To take the edge off...
The poetry fest at the Red Room at the Grill promises good spirits
Get out while you still can! $25 fee for dropping classes starts Monday
friday, august , tucson, arizona No game? No problem.
Since Arizona football has the weekend off, see how they’re spending time PAGE 7
Arizona Daily Wildcat dailywildcat.com
Try to stay out of Police Beat this weekend
Diamond Center intends to help children By Michelle Cohen ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT When Tucsonan Colin Easom’s 3-year-old daughter was in and out of University Medical Center for four months battling cancer, the stay was less than pleasant. Besides the chemotherapy, which made his daughter throw up, the family had no privacy and little sleep because they were forced to share their room
Pioneer surgeon dies in car crash
with another patient. “I remember one night in the hospital when we were woken at 1 a.m. because someone else was being admitted,” Easom, 39, said.“Private rooms would have been amazing.” This overcrowding at UMC is one of the main reasons for the new Diamond Children’s Medical Center, according to the associate head of the department of pediatrics and chief of pediatric critical care Andreas Theodorou.
The new center will offer 116 private rooms, multiple play rooms, a meditation room and healing garden among other features designed to make hospital stays more comfortable for children and their families. In the less than two months since it opened, the Diamond Children’s Pediatric Emergency Department, has seen a steady growth in the number of children being treated. Children comprise roughly 20
percent of all emergency patients at UMC, according to UMC spokeswoman Katie Riley. The director of pediatric emergency, Dale Woolridge, said the transition to the new children’s emergency center has gone “amazingly well.” “I anticipated this would open, then the information that it opened would disseminate slowly,” he said. “But it was like night and day. It has been
Arizona student who conquered cancer to appear on ‘Today Show’ By Marissa Hopkins ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT
Casey Sapio/Arizona Daily Wildcat
Zachary York, creative writing senior, was diagnosed with a brain tumor at the age of 12 and has been in remission for nine years. York will appear on the Today Show Monday to talk about his journey.
SURGEON, page 3
Pi Beta Phi investigated By Michelle Monroe ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Pi Beta Phi is under investigation by the UA for alcohol infractions. Samantha Kenter, president of the sorority, informed sorority members of the investigation in an e-mail sent to the Pi Beta Phi Listserv. According to the statement, effective immediately, Pi Beta Phi will
DIAMOND, page 3
Survivor shares story
By Rikki Mitchell ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT A retired UA College of Medicine surgery professor who performed Tucson’s first kidney transplant died Monday morning after being seriously injured in a car crash, a Utah Highway Patrol spokesman confirmed Thursday. Dr. Charles F. Zukoski III, 83, was taken to University of Utah Hospital in Salt Lake City, Utah, Sunday evening after he lost control of his 2002 Isuzu Rodeo and rolled across two lanes of traffic, said Cameron Roden, a spokesman for Utah Highway Patrol. No other vehicles were involved in the accident. His wife, Elizabeth J. Zukoski, 81, was also hospitalized and was listed in serious condition Wednesday night. Roden could not confirm her condition Thursday evening. Zukoski performed southern Arizona’s first kidney transplant in 1970 at the Southern Arizona Veteran’s Administration Hospital while serving on the faculty at the UA. He joined the UA Department of Surgery as a founding professor in 1969. The College of Medicine was only two years old at the time. John Madden, a close friend of Zukoski, ran the UA Department of Surgical Biology and started working with Zukoski in 1969. “He was a great, great, great, great friend,” he said. According to an announcement sent out by Rainer Gruessner, professor and chairman of the UA Department of Surgery, Zukoski was “instrumental in increasing awareness of the need for more organ donors during the 1980s.” In 1986, Zukoski, along with heart transplant surgeon Jack Copeland, co-authored an Arizona law that requires hospitals to ask families to consider donating organs of deceased patients. This law was designed to increase the number of available donors. “He brought modern surgical procedures here to southern Arizona,”
amazing how readily the community has embraced us so far.” The center is part of a $185 million building expansion project at UMC that will open in stages and is expected to be completed in the spring of 2010. The center is named after the Diamond family who have donated $15 million to
not be participating in any registered or non-registered events, including formal and informal events and fraternity parties, until further notice. Members were asked by Kenter to block all Facebook accounts and to remove all inappropriate pictures from that Web site. “I promise to keep everyone posted with information as soon as I
find out myself,” Kenter told her sorority sisters in the e-mail. “Please remember that everything you do effects (sic) our entire house so do not take this message lightly.” Members at the house had no comment and said they were waiting for word from their president, who was meeting with the dean of students. Kenter could not be reached for comment by press time.
ac York has been in remission for nine years after being diagnosed with a brain tumor at the age of 12. After 17 surgeries and several years of treatment, York will appear Monday on the “Today Show” to share his experiences. York, a creative writing senior, is one of 20 college-aged people featured in the book “Perseverance” by Carolyn Rubenstein . The book is a collection of stories about their journeys surviving childhood cancer. Rubenstein met York when he applied for a scholarship through her foundation, Carolyn’s Compassionate Children, which provides scholarships to cancer survivors who face difficulties in their pursuit of a college education. York said there is not much about his struggle left out of the book. Rubenstein has been working with him and 19 other survivors for the past four years to get their stories for her book. York said he believes the story to be told mostly through his point of view, although he hasn’t seen a copy yet. The book hit shelves Aug. 18, and all proceeds from sales will go to charity, Rubenstein said. Fifty percent will go to her foundation and the other 50 percent will go to the Chordoma Foundation, a non-profit foundation dedicated to research on chordoma, a rare form of cancer that currently has no treatment. Rubenstein became inspired to help children with cancer when she was 13 and volunteered at Camp Sunshine, a summer camp for sick children. She decided to write “Perseverance” because she wanted to share with others the lessons she learned through her work with these children. The book doesn’t focus on the treatments of the survivors it features, but rather their journeys and how they changed their perspectives on life, she said. Each story is different. Some, like York’s, are told mostly through the eyes of the patient, but others include more input from family and friends, Rubenstein said. York said he is flying out Sunday for only 22 hours to appear on the “Today Show”Monday morning. The program ‘TODAY’, page 3
Members of sorority Pi Beta Phi stand outside of their house on bid day Aug. 23 to greet their new sisters. The sorority is currently under investigation by the university for alcohol infractions. Rita Lichamer/ Arizona Daily Wildcat
• friday, august 28, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat
Jaclyn Lee Applegate Calendar Editor 520.621.7580 email@example.com
Weather Today’s High: 105 Low: 77
Celebrating solar energy
Celebrate solar fusion with the UA’s solar institute, AzRISE. Enjoy art, music and an interactive panel discussion with President Shelton. This event will be held in Crowder Hall from 9 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Tomorrow: H: 104 L: 76
Artist reception at SUMC X-treme ‘Origins’
Check out “X-Men Origins: An artist reception honoring Gabriel Celaya for his show, Wolverine” at Gallagher Theater “Torment and Sorrow” will be tonight for only $3. Showings held in the Kachina Lounge in are at 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. the Student Union Memorial Center from 6 p.m. - 8 p.m.
Do you care about ASUA?
On the Spot
Best, worst of the dating world
Isn’t that in Tempe? Absolutely. Only the concerts.
Taking a spill
New question: What did you think of your first week back to school?
News Tips Jackie Thomas
The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Tim McDonnell at firstname.lastname@example.org or call the newsroom at 621-3193.
What’s the worst date you’ve ever been on? Um, well one time this guy’s friend who was a girl called and he got up and left for 20 minutes.
Arizona Daily Wildcat Vol. 103, Issue 5
The Arizona Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published daily during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 15,000. The function of the Daily Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Daily Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Arizona Daily 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 Daily Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of mutiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Daily Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Arizona Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
Just to talk on the phone with her? Yeah, it was pretty bad. What did he say when he got back? Just,“Oh, sorry. My friend called.” That’s it? No explanation or anything? Yeah, that was it. What did you say to him? Nothing. Nothing at all? You didn’t even shoot him a death stare or anything? I did, and then I was just kind of angry for the whole rest of the night.
