced screenings of films are fairly commonplace, and sometimes they even come with talent. Last April, an advanced screening of “Neighbors” had Dave Franco, Christopher Mintz-Plasse and Jerrod Carmichael. Another event saw “Suits” cast members Rick Hoffman and Amanda Schull come to the Gallagher Theater to hold a Q&A after an advanced showing of an episode. On Thursdays and Sundays, the theater screens films that are out of regular theaters, but are not yet out on DVD. Of course, since it’s the university, your CatCard gets you into all of this for free.

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

THE GALLAGHER THEATER in the Student Union Memorial Center screens new movies throughout the semester and sometimes hosts events such as the Q&A with actors from "The Neighbors" and an advanced screening of USA Network's "Suits."

MOVIES, 39

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Campus Guide • 39

MOVIES

Century 20 El Con

FROM PAGE 38

The Loft Cinema

— Located just a couple of blocks east of Casa Video stands Tucson’s premiere art house cinema and one of the only art house theaters in the whole state. The Loft shows more independent movies than your regular mainstream theater, but don’t think that “indie” means cheap or amateur. Some of the best and most unique films you can see in a year will be shown at The Loft. Apart from showing new films, The Loft also has a huge variety of different screenings and programs. Last year, it had advanced screenings of Academy Award-nominated “American Hustle” and “Nebraska.” It showcases cult classics every week and even has its own Loft Film Fest in October. Its selections are distinct and offer a breath of fresh air that you can’t find anywhere else in town. Your CatCard gets you a nice student discount for a very affordable ticket.

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

— Although The Loft offers a selection that’s off the beaten path, you’ve got to have a place to go to catch the latest big-name flicks from Hollywood. It also hosts its annual Classic Series, which shows old movies to give you a blast from the past. El Con is not only your closest location, but also your best. It’s very clean, and has an XD theater with a larger screen, crisper sound and leather seats. El Con also has one of the best concession stands that I’ve seen. Of course, you’ve got your staples like popcorn, Icees and hot dogs, but then it trots out the more gourmet stuff, like smoothies and Dreyer’s ice cream. It even has sour tape! What more can you want? The best-kept secret about this theater is that every Tuesday is Discount Day, where you can buy a ticket for $5.25.

THE LOFT CINEMA hosts movie screenings every evening that range from classics to local films. It provides the perfect excuse to get off campus and see a movie.

Explore on your own! — There are a myriad of other opportunities to catch films around town and campus. Colleges

and clubs put on screenings. The Feminists Organized to Resist, Create, and Empower puts on a Feminist Film Series, the Center for Middle Eastern Studies puts on a film series and the list goes on. There are also films coming out of the School of Theatre, Film and Television, with screenings of student work shown at the end of every semester. Tucson is also home to several film festivals. There’s the Arizona Underground Film Festival if you’re interested in movies that are extremely independent and different. If you go to this festival, you could definitely say to your friends, “Oh, well, I saw a movie you’ve never heard of (and probably will never hear of again).” There’s also the Arizona International Film Festival, which shows films from around the world. These are but two festivals of the many that happen over the course of year.

There’s something for everyone to watch at the UA; you just have to look. Happy viewing!

— Follow Alex Guyton @GuyTonAlexAnder

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40 • Campus Guide

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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Much to look forward to with fall concerts

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THE RIALTO THEATRE is one of the concert venues close to the UA campus that provides local and national musicians. Other concert venues include The Rock and Club Congress.

BY CHRISTIANNA SILVA

Arizona Summer Wildcat

College can be really stressful, and according to The BG News, concerts are one of the best stress and anxiety relievers. Thankfully, Tucson has a great music scene, and while some shows aren’t yet posted, there are already some planned for this semester that are guaranteed to be great experiences.

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School doesn’t officially start until Aug. 25, but if you’ve moved up early and need some indie music to soothe your anxious soul, Samuel Beam and his magnificently well-groomed beard will take the stage at The Rialto Theatre. Tickets are $23-$40.

Kid Ink — Aug. 14

A week before school starts, Kid Ink is performing at The Rialto Theatre. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the show starts at 8 p.m. Tickets are between

$25 and $35. Kid Ink’s rap/hip-hop style promises a high life and exciting show to kick off the school year with.

Lake Street Dive — Aug. 19 The Rialto Theatre is hosting the fun jazz group Lake Street Dive. With Rachael Price’s smooth voice and Bridget Kearney kickin’ it on the bass, this show is bound to be fun. The tickets are $20-$22, and doors open at 7 p.m.

Dwight Yoakam — Aug. 27 For UA country lovers, Dwight Yoakam will be performing at the Fox Tucson Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are between $47 and $199, and the show promises country-lovin’ fun.

Atmosphere — Aug. 31

The first Sunday after the semester starts, Atmosphere will be performing at The Rialto Theatre. The band has been known to thread the intricacies

CONCERTS, 41


Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

CONCERTS FROM PAGE 40

and horrors of reality and everyday sadness with upbeat backbeats. Doors open at 7 p.m. , the show starts at 8 p.m. and tickets are between $20 and $29 .

Natalie Cole — Sept. 27 Natalie Cole, the daughter of the well-renowned jazz vocalist Nat King Cole, will be performing at the Desert Diamond Casino. If you need to sneak away from your studies for a night of sophisticated fun, I recommend heading to her concert, as Billboard says that when she performs, she projects energy and confidence with ease. Tickets are $27.50 and the show starts at 8 p.m.

Twenty One Pilots — Oct. 7 Tyler Joseph and Josh Dun , popularly known as Twenty One Pilots, are taking their alternative rap style to The Rialto Theatre. Tickets are $15-$25 .

The Used — Oct. 8

If you need to blow off steam once the semester picks up, The Used will be taking the stage at The Rialto Theatre. The alternative rock band, led by Bert McCracken and his killer tattoos, promises a show that will quench your rock needs so you can get back to your studies. The doors open at 7 p.m., and tickets are $10.21-$25.

Chromeo — Oct. 10

If you need an electro-pop break from school, Chromeo — the group that came out with “Jealous (I Ain’t With It)” — will be per forming at The Rialto Theatre and tickets are $25-$33.

Campus Guide • 41

Dmitri Matheny — Oct. 25

The Tucson Jazz Society will be putting on a show with Dmitri Matheny, one of today’s leading American jazz flugelhornists at St. Philip’s Plaza. Ticket prices will soon be announced.

New Politics — Oct. 29

New Politics are going to be playing their upbeat indie-rock music at The Rock. Their live show guarantees to be tons of fun, making you forget the worries of school. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and tickets are $17.

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Jimmy Eat World — Oct. 29 This Arizona native group is heading to Tucson mid-semester to serenade your midterm-filled brain with “The Middle” and “Sweetness” on the Futures tour. Tickets are $22-$32 and the doors to The Rialto Theatre will open at 7 p.m.

Dum Dum Girls — Nov. 12 The Dum Dum Girls will be performing at Club Congress and tickets are $15-$18. This indie-pop kick-ass girl group is sure to help you forget your worries about tests.

While the times and prices of these concerts are accurate right now, they may fluctuate as the concerts come closer. Keep up with the Tucson music scene by doublechecking your favorite concert halls — including The Rialto Theatre, Club Congress, The Rock, the many places here on campus and the coffee shops around campus that regularly play music.

— Follow Christianna Silva @DailyWildcat

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42 • Campus Guide

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

What to do with your newfound freshman crush • • • • • •

REBECCA MARIE SASNETT/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

CARLOS CABALLERO, an accounting sophomore , and Nichole Contreras, an elementry education sophomore, lay in the shade on the grass between classes. Finding that special someone is just one of the many iconic freshmen memories to be made.

BY TORSTEN WARD

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Congratulations! You actually worked up the courage, spoke to that special someone and they agreed to go on a date with you. You have no idea how proud I am. But your hard work isn’t over yet; now you have to actually plan a date. Even if you found your crush on Tinder, they deserve a good night out, right? So where do you go? What do you do? Why are you sweating? Relax, I’ve got this. Here are some pre-planned dating ideas to have up your sleeve when the school year hits and your creative juices have evaporated in the Tucson heat.

The First Date:

Ah, the unpredictable first date. Statistically speaking, the chances of you two hitting it off is pretty rare. Try not to think about that and focus on the date. But if you barely even know this person, how are you supposed to know what activities they’ll enjoy? I suggest a shotgun approach to planning rather than trying to be precise or niche. Pick some activities that are universally liked such as seeing a movie or playing mini golf. Sometimes being different and planning unique dates is difficult. Grabbing dinner and a movie is cliché for a reason: It’s hard to screw up. However, Tucson has great things to do for that initial hang out. The Rialto Theatre is walking (and streetcar) distance from campus and has a plethora of great shows scheduled all year round that you can check out. If you have the means, going up to Mount Lemmon

is a perfect way to escape with your new boo and check out a great view. For food, you can keep it casual and go someplace on University Boulevard. Grab a slice of pizza at No Anchovies and people-watch from the metal tables out front. After all, there’s no better way to bond than by judging others together.

Help me, I’m poor:

Are you that person who eats ramen every day and doesn’t have a car? No worries — there’s plenty to do that’s nearby and you can leave your wallets at home. Take a stroll to the turtle pond on the west side of campus. Unless either of you has an irrational phobia of adorable, shelled reptiles, you’ll have a good time and it won’t cost you a thing. Next, go up to the top of Main Gate Garage and check out a beautiful desert sunset free of charge. After that, you two can head to Gallagher Theater in the Student Union Memorial Center and see a free movie. I lied about not taking your wallet; you’ll need your CatCard for this one. But unless you want popcorn or Pinkberry, those few, lonely dollars in your bank account can rest easy for a little bit longer. End the night with another great view by climbing to the top of the Henry Koffler building. Atop the spiral staircase on the southwest corner of the building is a door-sized gate. Hop it (carefully) and boom: You’re on the roof. It might not be the most legal thing ever but it sure won’t cost you anything. Just watch your step and don’t get caught.

Oh you fancy, huh?