Taxi driver unaware of passenger stopping to rob a bank ROSELLE, N.J. — Police say a New Jersey man who told a cab driver to stop at a bank so he could take out some money failed to mention that he was going to rob it. Michael Restaino Jr. of Linden was arrested shortly afterward Monday when a Roselle police officer stopped the cab
he was riding in several blocks from the Roselle Savings Bank. Police say the taxi driver was apparently unaware of what his passenger had done. Police say they found more than $2,400 in cash and a holdup note in Restaino’s pockets. They say he was
Wait, you kept hanging out with him after that? Yeah. (Laughs)
Guy: I am never having sex with you again! Girl: Well, you know what, it wasn’t that good anyways. — Park Student Union
And you guys are just watching movies? Mmmm hmmm. OK, I guess I’ll take your word for it. (Laughs) Yeah. — Brian Kimball
of the UA student body uses an automobile for transportation. That leaves
16.2% who use
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Fast Facts When Heinz ketchup leaves the bottle, it travels at a rate of 25 miles per year. Four tablespoons of ketchup contains as much nutrition as a medium-size tomato. Humans and Koshima Island monkeys are the only creatures that intentionally salt their food. In the 1800s, you could buy ketchup flavored with
lobster, walnuts, oysters or anchovies. When pizza became popular in the United States in the 1930s, sales of oregano shot up 5,200 percent. Most widely used herb in the world: parsley. The topselling spice in the world? Pepper. Mustard comes in second. Ketchup cleans copper. Apply, wait a minute and rinse!
60.5 MILLION DOLLARS = how much UA students spend on groceries each year The Arizona Daily Wildcat • Your primary outlet to the student market
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Artists perform at 9/11 concert
Well I guess it’s safe to say that you didn’t talk to that guy again. What about the best date you’ve ever been on? Um, just when I went over to my boyfriend’s house to watch a movie. It was fun.
Editor in Chief News Editor Opinions Editor Photo Editor Sports Editor WildLife Editor
not armed. He has been charged with seconddegree robbery and is being held in the Union County Jail in lieu of $100,000 bail. Police did not know whether he had retained a lawyer.
How come you didn’t just get up and leave when he was gone? I don’t know. (Laughs)
Just watching movies, that’s a pretty simple date. Yeah, but it’s just fun to hang out with him.
Bas Czerwinski /THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tomoko Fukumi of Japan, white, fights with Oiana Blanco of Spain during the World Judo Championships -48 kg women’s final match in Rotterdam, The Netherlands, on Wednesday. Fukumi took the gold medal.
NEW YORK — Some prominent performers are saying thank you to the people who have answered President Barack Obama’s call to volunteer and to people connected to 9/11 — relatives of victims, recovery workers and those who served tours in the military after the attacks. President Obama Gavin DeGraw, The Roots and other musicians are performing in a free concert this Sept. 11 to mark the first time that the anniversary of the terrorist attacks is being recognized as a National Day of Service and Remembrance, organizers announced Thursday. Members of the Sept. 11 community and volunteers will be among the first to receive the free tickets. Other people can try to snag one of a limited number of tickets being distributed by lottery. Actor Gary Sinise, talk-show host Jimmy Fallon, the Harlem Boys and Girls Choir, and singer Anjulie will be among the performers at the Beacon Theatre show. It’s part of an effort to encourage more people to serve as volunteers, organizers said. “Our ultimate goal is to leave a positive legacy that honors the victims and those who rose in service,” said David Paine, the president of MyGoodDeed, one of the organizations responsible for the event. “We hope to rekindle the spirit of unity and compassion that followed the terrorist attacks.” Paine’s organization, which pushed to establish Sept. 11 as a National Day of Service, was also launching a Web site on Thursday. People planning to give of their time on Sept. 11 can go to www.911dayofservice. org to share their plans and learn about volunteering opportunities. — The Associated Press
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Within the story titled, “Concert losses lead to drastic cuts,” that ran in the print version of Thursday’s issue, ASUA Sen. Daniel Wallace is incorrectly identified as “David Wallace.” The Daily Wildcat regrets this error.
Requests for corrections or complaints concerning news and editoral content of the Arizona Daily Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Daily Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller Newsroom at the Park Student Union.
Editor in Chief Alex Dalenberg Managing Editor Shain Bergan News Editor Tim McDonnell Sports Editor Kevin Zimmerman Opinions Editor Samantha Luvisi Calendar Editor Jaclyn Lee Applegate Design Chief Marisa D. Fisher Arts & Features Editor Justyn Dillingham Photo Editor Rita Lichamer Copy Chief Heather Price-Wright Online Editor Bryan Roy Asst. News Editor Hank Stephenson Asst. Photo Editor Colin Darland Asst. Copy Chief Kenny Contrata News Reporters Angel Allen Michelle Cohen Courtney Collen Will Ferguson Marissa Hopkins Devlin Houser Lance Madden Rikki Mitchell Michelle Monroe Otto Ross Yael Schusterman Sports Reporters Vince Balistreri Nicole Dimtsios Brian Kimball Tim Kosch Tyler Kurbat Mike Schmitz Maggie Simpson Bobby Stover Arts & Feature Writers Ada Dieke Ali Freedman Alex Gendreau Izajah Gordon Amanda Johnson Steven Kwan Tauni Malmgren Emily Moore Amanda Seely Brandon Specktor Anne Swenson Columnists Remy Albillar James Carpenter Arianna Carter Tiffany Kimmel Gabrielle Matthew Schivone Dunja Nedic Dan Sotelo Chris Ward
Photographers Amir Abib Rachel Castillo Mike Christy Lisa Beth Earle Timothy Galaz Tim Glass Michael Ignatov Allison Mullally Ashlee Salamon Alan Walsh Designers Jaclyn Lee Applegate Jessica Leftault Chris Legere Patrick Murphy Alisa Wilhelm Copy Editors Kathryn Banks Veronica Cruz Christy Delehanty Steven Kwan Rachel Leavitt Michelle Monroe Jayge Ross Zachary Schaefer Online staff Benjamin Feinberg Advertising Account Executives Kourtnei Briese Jason Clairmont Blake Duhamet Jim McClure Eleni Miachika Gregory Moore Noel Palmer Colissa Pollard Daniela Saylor Sales Manager Kyle Wade Advertising Designers Christine Bryant Lindsey Cook Fiona Foster Fred Hart Dalia Rihani Khanh Tran Classified Advertising Jasmin Bell Jenn Rosso Alicia Sloan Nicole Sullivan Sales Coordinator Sarah Dalton Accounting Zhimin Chen Eric Freeman Graham Landry Luke Pergande Nicole Valenzuela Delivery Ben Garland Chad Gerber Brian Gingras Kurt Ruppert
arizona daily wildcat • friday, august 28, 2009 •
continued from page 1
Dr. Charles F. Zukoski III
Organ transplant advocate leaves lasting legacy at UA
Madden said. “He was a great teacher and was instrumental in the University of Arizona teaching program.” Before beginning his work at the UA, Zukoski was an associate professor of surgery at Vanderbilt University as well as the University of North Carolina. He served as chief of general surgery at the UA, and chief of surgical service and the section of renal transplantation at the VA Hospital . Zukoski retired from the department in 1995. He sponsored an award given every year at the general surgery residency graduation for Outstanding Role Model in Surgery.
continued from page 1
Zukoski is survived by his four children — Elizabeth, Charles, Robin and Ann. Madden, who was also good friends with Zukoski’s wife Elizabeth, thought the two of them were a great team. “The both of them were a unit,” Madden said. “She was equally as astounding, and I just hope she makes it.” Madden said Zukoski was a great teacher and a great friend. “He was superb,” he said. “Some of his original work is really terrific, he’s been a pioneer in organ transplant work.”
Cancer survivor aims to ‘inspire people’ to aid cause
begins at 7 a.m. and York will appear around 10:30 a.m. He will talk about the book with Rubenstein and another featured survivor, Colleen Clyder from Chicago. York said he has some experience in public speaking about his struggle with cancer. He has spoken at events like Relay for Life and been on local TV stations before, but this will be his first appearance on national television. Rubenstein said she called York to be on the “Today
Show” because his story is incredibly moving and he’s funny and relatable. “I’m really nervous. But, yeah, I’m really excited,”York said. For his senior project in high school, York raised $15,000 in eight weeks for brain tumor research for the Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital at Stanford University. He said he plans to stay involved with the cancer community for the rest of his life. “I want to inspire people,” he said.
York studied abroad in Italy last semester, working on his Italian minor. York’s father said this was a big accomplishment for him, and is very proud of everything his son has done. York chose to come to the UA because of the SALT Center, where he also works giving tours. The tumor and surgeries left York with some difficulties in comprehension and organization. His father said because of where the tumor was located, he also has some trouble with balance.
Ashlee Salamon/Arizona Daily Wildcat
The new Diamond Children’s Center is part of a $185 million expansion project at the UMC and is expected to open in stages in spring 2010. The new center will have private rooms where parents can stay with their children.
continued from page 1
Children’s ‘dream’ facility opens to provide care
help build the center, according to major gifts officer for the UMC foundation, Richelle Litteer. “This has been a dream for Tucson for a long time,” said Vicki Began, vice president of women and children’s services at UMC. “We need a facility to take care of children and give them the space they need.” Theodorou said that another advantage to building the facility is attracting more pediatric doctors and
nurses. “The combination of the clinical side of Diamond Children’s and the research side of Steele (Children’s Research Center) gives us a very high level children’s facility,” he said. After the UMC gave Associated Students of the University of Arizona executives a tour of the facility, ASUA decided to narrow their charity focus to one organization this year by naming the center as their charity partner.
What’s Hot This Weekend Prehistoric Gardens. Did your 10-year-old self never recover from seeing “Jurassic Park” first day, front row? If so, you might want to spend some time hanging out at Tucson Botanical Gardens and its DIG: Prehistoric Gardens exhibit, featuring fossils, scavenger hunts, and everything from giant dragonflies to, you guessed it, dinosaurs. Well, there won’t be any actual dinosaurs there — they’re all dead. Except for Aerosmith. Tucson Botanical Gardens, 2150 N. Alvernon Way. Open 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., holidays excepted. Admission is $7 adults, $3 children ages 4-12. “Planet of the Apes.” If you’ve never seen the 1968 original — which spawned four sequels, two TV series, a clunky remake, and a classic “Simpsons” musical homage — you owe it to yourself to check it out on the big screen. Featuring a great screenplay
Prickly Pear Festival. You can’t call yourself a true Tucsonan unless you’ve tried something with a piece of prickly pear in it. If you’re still lacking in that department, check out Saturday’s Prickly Pear festival, put on by EMVIA (Education and Mentoring for the Visually Impaired Association). You can drink prickly pear sodas, buy prickly pear candles, or relax with a prickly pear margarita. What better way to celebrate Tucson’s birthday? The festival is at Rillito Downs Park, 4205 N. First Ave. 4-10 p.m. All ages. Admission is $5 for adults, which includes one free drink, and free for children 11 and under. — compiled by Justyn Dillingham
I just realized I’d be happier going to a smaller college.
ThEre's StilL Time to mAke a chAnge ! Fall term begins September 8 th
www.theartcenter.edu Bachelor of Arts degrees:
Graphic Design Illustration Animation Landscape Architecture Advertising & Marketing Fine Arts Photography Interior Design
The Art Center is the only private design college in the Southwest with the same accreditation as the universities.
With the help of the UMC, Easom’s daughter, now six, celebrated three years of remission in July. Still, he’s hopeful the new hospital will make other patients’ stay more comfortable. “When kids see a café just for them and playground just for them I think that helps their recovery and gives them a morale boost,” Easom added. “I think just that sheer feeling of being taken care of speeds their recovery.”
The Daily Wildcat. Flex your mental muscles daily with the crossword!
Broken iPod or iPhone?
by legendary “Twilight Zone” creator Rod Serling, “Planet” is movie science fiction at its best. The Loft Cinema, 3233 E. Speedway Blvd. Friday and Saturday, both nights at 10 p.m. Admission is $5.
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• friday, august 28, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat
Alex Dalenberg Editor in Chief 520.621.7579 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Professional Tip: Don’t! Remy Albillar columnist
MAILBAG Voting privileges at taxpayer expense
What is unfortunate is not, as Chris Ward (“Change the two-party political system?” Aug 27, 2009) would have it, that independent voters cannot vote in political parties’ primaries, but instead that the parties are given privileged access to the ballot, and that nomination of candidates in primaries — internal party business — is conducted at taxpayer expense. It was a wrongheaded, effete approach to this, taken by the Arizona Libertarian Party with regards to its presidential primary in 2008: cancel the election. Way to make a statement heard by no one! Sane strategy demands that all participate or lose out, at least until a mass anti-partisan movement emerges. The
Democrats and Republicans are not going to spontaneously end taxpayer-funded primaries or replace our obsolete “vote for one” ballots with some sensible “vote for many” method like Condorcet voting. It’s not in their interest to break their own fourth-branch-ofgovernment gatekeeper role, however absurd the packageddealing seems to the rest of us citizens. Why can’t I vote for someone who believes neither modern economics nor global warming are hoaxes? Bennett Kalafut Physics graduate student Former officer, Pima County Libertarian Party
CONTACT US | The Arizona Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. Email letters to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85721
Letters should include name, connection to the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information.
Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks.
f you’ve ever worked as a waiter, a barista, a car washer or one of the many other labor-intensive, entry-level positions full of people expecting patrons to empty their pockets for low effort service, you probably know who I am. You’ve glared at me, cursed me under your breath or asked the cook to add a little extra “seasoning” to my order (if I happen to be a regular). It’s not because my demands are stringent, nor am I spouting lecherous comments about the cut of your work attire. I don’t tip. At least, I don’t tip well under the expectations of society. Not the ones that say every service-industry individual is automatically entitled to a personal donation that is in proportion to the amount of money I am already spending. And it’s sentiment I wish to see echoed in a larger part of this society. First off, I encourage a tighter fist on tips for practical reasons. According to a Wall Street Journal article from October 2008, professor Ofer H. Azar of Israel’s Ben-Gurion University of the Negev reports that Americans spend $24 billion on tips each year. Excluding the gratuitous tips by celebrities, fat-cat CEOs and other various wealthy individuals, that’s still quite a bit of money. Break out your Excel spreadsheet and some receipts. How much did you spend in tips last week? Last month? Last year? What else could that cash have gone toward? Gas money? A credit card payment? Any number of things that are just as important to you and your life (or should be) as succumbing to the societal expectation of 15 percent? Don’t let the naysayer tell you this is just about greed, either. There’s a principle here that should be upheld in what it means to give someone a tip and why and when you should. I was raised to believe that a tip was a reward for exemplary service of a job well done. If the tip has completely lost that meaning, or I was erroneously informed to the nature of the built-in costs of eating at a restaurant instead of a Burger King, then I will cease to make any more persuasive arguments. I will accept my status as a cheapskate of Hitleresque moral equivalency for choosing not to tip a server unless I feel that their service was particularly great. Don’t let me tell you to stop tipping, especially if you frequent establishments where servers are particularly personable and prompt. But Steve Buscemi in Quentin Tarantino’s “Reservoir Dogs” puts my sentiment quite nicely: “I don’t tip because society says I have to. All right, if someone deserves a tip, if they really put forth an effort … But this tipping automatically, it’s for the birds.” — Remy Albillar is an English junior. He can be reached at email@example.com
A Crime of Compassion? Gabrielle Matthew Schivone columnist
How many of us know what we’re capable of as human beings who choose to be moral agents at anytime in their personal, professional or political life? How many of us know we will act and stay strong in spite of the consequences? Obviously, these questions are resigned to speculation at the moment. Here at the UA, we have a great example of someone who has exemplified moral preservation. Walt Staton, UA alumnus and former Arizona Daily Wildcat contributor, was convicted this June in Pima County federal court by a 12-person jury on the charge of “knowingly littering” on a nearby wildlife refuge while conducting humanitarian work with local human rights group No More Deaths/No Más Muertes. “Walt Staton wanted to help people, and his tool was the water jug,” wrote the Los Angeles Times on Aug. 13. On Dec. 4, 2008, Walt was cited by the Arizona Fish and Wildlife Service for littering on the Buenos Aires National Wildlife Refuge, after Walt and three other No More Deaths’ desert
volunteers drove to put jugs of water on trails where tens of thousands of migrants travel through the treacherous — and extremely deadly — desert terrain every year. The Arizona Daily Star reported Aug. 25 that between Oct. 1, 2008, and Aug. 20, the bodies of 185 people, deemed “suspected illegal border crossers” by the Star, “have been been found along Arizona’s stretch of border from New Mexico to Yuma County, up from 166 at the same time last year, medical examiners’ figures show.”The Star further reports that death tolls reported by the U.S. Border Patrol reveal that border fatalities have incrementally increased each year since 2004. “What is our responsibility as citizens and as human beings?” asked anthropology professor Linda Green. “Perhaps that’s a question we have to be asking ourselves.” Most of us know the answer, as it is a natural, sane instinct to be compassionate and decent toward fellow human beings. And artificial borders — or metal or concrete ones like that the government is continuing to build along our border — do not exempt governments, especially ours, from serving the needs of all human beings. Not only is the question of personal, civic and moral responsibility important in this matter, but it becomes no less than a compelling necessity when the government, sharing this responsibility, fails to do its part in securing the health and safety of all peoples to the best
of its capabilities and jurisdiction. Such were the findings of the 2008 report of the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the human rights of migrants. It notes that it is “with dismay that xenophobia and racism towards migrants in the United States has worsened since 9/11.” The report concluded that “the United States lacks a clear, consistent, long-term strategy to improve respect for the human rights of migrants” and “has failed to adhere to its international obligations to make the human rights of the 37.5 million migrants living in the country a national priority.” It’s useful here to refer to our most cherished democratic principles upon which our social and political values are founded. The Declaration of Independence reminds us that governments themselves are artificial, created solely for the purpose of securing the “unalienable rights” of “life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” But, the declaration continues, “Whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government.”