Maybe you worked three jobs over the summer or have access to your parents’ credit

DATING, 43


Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 43

Living off campus offers new experience you’re going to be riding a bike, you might want to stick a bit closer to campus. Third, be willing to go to clubs and study Living on campus your freshman year comes groups. When you’re on campus, it’s relatively with a lot of challenges, but living off campus is easy to make friends with the people in your residence hall. But if you want to make new no easier. Many freshmen coming into college prefer friends while living off campus, you need to be to stay in a residence hall for at least their first willing to reach out to people. Talk to that cool year, if not longer. According to Residence Life, group of people in your honors English course, 80 percent of the people living in UA residence or join that club everyone’s talking about. Even halls are freshmen. But what about those of us if it doesn’t work out the first time, you’re sure to find something eventually. who want to live off campus from the start? Fourth, don’t isolate yourself from the friends Living off campus requires a level of you already have. I know from independence and experience that it’s easy to get commitment that isn’t lazy and figure you’ll just see really necessary for living on Living on your friends next weekend campus. When you’re living campus your instead of driving to campus off campus, you’re away from freshman year now. But pretty soon, those all the events taking place comes with a lot invitations will stop coming at the university and your ability to meet new people of challenges, but and you’ll find yourself even is limited to the times you’re living off campus more alone. And finally, explore Tucson. on campus. You may be is no easier. My first two years in the city, I tempted to go to campus just never went anywhere beyond for classes and then head my apartment and campus. home. But living off campus isn’t necessarily a death sentence for your social It wasn’t until the end of my sophomore year that I went to Fourth Avenue for the first time, life if you play your cards right. To start with, remember that it’s going to be and I didn’t go downtown until my junior year. a lot of responsibility living on your own. Living I quickly realized that I’d been missing out. Visit off campus feels a lot more like being an adult, Hub Restaurant and Ice Creamery, or go see according to Amy Nippert, an English and the stores along Fourth Avenue. It’s better than neuroscience senior, who lived off campus her sitting at home doing nothing, I promise you that. freshman year. Remember, though, that living off campus is “You have a place you’re responsible for,” Nippert said, “and suddenly you’re paying bills not for everyone. If you don’t think you’ll be able to motivate yourself to meet people, it might be and making your own food.” First, make sure you’re willing to step up to better to stay on campus. “Consider your own personality before that challenge. Second, figure out your transportation. Are deciding,” Nippert said. “It might not lead to the you going to ride the bus every day or will you traditional college experience, but it is a good bike to school? Maybe you have a car and it way to become independent quickly.” doesn’t matter. Choose a house or apartment based on your transportation set-up. I had no problem living a few miles away from campus — Follow Ashwin Mehra my freshman year because I had a car, but if @arvedui BY ASHWIN MEHRA

Arizona Summer Wildcat

DATING

FROM PAGE 42

card and can somehow afford to drop a little cash on your next outing. Lucky you. There’s no shortage of great eateries all around Tucson you can bring your date to. Sushi Garden on Broadway Boulevard seems to be a local favorite, but if raw fish isn’t your thing, you can get some pristine pizza at Grimaldi’s Pizzeria or bodacious barbecue at BrushFire BBQ

Co., both of which reside on Campbell Avenue. After dinner, take your date to see one of Arizona Repertory Theatre’s plays. It puts on three shows a semester, so mark your calendars and don’t miss out. What’s fancier than theater? Nothing. Except perhaps craft ice cream from the Hub Restaurant and Ice Creamery in downtown Tucson. Some of the best ice cream you’ll ever eat and some incredibly unique flavors that cycle on and off the menu. Who needs good conversation or looks when

you’re stuffing your faces with sushi and craft ice cream? I sure don’t. And there you have it, folks — three great blueprints for your next date no matter the circumstances. Now you can go back to having a heart attack once you realize you have no money, charm or deodorant. Happy hunting.

— Follow Torsten Ward @torstenward

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44 • Campus Guide

LIVE IT RIGHT

Wednesday, July 30, 2014


SPORTS

Capus Guide 2014 • Page 45 • Editor: Roberto Payne • sports@wildcat.arizona.edu • (520) 621-2956

twitter.com/wildcatsports

A TO Z ARIZONA ATHLETICS From Bear Down to Sean Miller to Rich Rodriguez to ZonaZoo, an A to Z guide of everything that is Arizona Athletics

COMPILED BY SPORTS STAFF Arizona Summer Wildcat

A

SHLEY

On Feb. 1, Brandon Ashley suffered a heart-breaking foot injury against California that ended his stellar sophomore campaign. A fixture in Arizona’s starting five last season, Ashley averaged 11.5 points and 5.8 rebounds per game, leaving many to wonder what could have happened in March if he had been healthy.

B

EAR DOWN

In 1926, UA quarterback, catcher and student body president John “Button” Salmon suffered a fatal car accident and said to former Arizona head football coach J.F. “Pop” McKale: “Tell them … tell the team to bear down” before his death. “Bear Down” has developed into more than just a mere battle cry. Many UA students and alumni own something with the slogan on it.

C

ANDREA

2014 marked Mike Candrea’s 29th season as Arizona head softball coach. Candrea led the team to a 44-16 record in 2014. The team was undefeated at home this season until No. 1 Oregon won two out of three against the No. 11 Wildcats at Hillenbrand Stadium to end the regular season. Arizona hosted a first round Regional in the NCAA Tournament.

D

EVIL

In Arizona, everyone chooses a side. Either you’re a Wildcat or a Sun Devil, and you don’t associate with the enemy. The rivalry between the UA and ASU is one of the biggest rivalries in the Pac-12. Every year, the two schools battle for the Territorial Cup.

E

DWARDS

Coming off the 2014 Pac-12 Vault Co-Champion title, junior gymnast Shelby Edwards is one of the Gymcat leaders and will be looking to reclaim her title. She was also named second team all-conference for beam. Edwards and the Gymcats will be looking to return to the postseason regionals for the 29th consecutive year.

F

LIPS

Arizona women’s soccer sophomore Jaden DeGracie is known for her signature flip throw-in, a rare talent that she learned from her gymnastics experience. Just like a normal soccer throw-in, she runs up to the line, but then dips her head down and flips, throwing the ball farther and shocking opponents.

G

IBBONS

Zach Gibbons, a sophomore outfielder, played in 52 of 55 games as a freshman, and through the beginning of May, started every game this year. In 2014, Gibbons was among the best in the Pac-12 Conference in batting average and total hits.

H

OCKEY

In 2013-14, Arizona hockey became the first team in school history to beat two No. 1 ranked opponents: Minot State and ASU. The Wildcats also ended their 37-game losing streak against ASU and went to the national tournament for the first time since 2006. The UA also won 17 games, the most since 2007-2008.

I

INTERNATIONAL

The UA has an abundance of international student-athletes. The campus’ unique coaches and comfortable environment has attracted athletes from countries all around the world, like men’s basketball player Dusan Ristic, who is from Serbia, and women’s tennis player Laura Oldham, who is from England.

J

OHNSON

Stanley Johnson will make an immediate impact on the Arizona’s men’s basketball team when he arrives next year. Arguably the best player in the competitive Southern California region, Johnson, a five-star recruit, was ranked as the best forward in the state and pegged as the No. 7 overall recruit in the class of 2014.

K

INGDON

Junior indoor and sand volleyball player Madi Kingdon finished the indoor season after being named to the AllPac-12 team and earned AVCA All-Region honors. She led the Pac-12 in points. Her 508 kills were the sixth-most in Arizona history

for a single season. Additionally, she helped lead Arizona in its inaugural sand volleyball season. The Wildcats won their first five sand volleyball matches.

L

ALANG

One of the most unrecognized Wildcat stars, Lawi Lalang has won seven national championships in both on-the-track and cross country going into the summer of 2014. He is also a NCAA All-American for both track and cross country. To add to his accolades, Lalang is also an Academic All-American.

it “Point Guard U.”

Q

UARTERBACK

Arizona football head coach Rich Rodriguez has often said he likes to collect quarterbacks. Six signal callers will compete for the starting job vacated by B.J. Denker’s graduation. The Wildcats lost their first, second and third string 2013 QBs. The 2014 quarterback corps includes transfers from LSU, USC and Texas.

M

R

N

S

ILLER

Arizona men’s basketball head coach Sean Miller has quickly restored the luster to the program after the UA’s leadership crisis when the Wildcats had to use interim head coaches for two seasons in a row. Miller led the Wildcats to two Elite Eights and a Sweet Sixteen, and with another top-10 recruiting class, they are ranked in the preseason top-five for 2014-15.

BA

With freshman forward Aaron Gordon and junior guard Nick Johnson being drafted in the 2014 NBA Draft, Arizona added two more to a prestigious NBA lineage. Through 2014, professional basketball teams have drafted 67 Wildcats. Through this June’s draft, the UA has had 38 players picked by the NBA since 1988, tied for the best during that span with Duke and Kentucky.

O

LSON

Legendary men’s basketball coach Lute Olson won 587 games at Arizona and brought the school its only NCAA Division I men’s basketball championship in 1997. From the many NBA players he produced to the program records he established to the prestige he continues to bring to the program, one thing is clear: Lute Olson is Arizona basketball.

P

OINT GUARD U

Mike Bibby, Damon Stoudamire, Miles Simon, Gilbert Arenas, Steve Kerr and Jason Terry. These names are synonymous with on-the-court success at Arizona. Not to mention they are just a handful of the guards that got their start at Arizona and helped dub

ODRIGUEZ

Arizona football head coach Rich Rodriguez may not have been a “Michigan Man,” but he has been welcomed in Tucson. The Michigan football program got better every year he was there and has gotten worse every year since he was fired. He’s won two bowl games in two seasons at the UA, while the Wolverines have won one in three seasons post-Rich Rod.

WIMMING

Despite the departure of head coach Eric Hansen early in the season, the UA swimming and diving team regrouped under the leadership of Rick “Rocket” DeMont. The team collected four individual national titles at the NCAA Championships, including two by breaststroke specialist, Kevin Cordes.

T

ARCZEWSKI

Known simply as “Zeus,” the 7-foot sophomore was a big part of the men’s basketball team’s tournament run in 2014. In his sophomore season, Kaleb Tarczewski averaged 9.9 points and 6.3 rebounds while leading the Pac-12 Conference with a .581 field-goal percentage in league games. Zeus will be joined underneath the basket by Rondae Hollis-Jefferson and Brandon Ashley next season.

U

NDEFEATED

Students who attended the Arizona men’s home basketball games this season never left with a bitter taste in their mouths, as the Wildcats remained undefeated in McKale Center. The Wildcats could go undefeated again at home in 2014-15, as they are projected to be a top-five team for next season.

A-Z, 51 FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

THE 201314 MEN'S BASKETBALL team walks through ZonaZoo after winning 79-66 against Stanford in McKale Center last season. The Wildcats finished the season 33-5 and advanced to the Elite Eight.


46 • Campus Guide

Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

UA Sports 101: Basics of being a Cat While applying for the job of band director, Jack Lee saw it written on what became Bear Down Gymnasium from his plane and wrote “Bear Down, Arizona,” the UA’s primary fight song. Obviously, he got the job.

BY JAMES KELLEY

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Cats’ meow

Arizona’s nickname dates back almost 100 years. In 1914, Los Angeles Times reporter Bill Henry, who would go on to be a renowned columnist, wrote, “The Arizona men showed the fight of wildcats,” in response to the UA’s loss at Occidental College. After reading the story, the student body quickly voted to start calling Arizona sports teams “Wildcats” rather than “Varsity.” Arizona originally had a live mascot, a bobcat named “Rufus,” but now features Wilbur T. Wildcat and Wilma Wildcat, who were married in 1986.

Seeing red (and blue)

Long before football teams unveiled their uniforms in fashion shows, Arizona’s school colors were sage green and silver. However, a student manager for Arizona’s first football team in 1899, Quintus J. Anderson, got a good deal on blue sweaters with red trim. He requested the colors be adopted, and from then on, the UA’s primary colors have been cardinal red and navy blue. In 2012, the football team introduced copper helmets to honor the state’s long tradition of mining. Copper is one of the five Cs that school kids in Arizona learn are the foundation of the state’s economy. The football team wore both the red jerseys and blue jerseys three times, but the men’s basketball team strongly favored red uniforms, only wearing its blue ensemble in one road game. UA fans, especially the ZonaZoo, wear red unless it is a “White out” game or something similar.

Bear Down

Arizona’s slogan comes from John “Button” Salmon’s last words to his team. Salmon, then UA quarterback, catcher and student body president, suffered a fatal car accident in 1926. His last message to the Wildcats, given to J.F. “Pop” McKale, head football coach and athletic director, was: “Tell them … tell the team to bear down.” It quickly became Arizona’s motto and students painted it on the roof of the university gymnasium after his death.

SPORTS 101, 51

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Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 47

Your guide to notable UA sports facilities posters are available for UA sports.

BY JAMES KELLEY

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Football’s new digs

McKale 2.0 Just after turning 41, the hub of UA sports is undergoing an upgrade. Last January, a new scoreboard for McKale Center featuring four 12 feet by 19 feet Panasonic video boards and two LED rings was unveiled to start the $80 million renovation where new seats and a new floor are being added and locker rooms, concessions and restrooms are being upgraded. The arena, which opened in 1973, is named for J.F. “Pop” McKale, the UA’s athletic director from 1914 to 1957. The men’s basketball, indoor volleyball, gymnastics and women’s basketball teams play at McKale. Men’s basketball enjoys a tremendous home court advantage: going undefeated at home in 2013-14 and having led the Pac-10/12 in attendance every year since 1984-85. The north end of McKale Center features the Jim Click Hall of Champions, an Arizona athletics museum. The hall features everything from trophies to giant Sports Illustrated covers that featured Wildcats, and free schedule

Like McKale Center, the stadium once affectionately known as the “Old Gray Lady” also saw a facelift recently. In 2011, the UA added a 112 feet by 47 feet video board to Arizona Stadium that ESPN ranked as the sixth best in the country. Last year, Arizona opened the Lowell-Stevens Football Facility, a $72.3 million addition that gave the football program a new locker room, new weight room, new luxury boxes and new seats, among other things. Arizona Stadium, home of UA football, was built in 1928 and originally had 7,000 seats. Then the capacity was increased to 10,000 in 1938, 22,671 in 1950, 32,000 in 1965 and 49,000 in 1976. The current capacity is 56,037. The stadium also houses the Steward Observatory Mirror Lab on the east side where components for telescopes are built, and two residence halls on the south side.

Baseball’s historic home After playing before sparse crowds on campus, Arizona baseball moved to historic Hi

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

MCKALE CENTER is home to men's and women's basketball, volleyball and gymnastics. McKale is under renovations and will have new seating, locker rooms, flooring and a new score board.

Corbett Field in 2012 and saw an immediate reward. Located a few miles away from campus in central Tucson, Hi Corbett Field was once home to the Cleveland Indians and Colorado Rockies’ spring training, the Triple-A Tucson Toros and USA Baseball, among other teams. Hi Corbett Field opened in 1927 and currently has 9,500 seats. Hi Corbett Field instantly gave Arizona a home field advantage: the Wildcats won 30 games at home for the first time since 1989 and won the College World Series.

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48 • Campus Guide

School of International Languages, Literatures, and Cultures (SILLC)

We bring the world closer to you. The School of International Languages, Literatures, and Cultures (SILLC) within the College of Humanities prepares students for the global economy by providing them with knowledge and an increased understanding of international landscapes. Through double majors and dual degrees, our students gain a competitive career edge in the world. Our study abroad programs and internships help students succeed in the global marketplace with practical experience in new and exciting environments.

Africana Studies | Classics | East Asian Studies | French & Francophone Studies | German Studies | Italian Studies Religious Studies | Russian & Slavic Studies Thematic Minor in Critical Languages Students may opt for a double major, dual degree, or thematic minor within SILLC’s eight independent departments and programs or in combination with other majors/degrees on campus.

OUR STUDENTS LEARN TO: • Adapt and function well in new environments and situations • Communicate effectively with people from diverse cultural backgrounds • Negotiate difficult tasks with creativity and an acute sense of initiative • Analyze, evaluate, and assess cultural differences in professional settings • Synthesize information with critical thinking, reading, and writing skills

Visit sillc.arizona.edu to set up an advising appointment.

Wednesday, July 30, 2014


Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 49

WHO TO KNOW Five athletes to watch this upcoming season BY JUSTIN SPEARS

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Austin Hill Arizona football redshirt senior wide receiver Austin Hill is coming off a season where he sat out the entire season due to an ACL injury he suffered in the 2013 spring game. As a redshirt senior, Hill will have his work cut out for him, considering NFL scouts are eager to see how his season plays out. The last COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS time Hill played was when the Wildcats defeated Nevada in the 2012 Gildan New Mexico Bowl where he caught eight passes for 175 and made two touchdowns. Both of those touchdowns came in the late fourth-quarter push Arizona had to defeat the Wolf Pack. The 6-foot-3 receiver finished his 2012 campaign second in the Pac-12 in receiving yards with 1,364 yards and 11 touchdowns, which earned Hill a spot with the second team All-Pac-12. Hill was named to the Biletnikoff Award watch list, which goes to the nation’s top receiver in college football.

Rondae Hollis-Jefferson Rondae Hollis-Jefferson is entering his sophomore season as one of the top players for a 2014-15 Arizona team. Hollis-Jefferson quickly became a fan favorite in McKale Center due to his hustle and energy off the bench for the 33-5 Arizona squad that was one point away from the Final Four. The 6-foot7 forward played in all 38 games and put COURTESY OF up per-game ARIZONA ATHLETICS averages of 9.1 points and 5.7 rebounds. He also earned a spot on the 2013-14

Pac-12 All-Freshman team. His defensive versatility and improved offensive game should allow UA men's basketball head coach Sean Miller to tinker with his lineups, as Hollis-Jefferson fits either off the bench or in the starting lineup. One thing is certain: Hollis-Jefferson is in for a big season.

Madi Kingdon Arizona Athletics implemented a sand volleyball team this past season for the first time in school history. Senior outside hitter Madi Kingdon is one of the key players and leaders for both the sand volleyball and indoor COURTESY OF volleyball ARIZONA ATHLETICS teams. The Phoenix native was named to the All-Pac-12 team and was an AVCA All-American honorable mention while gathering the most points in the conference this past season. Kingdon recorded 508 kills as a junior for the indoor team, which happened to be sixth most all-time in Arizona history. Her run with the sand volleyball team saw Kingdon secure a team-leading 19 individual wins and 19 total wins in pairs. As Kingdon enters her senior season, she has a chance to finish among the best in program history in kills, attempts, kills per game and digs per game.

© Al Payne/A. F. Payne Photographic, Tempe, AZ

Hallie Wilson The senior outfielder/first baseman is fresh off an outstanding season and is poised for a huge senior campaign. The utility player had a batting average of .414. and was first with 72 hits, 73 runs scored and an on-base percentage of .535. COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS After leading Arizona to a

WHO TO KNOW, 55

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Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 51 a reserve and occasional starter. However, as the season continued, the freshman proved to be more pivotal than initially foreseen by averaging 9.1 points per game, 5.7 rebounds per game and over a block per game. He is now expected to start after passing on the NBA.

A-Z

FROM PAGE 45

V

OLLEYBALL

The Arizona sand volleyball team finished its inaugural season 8-12 after starting the year 5-0 in 2014. Next year should deliver even better results, as the team featured no seniors in 2014. The indoor team went 21-13, including a win over No. 1 USC, and made it to the NCAA Tournament in 2013.

W

Y

ORK

ILDCATS

Arizona’s athletic teams are called the Wildcats, and fans often call them the “Cats.” The nickname came in 1914 after a football game where the Los Angeles Times wrote, “The Arizona men showed the fight of wildcats.” The UA has male (Wilbur) and female (Wilma) mascots who were married in 1986.

X

An X factor for the upcoming 201415 Arizona basketball season could be sophomore Rondae Hollis-Jefferson. During his debut season, Hollis-Jefferson played as

SPORTS 101 FROM PAGE 46

A mountain of a monument Overlooking most of Tucson and the UA is “A” Mountain. On top of Sentinel Peak, UA students built a 160-foot high by 70-foot wide “A” almost 100 years ago. It was constructed between Nov. 13, 1915 and March 4, 1916 to celebrate Arizona football’s 7-6 upset victory over Pomona College.

The ZonaZoo crew The ZonaZoo grew from modest roots — a T-shirt — into one of the biggest student sections in the country. In 2002, a T-shirt was made for student

FROM PAGE 47

celebrated a milestone anniversary in 2013. Hillenbrand opened in 1993 and has seen the UA lead the nation in attendance 10 times. The Wildcats, which went 31-3 at the friendly confines of Hillenbrand in 2014, are 61472 there and 60-6 in NCAA Regionals.

Point guard Gabe York was an important role player for the Arizona men’s basketball team this year, especially after Brandon Ashley’s season-ending injury. He could play a major part in the team’s success for 2014-15 with several of the 201314 team’s high-profile players declaring for the NBA draft.

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ZonaZoo continues to show up in force to support one of the best college basketball teams in the nation and in 2014 the section experienced a revival for football. ZonaZoo was voted the No. 8 college basketball student section in the nation by College Basketball News and No. 1 in the Pac12 by ESPN. — Follow Daily Wildcat Sports @WildcatSports

season ticket holders for men’s basketball. In 2003, the ZonaZoo became the student section for all Arizona varsity sports. Last season, ESPN named the ZonaZoo as the best football student section in the Pac-12.