The proponents of No More Deaths, and their supporters, intend to institute civil initiative in order to fulfill the functions for which the government was created but has flagrantly failed to do. The same Los Angeles Times article, mentioned above, reported that 13 additional No More Deaths volunteers were cited last month for leaving jugs in the desert. The courageous human rights workers, like our own Walt Staton and other activists of No More Deaths, along with the numerous other local border humanitarian groups such as Humane Borders, Border Links, Border Action Network, and Samaritans, are continuing undeterred to ensure that human rights are an attainable reality. Let us learn from the example of these individuals who preseve human rights despite consequences from authority. When it comes down to it, our allegiance is to one another and not those in power. — Gabriel Matthew Schivone is a junior majoring in art, literature and media studies. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Cost of Fund Cuts
A reduction in funding to universities was predictable, if not inevitable, with the global financial crisis. Governments have been left with less money to distribute to various institutions and costs are being cut wherever possible. No doubt this has been the case in a number of countries around the world over the past year. The previous Australian government, however, chose to make such cutbacks even before the crisis. During the 2007 election, it was reported by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development that Australia was the only country in the western world to have actually reduced funding to its tertiary educational institutions in recent years, and this had followed the introduction of voluntary student unionism some years earlier. The resources available to us continued to di-
minish: various departments could no longer afford to hold weekly tutorials; student media disappeared and without union funding; and clubs and sporting facilities were forced to shut down. The university is no longer seen as an environment to experience. Where our parents and grandparents were able to see the university as an environment in which to learn, grow and prosper, we are forced into a position where our educational institution is little more than a hindrance to our ability to work minimum wage jobs during the week. Sadly, many are now attempting to condense their timetables to avoid having to spend more than the bare minimum of time at school. The powers that be no longer see higher education as a priority, and neither do the students. Campus life in Australia has virtually died. This is, of course, aside from the first few days of the academic year when we attempt to deceive freshmen that college will be the experience they’ve seen in films and fondly discussed during their final years of high school; one where music is always playing and heated debates are sporadically erupting all over campus.
In fact, a walk during an average afternoon is desolate and quiet; two words that are never typically associated with university life. Quite simply, Australian schools are now primarily business ventures, with educational facilities and resources coming second to the need to process as many degrees as possible and ensure that further funding cuts are not made on account of dwindling numbers. It has become almost impossible to fail a subject, as forcing a student to repeat is an irreplaceable loss to the original cohort. Furthermore, the financial pressures exerted on students by increases in tuition, the lack of subsidizations to essentials and the extortionist pricing of compulsory textbooks only served to exacerbate the problem. We are fortunate enough in Australia to have a system that allows us to defer our tuition payments until such a time when we are better able to afford them. Yet the continuing decline in funding to universities has placed us in a position where we must make money ourselves — a lot of money — in order to live the lifestyles more easily afforded to those in higher education even just a few years ago.
It is not an unreasonable expectation that we would have jobs, but we are forced to negotiate the demands of employers who are aware of the flexible learning options that have been made available to save costs, such as Internet delivery and optional class attendance, and more of our time and energy are expected. These preliminary years of learning more about our field of choice are increasingly being occupied by other responsibilities, and the ability to enjoy and embrace the university experience is one that is quickly being drained away from Australia’s youth. Thus, the United States now has a ready example of how not to handle necessary decreases to the funding available to universities. It is imperative to learn from one’s own mistakes, but it is equally important to learn from the mistakes of others. Australia has demonstrated how to poorly manage funding cuts made to universities. Don’t let it happen to your own. —Dunja Nedic is an Australian exchange student. She can be reached at email@example.com
friday, august 28, 2009 •
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By Courtney Collen Arizona Daily Wildcat
One shot, two shots, three shots, floor
A UA student was transferred from her residence, Coronado Residence Hall, 822 E. Fifth St., to St. Mary’s Hospital due to extreme intoxication on Tuesday. At 12:30 a.m., a Coronado resident assistant called the University of Arizona Police Department and reported a female resident who was “very drunk.” When police arrived, the RA said the woman was on the floor in the bathroom. The resident had “vomited and defecated on herself” while in the bathroom. Among the many odors in the restroom, was the strong odor of an alcoholic beverage the woman had consumed. The officers asked the woman if she had been drinking. Though her speech was thick and slurred, she responded that she had consumed “three shots.” Tucson Fire Department arrived on the scene, checked her vitals and requested that she be transported to the hospital. The student was referred to the Dean of Students Office and charged for minor in possession.
Mysterious broken window
A UAPD officer responded to a residence, 800 E. University Blvd., about a suspicious broken window on Tuesday. The officer saw that a pane of glass from the window, facing Euclid Avenue on the west side of the room, had been broken out with an unknown object at an unknown time. Shards of glass were on the window sill and there did not appear to be anything broken or stolen from inside the room. A UA Facilities Management employee was sent to fix the window. There are no suspects or witnesses.
Tuesday night: MIP and UMC
A UA student was transported from the second floor of GrahamGreenlee Residence Hall, 610 N. Highland Ave., to the University Medical Center for extreme intoxication. At approximately 10 p.m., the officer responded to Graham-Greenlee where an RA had reported a female resi-
dent who had locked herself in a restroom stall. The RA said the woman was extremely intoxicated and vomiting into a plastic bag. The officer entered the restroom to contact the woman, asking her several questions and receiving incoherent answers. After she answered with thick, slurred speech and detecting a strong odor of alcohol on her breath, the officer proceeded to call the TFD who then transported the woman to UMC. She was referred to the Dean of Students Office.
Two blasted students, one bust
The UAPD responded to Second and Warren streets in response to suspicious activity at approximately 12:15 a.m. on Tuesday. Officers approched a woman with a strong odor of alcohol on her breath. The woman, with blood-shot eyes and slurred speech, had to use the wall to help her stand. She was cited for minor in possession. The woman was released to her boyfriend’s residence because she stated that she did not know her local Tucson address. Meanwhile, the officer also made contact with a man who had blood-shot, watery eyes. The man admitted to drinking “alcoholic beverages” and also admitted he was arrested for an MIP at the age of 16. The man was cited and released. The man is a member of a fraternity on campus so a message was left for Greek Life; however they did not answer.
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UAPD officers responded to Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Aug. 23, in reference to reported damage of a large white tent in front of the sorority house around 2 p.m. A member of Alpha Delta Pi was told by a fellow member that someone damaged a silver post that had been holding up the tent. The time and cost of the damage is still unknown. Officers met with a member of the house who said she had heard a commotion out in front when she saw two males running from the house and the party tent immediately after. An accurate description could not be provided.
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Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at www.uapd.arizona.edu.
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• friday, august 28, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat
Ashlee Salamon/Arizona Daily Wildcat
Bartender Matthew Wade, 25, chats with James Long and law student Ashley Fogerty at the Red Room at The Grill on Wednesday, Aug. 26. A poetry festival will be held there Saturday at 8 p.m.