Join the club Arizona sports isn’t just limited to the varsity teams. UA club sports range from hockey, which draws thousands of fans a game, to ballroom dancing. Campus Recreation also offers intramurals in sports like basketball, soccer and flag football in men’s, women’s and co-rec varieties.

Madhouse In keeping with the construction theme, the Tucson Convention Center is also experiencing a renovation. The TCC, home of Arizona hockey, is seeing a $6 million upgrade that is improving seating, lighting, concessions, restrooms, audio and adding a video board. Finally UA hockey fans can see the opposing net minder up close as they

— Follow James Kelley @jameskelley520

chant, “Hey goalie, you suck.” The TCC, nicknamed the “Madhouse on Main Street,” is known for its rowdy fans. There is a stop on the Tucson Sun Link Modern Streetcar next to it so dorm dwellers can journey from the UA to the downtown arena and not have to worry about getting a ride.

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52 • Campus Guide

Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Prominent UA coaches demand attention BY JUSTIN SPEARS

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Sean Miller downtown | central | east featuring

COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS

RICH Rodriguez

ANDY Lopez

NBA, two of whom were first round draft picks (Derrick Williams and Solomon Hill).

42-19 route for the AdvoCare V100 bowl. Rich-Rod will have the huge test of replacing All-American running back Ka’Deem Carey this year as Carey was drafted by the Chicago Bears in the fourth round of the 2014 NFL Draft. Fresh off back-to-back 8-5 seasons, Rodriguez is entering his third season with the Wildcats as well as his third different starting

Rich Rodriguez Arizona football is off to a good start in the Rich Rodriguez era after winning two consecutive bowl games, which hasn’t been done since 1997 and 1998. Rodriguez is coming off an 8-5 season, which was capitalized by a

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Candrea is a one of the premier coaches and familiar faces in college quarterback. softball. He has coached the Wildcats The transition from Carey and since 1986 and has won eight last year’s starting QB B.J. Denker national championships to back up should be much easier, considering that claim. Arizona will have one of the deepest Apart from a frustrating 2013 receiving corps in the Pac-12 led by * campaign, Candrea has done a Austin Hill and Notre Dame transfer fantastic job of keeping the Wildcats DaVonte’ Neal. in the national spotlight year in and *(cash only please, yogahour= $5, intro2yoga= $7) year out. In addition to his work at Arizona, MONbaseball 12:15 - 1:15 PM yogahour Karine Falleni UA head coach Andy 4:15 5:15 yogahour Allison Johnson Lopez is entering his 14th season COACHES, 55 5:30 - 6:30 yogahour Stephani Lindsey 7:00 - 8:00 intro 2 yoga Stephani Lindsey 8:15 - 9:15 yogahour Stephani Lindsey

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Arizona basketball head coach Sean Miller is going into his sixth season, but it feels like it was just yesterday when the University of Pittsburgh alumnus was hired by Arizona. Miller brought over a winning attitude from Xavier and has the Wildcats back to the glory days of Arizona basketball. His prowess has established Miller as a top recruiter on the west coast and put Arizona in a position to contend for the foreseeable future. Despite the losses of Nick Johnson and Aaron Gordon to the NBA, the 2014 recruiting class consists of a potential lottery pick of the 2015 NBA draft in Stanley Johnson and will complement a strong returning cast. Miller has led the Wildcats to two Elite Eights (2011, 2014) and a Sweet Sixteen (2013), as well as earning his 100th win at Arizona. In addition, he has coached five players that currently play in the

with the Wildcats and is looking to bounce back from a season where the Wildcats finished 22-33 (9-21 Pac-12). Lopez isn’t a stranger to the national spotlight, as he has led the Wildcats to 10 NCAA tournament appearances, including winning the 2012 National Championship. Lopez is a three-time national Coach of the Year and has been an elite coach for the Pac-12 conference and will try to bounce back and bring the Wildcats to the top of the conference.

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Campus Guide • 53


54 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014


Sports• Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 55

COACHES

WHO TO KNOW

Candrea has also had an impressive resume away from Arizona softball. In 2004, he was the head coach of Team USA and the squad brought home a gold medal. The Wildcats finished fifth in the Pac-12 last year with a 44-16 record and lost in the NCAA Super Regionals to Louisiana-Lafayette in a best of three series. Candrea will look to win the ninth national championship in program history next year.

44-16 record, she was named to the 2014 NFCA All-American team. Wilson has also been awarded a first team All-Pac-12 selection for two consecutive seasons. The Wildcats bounced back from a disappointing 2013 to get to the super regionals in 2014, before falling to Louisiana-Lafayette 2-0 in the best of three series. Behind players like Wilson, outfielder Katiyana Mauga and catcher Chelsea Goodacre, UA head coach Mike Candrea will have the Wildcats back on track for another strong season and make a run for the ninth championship in school history.

FROM PAGE 52

Niya Butts The Arizona women’s basketball program is going into its seventh season with Niya Butts leading the way. The former Tennessee Lady Volunteers player has brought intensity and energy to the program in the hope to put the team in the top half of the traditional tough Pac12 conference. As the team struggled to replace star Davellyn Whyte, the 2013-14 season was not kind to Butts and her staff as the Wildcats won just five games and finished last in the Pac-12. Butts has always had a reputation as being a players' coach,

FROM PAGE 49

COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS

COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS

NIYA Butts

DAVE Rubio

considering not too long ago, she was playing for legendary head coach Pat Summitt. In 1997, the same year Miles Simon and Lute Olson were cutting down the nets for the Arizona men’s basketball team, Niya Butts brought home a women’s basketball championship to Tennessee.

appearances and a trip to the final four. Also, Rubio has put in the work on the recruiting trail as he has attracted many top freshmen to Tucson, including four first-team All-Americans. Last season, the Wildcats finished 21-13 and lost 0-3 against San Diego State in the second round of the NCAA tournament. Look for Rubio and the Wildcats to pick up where they left off.

Dave Rubio UA volleyball head coach Dave Rubio is entering his 23rd season coaching the Wildcats. In Rubio’s time at Arizona, he has led Arizona to 16 NCAA tournaments

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Kevin Newman Though the team struggled as a whole, finishing just 22-33, Kevin Newman is coming off a great sophomore season for head coach Andy Lopez. Newman emerged as a leader for Lopez. Newman has a batting average of .341 over the past two seasons and finished second on the 2014 team in RBIs with 34. The two-time All-Pac-12 selection is looking to make it three

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consecutive selections in the 2015 season. Newman has also spent his summers on the east coast the past two seasons, earning a spot on the 2013 and 2014 Cape Cod All-Star teams while playing for the Falmouth Commodores. The shortstop’s batting average with the Commodores was .375 as a freshman, and he was the first freshman ever to lead the Cape Cod baseball league in batting average. If Arizona baseball is to get back on track in 2015, look for Kevin Newman to play an instrumental role in the turnaround. — Follow Justin Spears @Hercules_52

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Meet the Valedictorian of motor oils! THE FIRST-OF-ITS-KIND SYNTHETIC MOTOR OIL MADE FROM NATURAL GAS! For service center locations and additional coupon values, visit tucson.jiffylube.com


56 • Campus Guide

Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Championship or bust for Miller BY ROBERTO PAYNE

Arizona Summer Wildcat

F

resh off an Elite Eight appearance that resulted in the team being one point away from the Final Four, UA head coach Sean Miller is ready to take the next step and bring a second national championship to Arizona. The Wildcats lost standouts Nick Johnson and Aaron Gordon to the NBA, but have one of the better returning casts in the country and yet another highly touted class of recruits headlined by wing Stanley Johnson. Few teams can match-up with Arizona’s projected starting lineup of T.J. McConnell, Stanley Johnson, Rondae HollisJefferson, Brandon Ashley and Kaleb Tarczewski. The blend of athleticism, shooting and defensive prowess will be tough

His offensive skill set is well to handle. ahead of his age and will fit in Not to mention a bench unit nicely with Miller’s system. that includes sharp-shooters However, the most important Gabe York and Elliot Pitts, Wildcat will be the least talked speedy guard Parker Jacksonabout starter: McConnell. It’s Cartwright and physical big men not crazy to say McConnell is the Matt Korcheck, Dusan Ristic and heart and soul of this Arizona Craig Victor. team. Losing the top-two scorers Including some of the top from last year’s team (Nick point guards in Johnson and the nation last Gordon) would It's not crazy to season like Ohio normally cripple say McConnell State’s Aaron Craft, a team, but the is the heart Florida’s Scottie insertion of Wilbekin and Stanley Johnson and soul of this UConn’s Shabazz and HollisArizona team. Napier, there Jefferson into the wasn’t a better starting lineup and point guard at a healthy Ashley running his team should provide than McConnell. enough to offset His 2013-14 per-game averages that loss. of 8.4 PPG, 5.3 APG and 3.6 RPG Similar to Gordon last season, don’t jump off the page but his Stanley Johnson is someone who 3.01-to-1 assist-to-turnover ratio will wow fans with his talent. does. That ratio was better than The 6-foot-6 freshman forward each of the previously mentioned is almost assuredly a one-andtop point guards by a large done player and has the skills to margin and good enough for lead Arizona in scoring from day 13th in the nation. one.

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From a talent standpoint, the Pac-12 should be worse off than last season, which bodes well for Miller and crew. Of the top teams from last season (UCLA, Oregon, Colorado), only UCLA appears equipped to battle Arizona for the conference title. Even then, UCLA lost nearly its entire starting lineup and has a team full of inexperienced players. The lack of talent in the Pac-12 signals that traditional non-conference collegiate powerhouses like Kentucky, Duke, North Carolina and Wisconsin are bigger threats to Arizona than any Pac-12 team is this season. It’s safe to say Arizona will be one of the premier college basketball teams in the nation and fans can expect another deep NCAA tournament run for the Wildcats this season. FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

— Follow Roberto Payne @HouseofPayne555

ARIZONA SENIOR GUARD T.J. McConnell shoots during the 2013 Red and Blue game in McKale Center. The 2014 Red and Blue Game is scheduled for Oct. 18.


Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 57

OUTDOOR ADVENTURES Embrace the Outdoors! Explore mountains, canyons, waterways & deserts with trips, classes & rental gear.

COLLEGIATE CLUB SPORTS

Play for the UA! Tryout and participate in intercollegiate competition.

AQUATICS Everyone in the Pool! Partake in swim lessons and programs, health & safety certifications, pool parties or just relax by the pool.

CAMPUS FIND YOUR FIT AT THE REC RECREATION INTRAMURALS Be Part of a Team! Enjoy a variety of leagues and tournaments for all skill levels during the five seasons of play.

MEET ME AT THE REC EVENT

FITNESS & WELLNESS

FREE Food, Music, Giveaways and More!! Check out Campus Rec programs & Club Sports, meet campus partners & local vendors, play games, and sample a class or two at our Welcome Back Kick-Off Event.

Be the Best You Can Be! Utilize the Fitness Center/Weight Room, personal training, fitness classes, self-defense & wellness programs.

Aug. 25, 6-8p, Sitton Field Sponsored by Bookmans Sports Exchange

CAMPUS RECREATION

1400 E 6th Street, Tucson, AZ, 85721 | 520.621.8702 | rec.arizona.edu | @UACampusRec


58 • Campus Guide

Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

UA football looks to improve BY EVAN ROSENFELD

Arizona Summer Wildcat

Arizona football is back. After back-to-back 8-5 seasons, the UA is looking to add another successful season to its repertoire. The Wildcats will come into the season returning six starters on both offense and defense. Key returners for Arizona’s offense include wide receivers Samajie Grant and Nate Phillips and left tackle Mickey Baucus. Grant totaled 47 receptions for 373 yards and a touchdown over nine starts as a true freshman. He also returned 10 kickoffs for 193 yards. Phillips started 10 and played in 13 games last year, earning an AllPac-12 Honorable mention after hauling in 51 receptions for 696 yards and seven touchdowns. Last season, Baucus started all 13 games and was an integral part of the offensive line that allowed for NFL player and former Wildcat Ka’Deem Carey to rush for 1,885 yards and 19 touchdowns. That group also led Arizona to average 264.9 rushing yards while

only allowing 1.31 sacks per game (both figures ranking second in the Pac-12).

The return of Austin Hill

Hill missed all of last year due to a torn ACL in April’s 2013 spring game. In 2012, he made 12 starts, played in 13 games and was named a Biletnikoff Award Semifinalist. The 2012 All-Pac-12 second team wide receiver led Arizona with 81 receptions for 1,364 yards (104.9 yards per game) and 11 touchdowns. “It feels great to be back,” Hill said at the 2014 Pac-12 Media Day. “[I am] happy to be part of the family again. Missing the season after coming off a good season, you know, it was really rough. But I made it through.”

Defense:

Arizona will depend on safeties Jared Tevis and Tra’Mayne Bondurant, linebacker Scooby Wright and cornerback Jonathan McKnight to lead its defense. Last year, Tevis made 83 tackles (third most on the team) and forced three fumbles over 11 starts. He also caught an interception en route to

Arizona’s 42-19 victory over Boston College at the AdvoCare 1000 Bowl. Bondurant started and played in 12 games last year, amassing 72 tackles, including 46 solo stops. He also recorded four interceptions for 79 yards and two touchdowns, broke up five passes and forced a fumble. Wright played in all 13 games last season and was named a Freshman All-American by 247sports.com and earned an All-Pac-12 Honorable Mention after making 83 tackles (second most among league freshmen). McKnight started all 13 games last year and recorded 54 tackles, 44 of which were solo stops. He led the team with eight passes broken up and also collected two interceptions. Head coach Rich Rodriguez said at the 2014 Pac-12 Media Day that he’s confident in the program’s defense. He added that they also have more depth up front than they’ve had before, and they’re going to need it.

Who is going to be playing quarterback?

FILE PHOTO/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT

ARIZONA REDSHIRT SENIOR quarterback Jessie Scroggins tries to avoid being tackled during the spring football scrimmage at Arizona Stadium. Scroggins is in the running to be Arizona's 2014-15 starting quarterback.

Potential options:

Connor Brewer – sophomore Jerrard Randall – junior Jesse Scroggins – senior Anu Solomon – redshirt freshman

Due to the program’s quick-paced practices, it’s not a stretch to see Rodriguez and his staff prepare three or even four potential quarterbacks to the point where they are gameready in their opinion. “The truth is, I really don’t know and I may not know until the first game,” Rodriguez said at the 2014 Pac-12 Media Day. “The expectation for quarterbacks in our system is

pretty high. The good part is the talent is there and there are some [capable] guys he could throw to as well.” Rodriguez said that over the first few weeks of camp, he and his staff are going to work hard as far as evaluating the quarterback options and putting them under stressful situations in practice to see who could handle the pressure of being the team’s starter.

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17


Classifieds • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 59 615 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

50% off Perfectress hair extensions at Salon Nouveau through end of August. Call 323-0770 or go to salondn.com to schedule a consultation. We’re at 2204 E Ft Lowell--just east of Campbell.

PART-TIME ASSISTANT needed for arthritic career woman. Good training for person desiring to work in the medical field. Light lifting, flexible hours, close to campus, car preferred. To apply, call afternoons 867-6679. RED ROBIN TUCSON Mall. Immediate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! TUTORS WANTED: PART-TIME, flexible schedule. $10/hr starting pay. Compass High School is looking for students with at least 60 credit hours (Junior status) to join our staff as part-time tutors for high school students. Passion, patience and an open mind are a must! Make a difference in the lives of young students by helping them overcome their struggles with learning. To apply, send a resume with a brief letter of interest to jobs@ compasshighschool.com Training begins July 28th.

1 & 3BD/ units AC, water pd, offst. parking, Euclid/Speedway, starting at $425, APL 747-4747 1BEDROOM FURNISHED. LEASE terms available. June or July to May 2015 at $540/mo. June to June or July to July at $520/mo, August to August at $530/mo and August to May at $580/mo. $400 deposit. Wifi included. Excellent location. 3 and 4 short blocks to campus, near Rec Center and Safeway. University Arms Apartments. 1515 E. 10th St. 623-0474 www.ashton-goodman.com. 1 B E D R O O M / 1 B AT H R O O M , $550, 3BLOCKS to UofA campus, Euclid/9th. Furnished, Quiet, Spacious. Free WIFI, Pay Only Electric. UPA@cox.net, 520-7983453, www.UPapts.com 2BD/ 1BA, COVERED parking, laundry on site, Euclid/6th $565 if paid early, APL 747-4747

3232 N. Tucson Blvd 1 & 2 BR Avail. NOW. Walk, Bike or Bus to UofA! Small pets OK. POOL, Laundry, Gated. Reserved Covered Parking! 1Bd 1Ba from $535; 2Bd 2Ba from $655! Call Nick for Appt. 8817770. See www.robsonassoc.com for more listings. AVAILABLE AUGUST. 2BD/ 1BA unfurnished apartment. $725/mo. 5th St. and Country Club. 1mile to campus. Small, quiet complex. Good wifi. Large pool, covered parking, storage. Terra Alta Apartments. 3122 E. Terra Alta, #I. 623-0474. www.ashton-goodman.com

2BD/ 2BA, MOUNTAIN views, 2story AC, Balcony, Silverbell/St. Mary’s $745 if paid early, APL 747-4747 AVAILABLE NOW! STUDIO efficiency in duplex, covered parking. Quiet neighborhood near El Con, Reid Park, bus & bike routes. $450, 12mo lease; $250 deposit. Free water/trash. 520300-5557. See details: https://sites.google.com/site /tucsonstudioapartments/ BRAND NEW 3Bed/ 3Bath Apt. $1650/mo. Cherry Park Studios Apartments. (520)3496736 www.cherryparkstudios.com DEERFIELD VILLAGE APARTMENTS. Summer Special!!1bdx1ba Junior $475.00. 1bd x1ba Deluxe $480.00. 2bd/1ba $600.00. 2bd/2ba $640.00. FREE SHUTTLE TO U OF A!! 3201 E. Fort Lowell. 866-8451545

Internship

Love teaching children? Want to serve neighborhoods in need? Join us at Herencia Guadalupana Preschool serving children ages 3-5 years in southwest Tucson. We have 10 to 15 hours a week internships with stipends if you are enrolled in college. Call Dr. Fuentes 520-982-7748

HOT CRIME NOVEL series, Tucson setting, local yokel author on Amazon, Dorothy Prater Niemi (UA ‘73): party hearty but remember to Bear Down.

!!!!!!! 1BLOCK FROM UA. Avail Now, Summer or fall. Remodeled, new A/C, furnished or unfurnished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810, 3BD from $1175. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751-4363/ 409-3010

2BR 2BA APT, 2mi N of UofA, Rent Special 1Mo free OAC for 1yr Lease. 910SF, W/D in unit, DW, Range, Refrig A/C, Ceiling Fans, Carport, Tile Floors, avail now. $725/month. Security Dep $500. Near CatTran. 1488 E Hedrick Dr., 520-471-2764.

Preschool

An Amazing Preschool for Hearts and Minds with Masters level teachers, beautiful naturalistic environment, child-centered practices, spiritual development, life skills focus, concept development curriculum, interactive instruction and quality teacher student dialogue. Full and part-time openings in southwest Tucson. Licensed and DES approved.

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.

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

RATES

NOW ENROLLING, Call Dr. Fuentes 520-982-7748 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.


60 • Campus Guide

Classifieds • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

6 4 1 8 3 5 7 6 9 3 2 5 1 8 5 2 7 6 4 7 5 4 3 4 6 2

Difficulty Level

2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

By Dave Green

7/30

FREE WIFI, FREE MONTH -Why pay for a room when you can get an entire apt. for the same price? 1bd $569, 2bd $675. Just a Sixteen minute Bike ride to the UofA. Large units, ceramic tile, great closet space. Speedway and Columbus area. Call now! Tuscany 520-326-1133

Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. Free dish TV w/top 120. Free internet WiFi. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/Stone. www.blueagaveapartments.com

LARGE STUDIOS 6BLOCKS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $380. 977-4106

WALK TO MED CTR. 1940 N. Tucson Blvd. Large studio avail now, quiet complex, AC, all tile. Parking, on-site laundry, pets. $495 Year lease. loplarentals@ gmail.com or 520-323-2700

WALK OR BIKE to campus. 1and 2Br/ 1Ba. $550 to $675. Pool, parking, laundry. Small pets OK. Glenn East Apartments, 2333 E. Glenn St. Call 323-2700 for appt.