Verse, vodka mixed at poetry festival By Anna Swenson ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Reading poetry and getting plastered don’t usually go together. But at this Saturday’s Poetry Fuckfest , both of those activities will be served straight up. “How many people do you know that are even interested in poetry?” asked Jake Levine, founder of the fest and an editor for the UA’s graduate literary journal, Sonora Review. “It’s a way to raise awareness that poetry and poetry readings can be fun.” In its eighth incarnation, this is the first time the fest will have a set reader list, which features local poets Jamison Crabtree, Billups Allen and Andrew Shuta. Also on the bill, with more typical Red Room entertainment, are local bands Mr. Free and the Satellite Freakout, Flagrante Delicto and the Runaway Five. “They’re a great match for the poetry spirit of creativity,” said Nick Letson of Flagrante Delicto. Letson is also a member of Mr. Free and The Satellite Freakout. He describes his own band as “catchy, fun and confusing, all at the same time.” “We like to get involved with the audience,” Letson said. “We like to put on a memorable show for the audience and the band.” When asked how he feels about poetry itself, Letson said,“I like it. I’m not very versed in the history of poetry, but I appreciate any kind of art.” He added, “There’s a definite lack of any kind of poetry culture, especially pub culture,
in Tucson.” Coordinators of the fest hope events like this can change that. “I’ve never been disappointed with one of these events,” said Letson, who has played several of the fests with his bandmates. The event is free of admission charge, but food and drinks will be for sale, with drink specials for the event. Donations will be accepted for Sonora Review, which will also have recent issues for sale. Sonora Review is the UA’s literary journal, run by graduate students in the creative writing program. Work published in the journal has gone on to win numerous national writing prizes, and has been featured in the Best American Short Stories anthology series. “It’s a fun thing to do,” Levine said of the six undergraduate internships at the Review, but added: “This is a real deal literary journal.” They may be the real deal, but luckily for current and potential poetry fans, they don’t take themselves too seriously.
Poetry Fuckfest Saturday, Aug. 29, 8 p.m. The Red Room at The Grill 100 E. Congress St. Free admission All ages welcome!
friday, august 28, 2009
Kevin Zimmerman Sports Editor 520.626.2956 firstname.lastname@example.org
Freshman frustrations Couple uses rivalry to help
Frosh go through ups and downs as season nears By Bobby Stover Arizona Daily Wildcat
Arizona outside receivers coach Dave Nichol needed a few words with freshman DeWayne Peace after practice Thursday. The news was not what the first-year receiver wanted to hear. There would be no playing time for him in next Saturday’s season opener against Central Michigan University. Peace was told the team would exercise his redshirt this season, putting a halt to the freshman’s hopes of seeing playing time this year. “Of course I’m disappointed because every freshman wants to play,” Peace said. “But you have to look at the bright side. I have another year to get stronger and faster and just seeing what I’ve done through camp, one more year ain’t gonna hurt.” The first few weeks are also toughest on true freshmen. With so much to prove, some young players appear to go unnoticed while others achieve exactly what they set out to do — earn playing time. While the efforts Peace put forth the past month may not have played out to his expectations, not all freshmen will be entering the season disappointed. Several first-year players are still in contention for significant game time come opening kickoff. “We’re feeling pretty good about probably four or five freshman,” head coach Mike Stoops said.“I like the whole freshman class but there’s a few needs that we need these young guys to fill.” One of these players will be Taimi Tutogi, who should see time on the field at both fullback and in the H-back position. Tutogi impressed his coaches throughout fall camp with his versatility — especially for his 6-foot-1, 250 pound size. “I just see myself helping the team out, that’s all I see,” Tutogi said. “I don’t see myself as a standout player or anything like that.” “But I know I’m playing so the coaches have told me I’ve got to grow up fast,” he added.“I can’t act like a freshman.” According to Stoops, acting like a
Former Wildcat and Sun Devil using the schools’ rivalry for good By Kevin Zimmerman Arizona Daily Wildcat
Mike Ignatov/Arizona Daily Wildcat
Freshman wide receiver DeWayne Peace (right) races past linebacker C.J. Parish (left) at last Friday’s practice at Rincon Vista Sports Complex. Peace received the news that he would be redshirting the 2009 season yesterday.
veteran just weeks into practice is a tall task for several freshman due to the inflated size of college players and the speed of the game. Even one of Arizona’s biggest recruits during the offseason — safety Adam Hall — said the speed of the game has taken a lot to get used to. “The college game is definitely a lot faster,”Hall said.“There’s a lot of stuff that I need to learn, like how fast everything is and the tempo, the speed at which things happen and being coached differently.”
“Everything’s not pure athleticism anymore, so just fundamental stuff,” he added. Hall is one of the freshman expected to see the field early in the year from the safety position. Another freshman that Stoops said has earned himself playing time is linebacker Jake Fischer. The 5-foot-11, 220 pound linebacker will be a pivotal backup to the position, whose depth is mostly comprised of underclassmen. Stoops said his veterans always do a
good job of getting the freshman ready for when they get that highly anticipated call. “(The veterans) try to get (the freshman) up to game speed and show them that no one really cares how old you are on Saturday night,”Stoops said.“No matter what year you are you have to be able to go out and perform at a high level.” “It’s definitely hard for young players to understand, really — how you play the game at this speed, and the precision at which you have to execute plays in order to be successful.”
Sun Devils hate Wildcats. Wildcats hate Sun Devils. Knowing this, former UA women’s basketball player Apryl Garnett-Neal and her husband, former ASU men’s basketball player Lester Neal, have used the heated rivalry to raise money for underprivileged children. Former athletes from each school have committed to play in the first annual Alumni Classic at 12 p.m. Saturday in downtown Phoenix’s US Airways Center. “We’ve gotten a great response,”said Neal, who played for ASU from 199193. “When you tell people about what you’re doing — an alumni game between former athletes — there’s going to be a ‘wow’ factor.” The event — which will raise money for the couple’s non-profit organization Neutral Zones of America, Inc. — will feature many former Arizona greats. Men’s basketball players Gilbert Arenas (1999-01) and Kenny Lofton (1985-88), along with football running back Trung Canidate (1995-99), will highlight the celebrity list. ASU alumni attending the basketball game include current Boston Celtics RIVALRY, page 8
W-tennis Volleyball open season in Louisville welcomes additions to roster By Nicole Dimtsios Arizona Daily Wildcat
By Maggie Simpson Arizona Daily Wildcat After graduating pivotal senior Danielle Steinberg last spring, Arizona women’s tennis is looking to regroup. Just over a week away from the first official practice, assistant coach Ryan Stotland encouraged the team to“step up” for the fall season. “We need the seniors to be leaders and help guide the younger ones,” he said. “It needs to be a big team effort.” Stotland acknowledged that losing Steinberg as a player will be tough on the lineup, but is confident that this season’s players are capable of filling the breach. “We lost a very important player … it’s the way turnover works,” he said. In terms of raising their levels of play, he added, “We feel (the players) are capable of doing it, so that’s what we’ll strive for.” The fall season focuses on the individual efforts of the players, and while the results count toward a player’s individual record, they do not affect team standings. Stotland described the fall season as a learning opportunity for the players. “We get to work on their game,” he said. “It’s all about improving for the spring and building their futures.” The Wildcats are bolstered by Shannon Cassidy of Yuba City, Calif. — a sophomore transfer from the University of Nevada. Also joining the team is freshman Elizabeth Hammond of Scottsdale, Ariz. Without competing in an official practice or tournament with the Wildcats, the new players’ respective impacts on the team remain to be seen. Nonetheless, Stotland is enthusiastic about the current roster. “We’re looking forward to a good season,” he said.
Arizona volleyball kicks off the season with three matches at the Louisville Tournament in Louisville, Kent. Redshirt junior outside hitters Whitney Dosty and Tiffany Owens will lead the attack for Arizona. Dosty recorded 281 kills and 61 blocks in her debut season after returning from a knee injury in 2007, while Owens made her impact felt on offense in her sophomore campaign, leading Arizona in double-doubles and kills. Owens was named to the All-Conference honorable mention list for her efforts last season. The Wildcats did not lose a starting player after the 2008 season, something that head coach Dave Rubio hopes will give Arizona an advantage. “The core of that group has been through the trenches … kind of been through it a few times,” Rubio said. “We feel pretty good about them.” Arizona is also confident in its defense. Senior Alanna Resch had 405 digs last season, the second most in Arizona history. The road trip will also be a homecoming for senior middle blocker Jacy Norto. The Louisville native is the ac-
tive leader in total blocks for the Pacific 10 Conference with 339 in her career. The Wildcats also have junior Paige Weber returning to the setter position. Weber has not missed a single set since starting her career at Arizona. Weber and Dosty were both named to the U.S. Women’s National A2 Program for 2009. “The biggest thing is our setting,” said Rubio.“I think that Paige is maybe one of the top setters in the conference. She adds a wealth of knowledge and experience that we haven’t had in some time.” Weber and the rest of the Wildcats are anxious to get the season underway. They have faced only each other in practice, and after facing two 2008 tournament teams in their opening weekWalsh/Arizona Daily Wildcat end, they will be able to evaluate their Head coach Dave Rubio talks to No. 11 Elise Hendrickson and the rest ofAlan his huddled volleyball team offseason training. at the Red/Blue scrimmage Saturday at McKale Center. The open scrimmage was the last before the “You know, you kind of see the same team’s opening tournament in Louisville, Kent., where they will play Louisville, Belmont and Pittsburgh. faces in practice every day,” Rubio said winner and the 2009 preseason selec- Belmont after the Red/Blue scrimmage. Added Weber: “When we get to tion for top spot in the Big East, the The Wildcats have never faced the Louisville, we’ll get to see where we Louisville Cardinals have the home University of Belmont in school history. are and what we’ve done. That will court advantage. A tournament team Although the Bruins were a NCAA last season, it is led by seniors Le- tournament selection in 2008, they lost give us a good gauge.” cia Brown and Justine Landi, both of their opening match to then-No. 7 whom were selected to the All-Big Louisville Volleyball, page 8 The defending Big East conference East 2009 preseason team.