1BD/ 1BA. SPACIOUS, attractive, fully furnished condo in quiet, gated community. Shaded patio in rear. Near St. Mary’s Hospital. 520-390-5657. $550. Currently available. BETTER THAN THE Level! Quiet condo at Campus Walk. Fully furnished/remodeled. 2BR/2.5BA. Washer/Dryer in unit. Overlooks pool. Free wifi. Gated w/Security. UPSTAIRS. Euclid/2nd. $750 per room. Call/text 650-940-1067 or call/text: Nichol, Copper Rose Realty 520-289-2689

1302 E. ADAMS/UNFURNISHED 1150sf 2Bedroom; 1Bath w/Den $950/mo requires a year lease and $950.00 deposit (No pets please) Includes: New Carpet,Central AC/Heat, Stove, Frig, Dishwasher, Washer/Dryer. Small yard/patio. Call (520) 909-4766

1323 N. 1ST AVE, walking distance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, refrigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $720/mo. 3708588, leave message.

1439 E. ADAMS. 1Bedroom/Unfurnished -680sf. $625.00 per month w/one year lease & $625.00 deposit (No pets please) Includes: Water/Sewer/Trash, Central AC/ Heat, stove, Frig, Dishwasher. Call (520) 909-4766

2BR, 1BA. NEAR 1st. Ave./Glenn. 900 sq. ft. w/ AC. W/D in house, dishwasher. Small fenced yard & outside storage. Off-st. parking. Residents pay gas/elec. $675/mo. Call, text (520)661-1316

Download KAMP’s newest cutting edge, space age Android app TODAY! It slices, it dices, it plays the radio!

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ON MOUNTAIN AVENUE 3BD, 2BA, A/C, ceiling fans, washer& dryer, ceramic tile floors, dishwasher, covered patio with mountain views, covered and lighted parking. Large bedrooms. Immaculate. Non-smoking. Enclosed rear yard. $1,000. Reserve now for August or move-in now. 631-7563. Can also email pictures.

!SAM HUGHES! LARGE 4/5 bdrm 2bath. Newly remodeled, AC, large backyard and parking in front. 4blocks to UA. $1600/mo. Available Now. Josie 520-2506404

UNIQUE VINTAGE 2BD 3blocks from UofA. Central A/C, patio, tile floors, off-street parking and laundry. $700/mo water paid. Cats ok. 319-9339

1BLOCK FROM CAMPUS. 3bedroom 3bath house. Large bedrooms with large closets and builtin desks. A/C, wrought iron security, off-street parking, w/d, tile floors, fenced yard. $1500/ month. 520-490-2886

WALK TO ELLER & Rogers, 2bedroom 1bath, quiet. A/C/ Evap, $800/mo, utilities included. Parking, big yard. 1249 N. Santa Rita. Broadstone 623-8111.

QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, COTTAGE, 1124-B. E Hampton, (Mountain & Grant), water paid, internet and cable available, a/c, swamp cooler, washer & dryer. No smoking, no pets. 403-6681 QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, ONE bedroom cottage with bonus room, 2103B N. Santa Rita, (in rear) (Mountain & Grant), A/C and swamp cooler. Internet, cable, washer & dryer available, water paid. No smoking, no pets. Available August 403-6681. QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, TWO room cottage, 1173A E. Seneca, (in front), (Mountain & Grant), washer, dryer, internet & cable available, water paid. No smoking, no pet. 403-6681.

!!!!! 4/5 BEDROOM/ 2Bath $1950/ month ($390/ bdrm), Move in August 1st 2014. Convenient to campus A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, private backyard, plus more. Website: http://www.universityrentalinfo. com/water-floorplans.php Pets are welcome. No security deposit (o.a.c.) Call 520-747-9331 to see one today. !!!!! 4BR/4.5BA +3 car garage. 2 pool side homes available at The Village for August. A few Blocks NW of UA. HUGE luxury Homes. All Large master suites with walkin closets + balconies + 10ft ceilings + DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. High speed internet incl. 884-1505 www.MyUofARental.com

1BDRM WALK TO UofA. Wood floors, fireplace, ceiling fans, porch, 1yr lease. No pets. References, deposit. $450/mo. 6827728.

2BDRM 2BA + den 5 mi. campus, near westside. $870/mo. garage, walled yard, alarm system, security iron on windows and doors. Credit screen required mvandeveire@gmail.com 2BEDROOM HOUSE. 4BLOCKS north of UofA. Elm, east of Park. Fireplace. Hardwood floors. Enclosed yard. Water paid. $795/mo. 955-3004. 3BD 2BATH NEWLY cleaned and painted. Appliances included, 2 car garage, screened in back porch, large walled yard. Built 1999. Grant and Silverbell area. $950.00 month +utilities. Call Scott for more info! 602-677-1211 3BD/ 2BA NEAR campus. $1300/mo negotiable. No deposits. AC, W/D. BBQ. Covered patio. Off-street parking. Iron bars. 520-909-4334 3BED/ 2BATH NEAR Grant/Alvernon. Fenced yard, A/C, lots of storage, laundry on-site. $800 per month, $800 deposit. Pets OK w/extra deposit. Avail. 8/15/14. 520-665-1913. 4, 3, 2, and 1 bedroom homes, duplexes, guesthouses and condos for rent. www.MerrittRealtyManagement. com, 520-795-3100. 4BD/ 2BA $1600/MO negotiable. Electric, gas, and water included. Flexible rental agreement. Blenman Elm Neighborhood. Drachman/Norris. Available August 2014. Call/text 520-307-5096. !!!!! 3/4BEDROOMS. CLOSE to campus. Available August 2014. All amenities included. www.collegediggz.com 520.333.4125 or info@collegediggz.com 4BD/ 2BA NEAR campus. $1500/mo negotiable. AC, W/D. BBQ. Covered patio. Off-street parking. Iron bars. 520-909-4334

4BR, 2BA. @ELM/ Vine. 1,500 sf. just 2blks from UMC, 6blks from Eller & Law. Concrete floors, W/D, dishwasher, AC. Small enclosed yard, off-street parking. $1,600/mo. Resident pays elec. Call or text (520)661-1316. Campbell/Tenth, 3BR, 2BA, hardwood floors, quiet neighborhood, washer/dryer, nonsmoking only, fenced yard, AC & security alarm. No Pets. Perfect location for UofA students, medical students, faculty and/or residents. Monthly rent is $1350 + utilities. Available for move-in on August 1st for a 12 month Lease. Please call 602-292-5953. CORPORATE RENTAL! MODERN 3bd/2ba home + office with separate courtyard entry. 2 car garage, s/s appliances, On hill @ end of cul-de-sac. $1550.00 mo, furnished negotiable. Lease for 12+ mos for a reduced rate! Call Rebecca 520-390-0211 HOUSE FOR RENT near UofA campus, Country Club and Speedway main streets. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, furnished home. Rental is $500/room, utilities included. n/s and no pets. If interested please phone 602-363-9630 INDIVIDUAL BEDROOM LEASES NOW AVAILABLE at great locations close to campus! From $499/ month. Fully furnished common area. Includes Utilities, Cable, Internet plus more. Large fenced back yards. Pets welcome! http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/ bedroom-leases.php Call 7479331 to see today! New 5BR, 4BATH Gorgeous house on Park Ave. Close to campus. 2 car garage and plenty of parking. $2500.00/ month. One year agreement. Call 619-987-9191 ONE BEDROOM, ONE bath guest house. Separate building, parking. Blenman Elm .7 miles to UA. Newly remodeled. 520-4494778 QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD, THREE bedroom, 1 1/2 bath house, 2103A N. Santa Rita, (Mountain & Grant), washer, dryer, internet and cable available, water paid. No smoking, no pets. 403-6681 4BLOCKS TO ELLER. 4bedrooms, each 240sf, with private bath and exit. Share 750sf greatroom/kitchen. $600/bedroom or $2,200 full house. 520.896.3393

A GUIDE TO RELIGIOUS SERVICES SUMMER 2014 First United Methodist Church of Tucson A community welcome to ALL people. Services Sunday 10 a.m. 915 E. 4th Street | (520) 622-6481 www.firstchurchtucson.org

Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) Sunday Worship 7:45 a.m. & 10 a.m. Bible Class 9 a.m. 830 N. First Ave. | (520) 623-6633 www.GraceTucsonWELS.com

Tucson Shambhala Meditation Center Cultivate a clear mind, open heart and humor through meditation. 3250 N. Tucson Blvd. | 520-829-0108 www.tucson.shambhala.org

WELS Tucson Campus Ministry Student Bible Study and discussion Sundays 7 p.m. 830 N. First Avenue | (520) 623-5088 www.WELSTCM.com

To be a part of our Guide to Religious Services, call (520)621-3425 or email classifieds@wildcat.arizona.edu


Classifieds • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

UTILITIES INCLUDED. NEWLY remodeled, 3BD house, 10minutes from UofA and downtown. Includes W/D, covered back patio, block fenced backyard, alarm system, living room furnished, kitchen equipped, $200 deposit required, ready now. Call Fran 520-3123498. SAM HUGHES UOFA/ UMC. 2Bd +Den 1.5BA, 2720 E. 9th St. A/C, W/D, walled yard, covered parking. Available August 1. Pets considered. $1195/ $1000 deposit. Call for appt and open Fri/Sat/Sun 9am-3pm. 299-3227, 909-7771.

WIFI INCLUDED CAN do 10-11 MO LEASE! Looking for 2 roommates to share 3Bed, 2bath home. 1.5mi from UofA near Reid Park. Full kitchen, stainless steel appliances & W/D. Semi-furnished. Central A/C +ceiling fans. Large backyard and patio. Masonry wall & home security system for additional safety. Ample parking in lg driveway. Available now. Message me at 323-893-7411

3BR HOUSE WITH 2BR guest quarters mere blocks from UA and UMC on CatTran route. http://1310eastlesterstreet.com or call 520-360-7186.

Wildcat Classifieds work for you! 520-621-3425

2000SQFT. ORO VALLEY, safe, clean, free parking, master suite available. $400/ month plus 1/3 utilities, house shared with 2 other females. text 520 262 5546 SENIOR FEMALE LOOKING for room mate. Quiet condo at Campus Walk. Fully furnished/remodeled. 2BR/2.5BA. Washer/Dryer in unit. Overlooks pool. Free wifi. Gated w/Security. UPSTAIRS. Euclid/2nd. $750. Call/text 650-9401067 or call/text: Nichol, Copper Rose Realty 520-289-2689 TWO FEMALE BFA Theatre students seeking housemate in 3BR/2 bath house in convenient Sam Hughes, beginning Aug 1. $500/month +1/3 utilities. 906-1909 or 360-0702

3921 E. 29th St. Tucson, AZ 85711 HATSGAMES.COM (520) 514-2960 • Board Games • Card Games • Role-Playing Games • Hobby Supplies • Gaming Room

Your HOME for board, card, mini, and RPG gaming! Two HUGE gaming rooms for all of your gaming needs! Come ENJOY our tournaments, leagues, and events!