Back to school, but no game? By Brian Kimball Arizona Daily Wildcat The fall semester signals the beginning of many things on college campuses: a new semester’s worth of classes, new friendships and sometimes even a new major. But on the Arizona campus there will be a noticeable void this weekend: a football game. With no game this weekend, that leaves the Wildcat football team with another week before the season opener on Sept. 5 against Central Michigan University. Some players and coaches welcome the extra preparation time before taking on the Chippewas, but others are itching to start the action. Here’s a sampling of what some members of the UA football team plan on do-
ing with this weekend’s extra time:
Head coach, Mike Stoops
“Nothing really. I’ve got to go up to Phoenix because I’ve got a speaking deal on Saturday, but besides that, just relaxing. I think this is a tough week because everyone’s anxious to get into a game week.”
Strong safety, Cam Nelson
“Yeah, it’s real weird not having anything to look forward to right
With no football game the first weekend of the semester, what will the Wildcats do? now, but we know we’ve just got a couple of more days before it comes. We wish we had a ‘Click’ remote like Adam Sandler or something like that so we could speed it up. But everybody knows we’ve got to wait so we’re going to try to prepare like it was a real game.”
Special teams coordinator, Jeff Hammerschmidt
“Yeah, no doubt about it but it’s nice. This is a good week, especially because of where I’m at special teams-wise, we’ve got
to get all of the little things covered. The onside kick, the hands and all the little things and we have another good weekend of it. We have (Friday), Saturday and then we’ve got next week to kind of finish up and get exactly everything we need to do. We’ve been in the scouting report for Central Michigan for a couple of weeks, but we’ve still got to cover those little things. We have a kickoff luncheon up in Phoenix, but that’s about it. Nowadays, with my four year old, when I get time I’ll go sit by the pool with her. That’s my relaxing time.”
FOOTBALL, page 8
• friday, august 28, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat
NATIONAL PARKS FAMILY EXPO
Freshman defender Alex Smith, who played on the Canadian National Team this summer, tries to take the ball from a UC Irvine player during last Sunday’s 2-1 Arizona loss. The Wildcats will play NAU today and the University of San Diego Sunday. Alan Walsh/ Arizona Daily Wildcat
SATURDAY, AUGUST 29 • 2-6 pm Centennial Hall, The University of Arizona 1020 E University Blvd As part of our 50th Anniversary celebrations, Arizona Public Media – KUAT Channel 6, will host a communitywide event appealing to all ages, featuring a screening of the upcoming film by PBS and Ken Burns, The National Parks: Americas Best Idea. Visit www.AZpublicmedia.org for more information.
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Young soccer squad looks toward NAU By Vincent Ballistreri ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT Arizona hopes to rebound from a season-opening loss to the University of California, Irvine as it plays Northern Arizona University at 7 p.m. today in Flagstaff, Ariz. Then the team will head home for another 7 p.m. match against the University of San Diego on Sunday. “We’re eager and hungry to rebound after the disappointing loss to open the season,” Arizona head coach Dan Tobias said. “Flagstaff is a tough place to play but we want to show ourselves that we can bounce back with a better result.” Tobias was playing six freshmen at one time during Arizona’s 2-1 loss to UC Irvine Sunday. More than half of Arizona’s roster is filled with freshmen and sophomores, which makes it evident that the Wildcats will rely heavily on younger players this season. Though young teams generally have to go through learning phases, Tobias is confident that this group of young players is a step ahead of the curve because of the experiences they’ve encountered outside the Arizona program. “This freshmen class is another very good class and they all have a high level of experience,” Tobias said. “This class has provided us with a lot of
FOOTBALL continued from page 7
No game yields extra time, rest for football team
Running back, Nic Grigsby
“Yeah, it’s real weird. Everyday we’re out here and I guess practice is getting us better, but I feel like it’s a waste of time. It’s just crazy because we should be playing on Saturday. (The time off) all started when we were in the winter. We were like, ‘Dang, we’ve got to start all over again.’ But it’s paying off. We’re the underdogs right now and we like being underdogs. We’re just waiting to prove everybody wrong.”
VOLLEYBALL continued from page 7
Defensive coordinator, Mark Stoops
“Yeah, it is a little different. Usually when we get into school week we’re playing at the end of this week, so it’s kind of nice. It gives us a little more time and we can work our way into shape a little bit more and I think it will help us in that first game … I’ll be working most of the weekend. I’ll get a few more hours off than I normally would, but we’ll be working most of the day Saturday and we’ll work probably for five or six hours on Sunday. At least I’ll be home for dinner Sunday night.”
Wildcats looks to hone skills in season start
Hawaii. Belmont returns four starting players to their lineup including middle blocker redshirt senior Jenny Gray and sophomore setter Channing Salava. They are led by head coach Deane Webb, who enters this season with 279 wins.
season to compliment their three returning starters and libero. Arizona and Pittsburgh have split their last six meetings with the Wildcats winning their most recent match in 2006.
Arizona will also welcome redshirt sophomore Elise Hendrickson back to the court. Hendrickson, who spent all last season rehabilitating a knee injury, recorded one start as a freshman and saw action in 28 games.
Like Arizona, the University of Pittsburgh is looking to return to the NCAA tournament. The Panthers have been absent since 2004. Unlike Arizona, Pittsburgh welcomed eight new players this
Free and open to the public & free parking Centennial Hall, The University of Arizona 2 – 4 pm • Outdoor Family Expo: activities, displays, and demos 4 – 5 pm • The National Parks: America’s Best Idea Screening 5 – 6 pm • “State of the National Parks” panel discussion
depth at every position.” Over the summer, three players were invited to participate with the national teams of their respective countries. Sophomore Renae Cueller played on the Under-20 Mexican national team, and freshmen defenders Alex Smith and Karli Hedlund, suited up for the U-20 Canadian national team. “Playing on a national team is a great experience for all of them because of the competition they play against,” Tobias said. “Those kinds of experiences are extremely valuable because whatever your weaknesses are, you will generally get exposed at that level,” he added. “It gives you a more realistic idea of where you’re at and you can bring some of that back to the college level.” Though the younger players have had a great amount experience, Tobias understands that there will be some growing pains and inconsistencies early on. As shown against UC Irvine on Sunday, the team’s youth will be something to overcome, despite its spurts of potential. “We just try to focus on each day,” Tobias said. “We want to take each game as an opportunity to get better.”