OPTICAL ILLUSION Move your head back and forth while focusing on the dot. The inner wheel will appear to spin. Arizona Summer Wildcat

FURNISHED ROOM. ALL utilities paid, including cable and internet. Kitchen and W/D priviledges. Must have references. Available now. No smoking please. $435. Call 520-207-8577. Room for rent in Barrio Centro home. Quiet, clean, no smoking, Graduate student preferred. Full utilities, semi-private bath. Family room great for late nite studying or entertainment. Enclosed backyard. Close to Reid park, UofA, downtown. No pets but 2 cats live in the home. 500.00 per month. 6 months term. First and last month’s rent requested. Contact 520-609-7882 if interested.

Room available in 3bedroom house. Share this house with 2 male UofA students. House is on Mountain bike path close to school. A/C, w/d, clean and comfortable. $490 a month. Rent for fall only or entire year. Call 520-977-7795

UA ROOMMATE WANTED to share 4-BR House with 3 Girls $300 includes cable, wifi & util. House includes: washer & dryer, dishwasher, microwave, oven & frig. Non-smoking female, UA stu- dent preferred; NO PETS. Email or call: francisemail63@gmail.com or 480307-3796.

INDIVIDUAL BEDROOM LEASES NOW AVAILABLE at great locations close to campus! From $499/ month. Fully furnished common area. Includes Utilities, Cable, Internet plus more. Large fenced back yards. Pets welcome! http://www.universityrentalinfo.com/ bedroom-leases.php Call 7479331 to see today!

ON MOUNTAIN AVENUE 3BD, 2BA, A/C, ceiling fans, washer& dryer, ceramic tile floors, dishwasher, covered patio with mountain views, covered and lighted parking. Large bedrooms. Immaculate. Non-smoking. Enclosed rear yard. $1,000. Reserve now for August or move-in now. 631-7563. Can also email pictures.

Yarn in many fibers • Needles and Supplies • Lessons • Patterns and Books • Friendly Service Open Monday - Saturday 10-6 2450 E. 6th St. • 881-1319 • www.kiwiknitting.com Near Rincon Market. At the corner of Tucson Blvd. and 6th Street, close to the U of A.

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Campus Guide • 61

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62 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014

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Sports • Wednesday, July 30, 2014

Campus Guide • 63

Know the enemy: UA, ASU rivalry BYJAMES KELLEY

43-41, in indoor volleyball and the two schools split their two matches last year.

ARIZONA VS. ASU SCOREBOARD

Arizona Summer Wildcat

While Arizona leads the series against ASU in football, men’s basketball, baseball, softball, hockey and indoor volleyball, the rivalry still has plenty of intrigue.

Quest for the Cup

The Arizona/ASU football series isn’t the oldest rivalry game in the nation, but it does boast the oldest trophy. In 2001, the Territorial Cup, designated by the NCAA as the oldest trophy, returned to the rivalry. The Territorial Cup dates back to 1899 when the football series started with a 11-2 win by the school that would come to be known as ASU. The name comes from Arizona’s status in the 19th century as a territory, not a state. Arizona became the U.S.’s 48th state on Feb. 14, 1912, the last state in the continental U.S. Both schools were founded in 1885 and after being called Tempe Normal School, Tempe State Teacher’s College, Arizona State Teacher’s College and Arizona State College, that school up north became Arizona State University in 1958. While the Territorial Cup was lost, other trophies were given out: the Governor’s Trophy, a “Victory” sculpture by artist Ben Goo,

Paint wars

Football: 47-39-1 (UA) Men’s basketball: 145-81 (UA) Women’s basketball: 55-32 (ASU) Baseball: 242-209-1 (UA) Softball: 89-48-1 (UA) Hockey: 131-71-8 (UA) Indoor volleyball: 43-41 (UA) Sand volleyball: 2-1 (ASU)

was given from 1953 to 1979, and the Saguaro Trophy, made by artist Dora Perry, was given in 1998. The Goo trophy was awarded from 1979 to 1998 to the winner of the game, and in 2008 became the Bob Moran Most Valuable Player award. The Territorial Cup sits in the hall of fame of the school that has the most recent bragging rights, with a replica sitting in the school’s president’s office. While Arizona leads the alltime series 47-39-1, the Wildcats have won the Territorial Cup five times since its return and ASU eight times, including the last two. The 2014 edition will be in Tucson, where Arizona leads the all-time series 29-19 and 22-18 at Arizona Stadium. The Territorial Cup game will be held on Black Friday at 1:30 p.m.

on Fox and ZonaZoo members will need to reserve a spot before the end of August.

Marking their territory

The actual Territorial Cup isn’t the only Territorial Cup trophy that the old rivals fight for. Arizona and ASU also compete in the Territorial Cup Series, a yearly competition between the two schools’ athletic departments that started in 2009. The Wildcats have dominated the series, winning the first four, but ASU won it in 201314. The first time the rivals go head-to-head is Sept. 24 in Tucson in indoor volleyball, in one of the tighter series. The UA holds a slight edge,

The most visible sign of the Arizona/ASU rivalry may not be on a field. A few miles from campus on Sentinel Peak, UA students built a giant block “A” on top of the mountain to celebrate a football win in 1915. In 1918, Tempe Normal students borrowed the idea and built an “N” on Tempe-Hayden Butte. After the Tempe, Ariz., school became ASU, they made their own “A” Mountain and it became a tradition to paint the other school’s “A” your team’s colors. Last year, Arizona fans painted the ASU “A” Mountain red and, presumably in response, Sun Devils fans spray painted Wildcat statues on the UA campus. “It’s clearly in retaliation to the ‘A’ prank,” said Morgan Abraham, 2013-14 president of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, after the painting. “But I don’t think it was appropriate at all. … This was literally vandalism of artwork.”

— Follow James Kelley @jameskelley520

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GO CATS!! GO CATS!! Wildcats get a FREE Medium Drink Wildcats get a FREE Medium Drink with any subsub purchase. with any purchase. Just show your school ID. ID. Just show your school The offer only valid atvalid thisat tasty location: The offer only this tasty location: TheW offer onlyRd valid at Rd thisTucson tasty location: 3844 W River AZ 85741 (Orange Grove I-10) 3844 River Tucson, AZ 85741 (Orange Grove & &1-10) 520-219-2322 OPEN DAILY 10AM-9PM 3844 W River Rd Tucson AZ 85741 (Orange Grove I-10) 520-219-2322 OPEN DAILY 10 AM-9&PM 520-219-2322 OPEN DAILY 10AM-9PM © 2012 Firehouse Subs. Offer valid with ID at Tucson restaurants. Limit one per customer. Not valid with any other offers. Exp. 2/28/2013..

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64 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 30, 2014 Me Le MeetinLet Us eti gst, U Cat ng Pas C er s, P rti ate Yo art es ar Y ur B ies ndour us an SpBu ine d S ec sin ss pe ial Eess cia ve l E nt ve s nts

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FRESCO PASTARIA Traditionally generous portions with a 1/2 loaf of garlic bread.