RIVALRY continued from page 7
Sides aside, game to benefit disadvantaged youth
guard Eddie House and Sacramento Kings forward Ike Diogu, the Alumni Classic Web site said. Garnett-Neal said she expects 3,000 to 4,000 fans to attend but didn’t know the exact number of ticket sales when contacted Wednesday. “I haven’t watched as closely as you think I would,” she said.“I sort of want to be surprised.” Neutral Zones of America is an organization which works to keep low-income youth off the streets and in a safe environment. The name “Neutral Zones”comes from the couple not wanting “to have any gang affiliation or any type of situation that could bring harm to the kids,” Garnett-Neal said.“We want them to be in a neutral area, where a kid could be a kid and be empowered.” Neal, who grew up in the South Side of Chicago, knows that even community centers can harvest gangs, drugs and violence. The goal, he said, is to eventually create a community center that youths can attend without the pressures of their rough neighborhoods. “We had a community center (growing up) and that’s why my vision for Neutral Zones of America is so much different,” said Neal, who grew up without a father figure.“That’s not a knock on the boy’s clubs and the YMCAs because they do an awesome job, but I know often times in that par-
ticular environment, the community center itself is infested with gangs and drugs and violence. “You have a lot of kids that want no part of that,”he added.”For a child to make that choice to not be involved in gangs and drugs … they have that right.” Using their former-athlete statuses as an advantage, the idea for the rivalry game sprung up during a conversation in the couple’s home office. Garnett-Neal, who played for the UA women’s basketball team only from 1991-93 because of injury, said their entrepreneurial idea was held off after the premature birth of the couple’s son almost two years ago. But while she put the subject on the backburner, her husband — whom she met after a 1993 Arizona vs. ASU men’s basketball game — was set on following through. “I was like, ‘OK,’ and started waiting for it to progress and started talking to people,” she said. “The response was like, ‘OK, we really need to do this.’” Now, the inaugural game is set with the hope of creating more similar events in Phoenix and Tucson. Tickets are $15 for general admission and $10 for students.
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BaBysitter needed 2:30-5:00 or 9:00 Mon-Thurs, need car, bilingual preferred. 323-3617. Female Undergrad Wanted to drive 13 year old girl from school to lessons, and stay with her Mondays 2:30-5 and Fridays 12:30-4:30. Car in good repair and good driving record necessary. $8.50/hr. Call Laura 275-2415. good With kids? Need housekeeper/childcare 2afternoons/week. (Flexible). Nice kids ages 9, 10. Car preferred. $8/hr. Sam Hughes neighborhood. (520)437-8234. NANNY FOR 3/4 young children. North central. Tax status/ transportation reqâ€™d. MW or F approx. 9-2 occasionally, 5-10hrs week. Availability holidays/ school vacations important. 2995142. seeking Pt nanny with a caring, positive attitude to care for our two children ages 6 and 9. Afternoons, approximately 20 to 25 hours per week. Must have reliable transportation and be willing to commit for at least 12 months. Call 661-7051.
Fall Internships 3 units upper division credit Excellent Experience $2,500 U of A scholarship Eligibility Improve your resume Tucson Realty & Trust Co. Commercial Contact Beverly Liby at 577-7000 email: email@example.com For U of A internship credit contact Dereka Rushbrook 626-9820
PAID INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE!!! AmeriCorps director looking for fall and spring interns to help with community garden, community clothes bank, tutoring, fundraising, weight room supervision, classroom presentations and much more! Several positions available. Contact David Jimenez at 730-7916 or firstname.lastname@example.org for more info real estate internshiP. Local brokerage seeking interns for Fall 2009. Gain experience in marketing property and research projects. For more information call 290-3200 or email email@example.com.
soCial Worker assistant VOLUNTEERS, Upper division students with 3.0+ GPA. Class credit available. Assist Child Protective Services staff with child abuse investigations, home visits, parentchild visit monitoring, report writing and case file/ social service research; observe court hearings; great work experience for resume. 8-10 hours per week, near campus. Training provided Saturdays, starts soon. Call Bonnie ASAP 3276779 ext. 13 or email firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.avivatucson.org. SPACIOUS 3BD/ 3BA Condo near UofA $1000/mo. AC & Heat, fridge, microwave, garbage- disposal, stove, oven, dishwasher, cable/ internet wiring, water & trash included. Quiet gated community. Contact: 520-4407851, email@example.com !!!!BARTENDING! UP TO $250/ dAY. NO ExPEriENCE NECESSArY. TrAiNiNG PrOvidEd. CALL 800965-6520 ExT.139 ALL PERFORMERS- JUGGLERS, Clowns, Balloon artists, Mimes, Face painters, Stilt-walkers, etc. Flex. hours. PT Call Fred 298-1486 or firstname.lastname@example.org BaBysitting. FrenCh sPeaker wanted part-time to watch 1 toddler. Flexible hours. Close to University and bus lines. 320-0271 Boys BasketBall CoaCh- experienced coaches for elementary after school sports program for students in grades 5-8. A few weekends possible. Monday- Thursday 3PM-5PM. $8.00 /hour. Fingerprinting required. Call 881-4240 or email email@example.com
sPaone is hiring. Experienced sales and customer service associates earn up to $15/per hour. Employees get services for $16.50/hr! Email: firstname.lastname@example.org stUdentPayoUts.Com Paid sUrvey Takers needed in Tucson 100% FrEE to join. Click on Surveys. the PerFeCt Part TiME JOB in canvassing department. Local home improvement company close to campus. $9-12/hr. dOE +bonuses. MonFri. 4-9. Sat. 10-3. Call Trent at 7954104 ext103 tUtor - geometry, Spanish and other subjects for high school student. Monday - Thursday 3:30- 5, any or all days. Must have car. Send information to email@example.com WeB design stUdent wanted to help update our company website theinsurancehousetucson.com. Experience preferred. E-mail bcohen@ theinsurancehousetucson.com
Wanted: mentors & interns MentorKids USA, a faith-based youth mentoring program, is seeking topquality role-models for kids 5-17. Also need energetic interns to assist with events, mentor training, and supervise mentor/ mentee matches. For more information call 624-4765 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit our website at: www.mentorkidsusatucson.org
one BloCk From UofA. Large maintained spaces. Walk to school in 5minutes. $35 dollars a month. 4440483
Brooklyn Pizza ComPany hiring. Apply within. See Tony. 534 N. 4th Ave. Car lot attendant to clean cars and do light mechanical work. 20+ flexible hours/week. Payrate depends on experience 293-3277 earn money in a sociology experiment! Less than two hours of your time. To learn more and to sign up visit www.ic.arizona.edu/~molm Flex hrs, Ft/ Pt Admin asst. for established Theater, strong computer and organizational skills required. Call 624-0172 or MysteryTheater@aol.com FUneral home attendant PT: Sun 8am- 4pm and Wed 6:45pm- 6:45am. Good phone & people skills; heavy lifting; valid drivers license & current MVR required. Belinda 623-4718
NEW HP DV4T laptop C2D P7350 4G 320G Bluray Bluetooth 14.1â€? $800; HP G60458dx dualCore T4200 4G 250G 15.6â€? $480; Compaq CQ60420US T4200 3G 250G 15.6â€? $430; HP Wireless printer $80; Brother Wireless All-in-One $70. All Brand New 1yr warranty. 520-2089519 or email@example.com
Brand neW mattress sets Full $130, Queen Pillow Top $175, King Pillow Top $199, Twin $99 in original plastic w/Warranty Can deliver 520745-5874 gently Used BUrgUndy leather sofa love seat ottoman. $950/ 9x12 area rug $200/ Extra large airline dog kennel. $50. 390-2622
graPhiC artist FlexiBle hrs, FT/PT established Theater. Strong photoshop and illustrator skills. Web design a plus. Call 624-0172, Mysterytheater@aol.com
great neW mattress sets. Queen double pillow top, very thick, $275; King $375; Full $250; Queen $180; full $160; twin $125. Excellent condition. 573-6950
home health Care organization is seeking 2energetic individuals to perform various health administrative duties. Must have excellent communication skills, personable and ability to work in a fast paced environment. Call 888-1311
Cool retro Finds- used furnitureduds- art- decore. Yard sale @ Eclectic Flea. Sat 8-2. 265 S. Park (S. of Broadway) Cash.