FRESCO PASTARIA Traditionally generous portions with cheese a 1/2 loaf MEAT LASAGNA or VEGETARIAN LASAGNA filled with ricotta . . .of. .garlic . . . . . bread. . . . . . . . . . . . $9 FETTUCCINI ALFREDO (Add roasted chicken, Jamaican chicken or shrimp MEAT LASAGNA or VEGETARIAN LASAGNA filled with jerk ricotta cheese . . . . . .for . . only . . . . $2!) . . . . .. .. .. .. .. $9 $9 PENNE PESTO Penne pasta our own pestoJamaican sauce, olive & pinon nuts. for only $2!) . . . . . $9 FETTUCCINI ALFREDO (Addwith roasted chicken, jerkoil chicken or shrimp (Add roasted chicken, jerk or shrimp onlyoil$2!) . . . . .nuts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 PENNE PESTO PenneJamaican pasta with ourchicken own pesto sauce,forolive & pinon SPAGHETTI ORjerk SAUSAGE own marinara (Add roastedW/MEATBALLS chicken, Jamaican chicken Our or shrimp for only sauce $2!) . .topped . . . . . .with . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 home recipe meatballs or sausage . . . . . . . .Our . . . .own . . . .marinara . . . . . . . sauce . . . . . topped . . . . . . .with . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 SPAGHETTI W/MEATBALLS OR SAUSAGE MEAT OR CHEESE RAVIOLI 10 plump home recipe meatballs or sausage . . . ravioli . . . . . .stuffed . . . . . .with . . . .ground . . . . . .beef . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 or cheese coveredRAVIOLI with our marinara . . . . . . with . . . . ground . . . . . . .beef . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 MEAT OR&CHEESE 10 plumpsauce ravioli. stuffed SPINACH RICOTTA STUFFED SHELLS or cheese AND & covered with our marinara sauce Jumbo . . . . . . pasta . . . . . shells, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 covered with marinara sauce & mozzarella . . .Jumbo . . . . . .pasta . . . . .shells, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 SPINACH AND RICOTTA STUFFED SHELLS covered with marinara sauce & mozzarella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 MAKE YOUR OWN PIZZAS Comes with traditional tomato sauce, or substitute pesto, ricotta, alfredo sauce or enchilada sauce additional chargesauce, or substitute pesto, MAKEBBQ, YOUR OWN PIZZAS Comes withfor traditional tomato ricotta, BBQ, sauce. or PERSONAL 10alfredo inch 6 slices . . .enchilada . . . . . . . . sauce . . . . . for . . . additional . . . . . . . . . charge . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8, Toppings: $1 ea. MEDIUM 12 10 inch 8 slices . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $11, Toppings: $1.50 PERSONAL inch 6 slices . . . .$8, Toppings: $1 ea. ea. LARGE 14 12 inch 10 8slices . .$13, Toppings: $2 ea. MEDIUM inch slices. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .$11, Toppings: $1.50 ea. EXTRA Toppings: $2.50 LARGE LARGE 14 inch 16 10 inch slices12 . .slices . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $16, . . .$13, Toppings: $2 ea. ea. GLUTEN FREE CRUST EXTRA LARGE 16 inch12 12inch slices8 slices . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $15, $16, Toppings: Toppings: $1.50 $2.50 ea. ea. GLUTEN FREEMEAT CRUST 12 inch 8 slices . . . . . .Canadian . . . . . . . .bacon, . . . . . .bacon, . . . . . .anchovy, . . . . $15,home Toppings: TOPPINGS TOPPINGS: pepperoni, recipe$1.50 ea. meatball, homeMEAT recipeTOPPINGS: sausage, roasted chicken, Jamaican jerk chicken, shrimp, chorizo TOPPINGS pepperoni, Canadian bacon, bacon, anchovy, home recipe VEGGIE green bell pepper, red belljerk pepper, goat horn pepper, meatball,TOPPINGS: home recipemushroom, sausage, roasted chicken, Jamaican chicken, shrimp, chorizo black olives, white onion, Roma tomatoes, garlic, pineapple, jalapeno, red pepper, onion, green artichoke heart, sunVEGGIE TOPPINGS: mushroom, green bell pepper, red bell goat olives, horn pepper, black olives, dried zucchini, spinach, basil, broccoli,jalapeno, pepperoncini, pinongreen nuts, olives, pesto, artichoke corn, cashews whitetomatoes, onion, Roma tomatoes, garlic, pineapple, red onion, heart, sunFRESH ROASTED VEGGIE TOPPINGS: red bell pepper, green chili & nuts, eggplant, allcorn, roasted in-house dried tomatoes, zucchini, spinach, basil, broccoli, pepperoncini, pinon pesto, cashews EXTRA-EXTRA CHEESE TOPPINGS: mozzarella, cheddar,green feta, ricotta, Swiss, bleu FRESH ROASTED VEGGIE TOPPINGS: red bell pepper, chili & eggplant, allcheese, roasted in-house provolone, dairy-free mozzarella (substitute for no cheddar, additionalfeta, charge) EXTRA-EXTRA CHEESE TOPPINGS: mozzarella, ricotta, Swiss, bleu cheese, provolone, dairy-free mozzarella (substitute for no additional charge) SALAD Made fresh with croutons & your choice of Italian, ranch, Thousand Island, bleu cheese, Caesar, ranch&oryour Balsamic SALAD Made freshJamaican with croutons choiceSun-dried of Italian,Tomato ranch, Vinaigrette. Thousand Island, Add roasted chicken, or Jamaican jerkSun-dried chicken for $1 (half) $2 (dinner). bleu anchovies, cheese, Caesar, Jamaican ranch or Balsamic Tomato Vinaigrette. Add anchovies, roasted chicken, or Jamaican chicken for $1 (half) $2 (dinner). GREEK Twice tossed greens, feta cheese, black jerk olives, green olives, onions & grape . . . . .olives, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $5.50, Dinner: $9 GREEK Twicered tossed greens, fetatomatoes cheese, black ANTIPASTO tossed& greens, pepperoni, green olives, Twice red onions grape tomatoes . . .ham, . . . .artichoke . . . . . . . .heart, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $5.50, Dinner: $9 pepperoncini, greentossed olives,greens, black olives, grape ham, tomatoes & Swiss cheese . . . . . Half: $5.50, Dinner: $9 ANTIPASTO Twice pepperoni, artichoke heart, CAESAR Classic Caesar salad, romaine pepperoncini, green olives, black olives,lettuce grape tomatoes & Swiss cheese . . . . . Half: $5.50, Dinner: $9 with grapeClassic tomatoes & parmesan . . . . . .lettuce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $4.50, Dinner: $7.50 CAESAR Caesar salad, romaine SPINACH spinach, fresh mushrooms, with grapeFresh tomatoes & parmesan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $4.50, Dinner: $7.50 red bell pepper, tomatoes & parmesan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $5, Dinner: $8.50 SPINACH Fresh grape spinach, fresh mushrooms, red bell pepper, grape tomatoes & parmesan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Half: $5, Dinner: $8.50

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FRESCO PIZZERIA Gluten free pizza available in 12”, just add $4 FRESCOTOPPED PIZZERIA Gluten free pizzawhite available in 12”, just add $4 TOTALLY Pepperoni, mushroom, onion,

10” 10” green bell TOPPED pepper, sausage, black olives & extra TOTALLY Pepperoni, mushroom, whitemozzarella onion, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13 MARGHERITA FRESCO Garlic, Roma tomato & basil . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $10 green bell pepper, sausage, black olives & extra mozzarella $13 FRESCO PESTOFRESCO No red sauce! generous spread MARGHERITA Garlic,ARoma tomato & basil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10 of pesto topped mozzarella pinon nuts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 FRESCO PESTOwith No red sauce! Aand generous spread WHITE No mozzarella red sauce! and Ricotta mixed of pestoWONDER topped with pinon nutswith . . .mozzarella, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 Swiss & parmesan toppedRicotta with even more mozzarella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 WHITE WONDERcheeses No red sauce! mixed with mozzarella, BODACIOUS BBQcheeses BBQ sauce topped Swiss & parmesan topped withwith evenmozzarella, more mozzarella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 red onion, roasted bell pepper, roasted & cheddar . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11 BODACIOUS BBQred BBQ sauce topped withchicken mozzarella, RASTA Basil, red onions, pineapple Jamaican jerk & chicken . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $11 red onion, roasted red bell pepper, & roasted chicken cheddar $11 ABSOLUTELY ALFREDO No red sauce! Garlic cream sauce, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11 RASTA Basil, red onions, pineapple & Jamaican jerk chicken roasted chicken,ALFREDO broccoli, roasted red bellGarlic pepper & grated ABSOLUTELY No red sauce! cream sauce,parmesan . . . . . . . $13 VERY VEGAN 100% veganroasted mozzarella topped with&red onion, roasted chicken, broccoli, red bell pepper grated parmesan . . . . . . . $13 mushrooms, black olives, redmozzarella bell peppers, Roma tomatoes, VERY VEGAN 100% vegan topped with red onion, zucchini and ablack sprinkle of oregano . . . . . . . .Roma . . . . .tomatoes, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12 mushrooms, olives, red bell peppers, zucchini and a sprinkle of oregano . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12

CLASSIC OVEN BAKED CALZONES With side ofOVEN marinara. Fillings: CALZONES Small: $1 - Medium: $1.50 - Large: $2 CLASSIC BAKED

12” 12” $17 $14 $17 $14 $13 $13 $13 $13 $15 $15 $15 $15 $17 $17

14” 14” $22 $17 $22 $17 $16 $16 $16 $16 $19 $19 $19 $19 $22 $22

16” 16” $26 $21 $26 $21 $19 $19 $18 $18 $23 $23 $23 $23 $26 $26

$16 $21 $25 $16 $21 $25

With sideCHEESE of marinara. Fillings: RICOTTA Ricotta cheeseSmall: with a$1 - Medium: $1.50 - Large: $2 combination of cheeses & spices . . . .a. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13 RICOTTA CHEESE Ricotta cheese. .with SPINACH & CHEESE Spinach with. .mozzarella, combination of cheeses & spices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13 parmesan, & spices . . . . .with . . . .mozzarella, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13 SPINACH Swiss & CHEESE Spinach parmesan, Swiss & spices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13 PARMESAN OVEN BAKED SUBS Baked with marinara and mozzarella . . 6”: $6 , 12”: $9 PARMESAN OVEN BAKED SUBS Baked with marinara and mozzarella . . 6”: $6 $9 6”, 12”:12” MEATBALL SWEET ITALIAN MEATBALL. . . SAUSAGE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6 $9 MEATBALL MEATBALL/SAUSAGE COMBO. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6 SWEET ITALIAN ITALIANSAUSAGE SAUSAGE. $9 SWEET ROASTED EGGPLANT COMBO MEATBALL/SAUSAGE COMBO . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6 $9 MEATBALL/SAUSAGE ROASTED ROASTEDCHICKEN EGGPLANT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6 $9 ROASTED EGGPLANT ROASTEDCHICKEN CHICKEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$6 $9 ROASTED

APPETIZERS APPETIZERS SUPERSTIX™ Our famous breadsticks, oven baked with

olive oil & parmesan cheesebreadsticks, & spiced with oregano garlic salt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.50 SUPERSTIX™ Our famous oven baked&with CHEESYSTIX™ Topped off with melted mozzarella . . . . . salt . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. $5.50 olive oil & parmesan cheese & spiced with oregano .&. garlic $4.50 BUFFALO BITES™ Breaded boneless chicken wings . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 1/2 $12 CHEESYSTIX™ Topped off with melted mozzarella . . . Pound: . . . . . . .$7, . . .Full . . .Pound: . . . . $5.50 OVEN-BAKED WINGS Buffalo, BBQ orchicken Plain . wings . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .1/2 . . .Pound: . . . . . 7$7, forFull $7,Pound: 14 for $12 BUFFALO BITES™ Breaded boneless $12 TOMATO BASILWINGS SOUP Homemade $3 $7, Cup,14$5forBowl OVEN-BAKED Buffalo, BBQtomato or Plainbasil . . . soup . . . . .sprinkled . . . . . . . with . . . . parmesan . . . . . . . . . .. . 7. . for $12 PESTO BREAD & soup homemade pesto . . . 1/2. .loaf $5Cup, / full$5 loaf $8 TOMATO BASILSTRIPS SOUP w/marinara, Homemade mozzarella tomato basil sprinkled withsauce parmesan . . $3 Bowl GARLIC BREADSTRIPS . . . . . . w/marinara, . . . . . . . . . . .mozzarella . . . . . . . . .&. homemade . . . . . . . . . .pesto . . . . . sauce . . . . .1/2 loafloaf $2.50 PESTO BREAD . . 1/2 $5 / full loaf $4 $8 CAPRESE SALAD. .Sliced GARLIC BREAD . . . . .mozzarella . . . . . . . . .cheese, . . . . . . .roma . . . . tomatoes, . . . . . . . . .balsamic, . . . . . . . . . . 1/2 loaf $2.50 / full loaf $4 basil, extra SALAD virgin olive oil mozzarella & black pepper . . .roma . . . . .tomatoes, . . . . . . . . balsamic, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.50 CAPRESE Sliced cheese, MEDITERRANEAN OLIVES Kalamata, green basil, extra virgin olive oil & black pepper . . .& . . black . . . . .olives, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.50 pepperoncini peppers, garlic Kalamata, cloves, vinegar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4 MEDITERRANEAN OLIVES green&&seasoning black olives, DIPS & SAUCES Ranch,garlic Bleu Cheese, Spicy Jamaican Ranch, pepperoncini peppers, cloves, vinegar & seasoning . . .BBQ, . . . . .Marinara . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .59¢ . . . . ea $4 DIPS & SAUCES Ranch, Bleu Cheese, Spicy Jamaican Ranch, BBQ, Marinara . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59¢ ea

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Campus Guide 2014