intern Position at established local Theater. Flex hrs FT/PT. Call Bob 624-0172 firstname.lastname@example.org movie extras, aCtors, Models wanted- Up to $300/ day! All Looks Needed! Call NOW 1-800-458-9303 Part time (am, PM,EvE) Tutors, Teachers Assistants, Teachers Aid Say YES!!! to a new, challenging career in education! We are an alternative progressive charter high school serving the needs of the discarded and mis-educated that do not fit in the one size fits all conventional public education system. Our staff, each day, are helping students reclaim their JOY in learning. We need persons of generous spirit to become our Pied Pipers of Positivity in our growing community. Part time positions available now with minimum 60 college credit hours (Junior Class Status) Prefer persons of some experience with young adults. No certifications are required to teach in our charter school. Please send letter of interest and resume to: email@example.com Visit our Web page at www.compasshighschool.com Positions Available in the following areas for Part-Time: Lab assistant reading, math, science ALS (AM, PM, EvE) Social Studies, Economics (AM, PM) Dance (ballet, ballroom, tap) (AM, PM, EvE) Art (AM and EvE), draw Studio (AM, PM, EvE) Poetry, Creative Writing, English, reading and writing (AM, PM) Speech, debate, English, Reading & Writing Mornings (AM, PM) Shop, general vocational, welding wood (AM, PM, EvE) $12.00 d.O.E. Part time Female caregiver needed for a female quadriplegic professor. Location is close to campus. Experience a plus! Call 520-419-5924 Piano aCComPanist For professional dinner theater. Weekends. Pay dOE. Close to UofA. Please call Linda at 624-0172 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
APARTMENTS H?BB?JEL?BB7=;7F7HJC;DJI (Cedj^i<H;; Starting at:
Studio $360 1 Bedroom $435 2 Bedroom $650
'& Student discount
only 3 miles from the U of A
APARTMENTS !!!!!!!!!!ABSOLUTELY AMAzING beautiful condominiums for rent. 1BD &2Bd Apartments Available! $600/mo and $800/mo. Lush landscaping. HighSpeed internet & Cable available, A/C, d/W. 3649 E. 3rd St. 326-2900. !!!!1BD LG/1BA, 600SQFT, NEWLY rEMOdELEd, PrivATE YArd, LESS THEN 2MiLES UA, NEAr BUS LiNE. 907-2792/ 2545 N. GErONiMO AvE/ $450 1Bd UnFUrnished garden APT. $555/mo. Nicely landscaped. Very quiet, mature community. ideal for grad student. 3122 E. Terra Alta. 1mi Campus. (5th &Country Club) 6230474, www.ashton-goodman.com 1Bd/ 1Ba dUPlex, Euclid/ Elm starting at $505 water/ gas included, APL 747-4747 1Bd/ 1Ba FUrnished Apt. Close to U of A, Euclid/Speedway, 400SF $415/mo; 500SF $445/mo. Call 6239345 1Bd/ 1Ba, Close to UofA, Euclid/ Broadway, $560 if paid early, Euclid/ 6th, APL 747-4747
1Br aPt $550 per month water and electricity included, and 1 studio apt $350 per month gas, electricity and water included. Located 1 and 1/2 blocks from UofA at 324 N. Fremont. Contact tel. 312-8683 or 703309-1296 or email email@example.com 2Bd 2Ba 12oosF, fireplace, alarm, pool, lush landscaping, quiet setting, many extras, 1block to UofA, $990/mo 2009 E. 7th St. 770-9221 2BloCks From CamPUs 3BR $1140 free parking roommate matching available immediate move in 8849376 2BloCks From CamPUs 3BR $1140 free parking roommate matching available immediate move in 8849376 2BloCks From CamPUs 3BR $1140 free parking roommate matching available immediate move in 8849376 2BR $750/MO ONLY water included. Coin operated laundromat. Fenced backyard. $250 discount for first month rent. 415 Drachman 272-0754. 3 APARTMENT COMPLEXES NEAR University starting at $380/mo. Movein specials now! Call 409-3731 3BD 2BA TOWNHOUSE at 10th St condos. Newly remodeled, new pool, W/D in each unit. John 577-0776 or Alfred 609-1155. 55 N Cherry, 4blks south of campus. 3BLOCKS TO UA, Euclid/ 9th, $495, Furnished, 1Bedroom/ 1Bathroom, Lease, http://members.cox.net/upa/, 798-3453, 647-4311, firstname.lastname@example.org, 726 East 9th Street 4BR/ 3BATH SEPARATE house $1,600, in small complex w/pool. Also, 1studio left $475, 1-1BR left $500. Call #271-1936 Steve/ owner/ Agent. www.fortuneres.com
daily Poker toUrnaments 1pm!!! Take a break from studying. Everyday @ 1pm Texas Hold Em!! 8509095
PLEASE NOTE: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads.
Attention Classified Readers: The Arizona Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check. Publisherâ€™s Notice: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Castle aPartments. Walk to UofA. LArGE STUdiOS, pool, barbecue, laundry facilities, gated, secure. Site management, utilities included, historic. www.thecastleproperties.com 903-2402 Clean a/C stUdio, pool, laundry, 1mi to UofA. $350/mo, month to month, 299-2631 Close to Ua Nice 1BD apartment. Good location. Seneca/ Tucson Blvd. Off street parking. Lease. deposit. $415/mo. 325-7674 or 309-0792. esl stUdent, grad or faculty preferred in furnished efficiency. By #4 bus to UofA. Walled yard. Security doors and windows. Cats ok. No smoking. Security deposit. $475/mo utilities included. 520-722-5555 First month rent Free w/1yr lease! $335 Studio w. A/C, 325sf w. tr & gas pd, coin-op lndry, near UofA & busline, Park & Grant. Adobe PMi 520-325-6971 immediate move in 1BR at $620 free parking, minutes from campus, call 520-884-9376 for details immediate move in 1BR at $620 free parking, minutes from campus, call 520-884-9376 for details immediate move in 1BR at $620 free parking, minutes from campus, call 520-884-9376 for details JR. 1BEDROOM IN small complex. Pool and laundry. On bus line. Ft.Lowell/ Alvernon. Call 603-3579 for viewing and specials.
large 2Bd, 1Ba. 840sqft, AC, laundry. No pets. 1650 E. Blacklidge. $575. Call Megan at 320-0182 loCated in the heart of Tucson. deerfield village is your oasis in the desert. Great for students. 1& 2BD. 24hr fitness center. Heated pool& spa. Free shuttle to UofA. GPA discount, gated community, business center w/WiFi. Call to reserve your home today. 323-9516. $150 moves you in! +1 month free! Complimentary cruise for 2 on select units! near UoFa. stUdio- $395/mo, 1BD- $575/mo, 429-3829/ 444-6213 PriCe redUCed large 1BD/ 1BA. 3miles from campus. AC, W/D, remodeled. Clean, quiet, off street parking. See website: www.thecastleproperties.com 903-2402 sam hUghes PlaCe 2br/ 2ba, all appliances included, gym, security entrance. $1000 per month. Contact Tamra at Executive One realty (520)349-7330 short term lease available 2BR $880 free parking immediate move in call 884-9376 for details short term lease available 2BR $880 free parking immediate move in call 884-9376 for details short term lease available 2BR $880 free parking immediate move in call 884-9376 for details
JUST 2BLKS TO UofA. very nice, clean 2BR. Stove & refrigerator. Parking. Water paid, $625/mo. 735 & 737 E. 1st St. Call (520)271-7649
stoneWood/ glenn star apartments 4BD/ 3BA, 3BD/ 3BA, on-site manager, secure, free internet. W/D, & free private storage room. $800$1225. No security deposit. Kathy 8845044
large 1Bd aPartment Grant &Park area. Private parking, water paid. Available now! Lease. 721-0600 or 349-2269
STUDENT SPECIAL $375/MO. Large studio. Clean, quiet. 2565 N. Park Ave, 1mile from UofA. Laundry, pool &Wifi available. Bus stop. 882-6696.
LUXURY APARTMENT LIVING t#FESPPNT]CBUIT t"MBSN4ZTUFNJOFBDIVOJU t8BTIFS%SZFSJOVOJU t'FODFEZBSETPSCBMDPOZT t1FUTXFMDPNF
No move in fees or security deposits
OFF 1st MONTH
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
STUDENT RUN RADIO AND TV!
BROADCASTING 24/7 ON CHANNEL 3 AND CHANNEL 20 IN THE RESIDENCE HALLS.
KAMP STUDENT RADIO STREAMING LIVE AT KAMP.ARIZONA.EDU
• friday, august 28, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat
Charming stUdio gUesthoUse. All utilities including internet. Close to UofA. Safe neighborhood. $550/mo. Available September 1. Call Joe. 2353639
3BD 2BA $1050/MO. WALK/ BiKE TO UA! (only 8blocks). Washer/dryer/Dshwr, Fans, A/C, Fenced yard, Parking. Pets OK. Some utilities paid. Call Robert 979-1293.
GUESTHOUSE ONLY $275! STOvE/ rEFriGErATOr, CLOSE TO CAMPUS ALSO GUESTHOUSE 550SF GrEAT dEAL $375 CALL rEdi 6235710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM
3BD 2BA $900/MO. NEW, CLEAN. WALK/ BiKE TO UA! (only 8blocks). Washer/ dryer/ dshwr, Overhead fans, A/C, Fenced yard, Parking. Small pets OK. Flexible lease options (through Dec. 31, May 31, or July 31). Call Robert 979-1293.
large stUdios only 6blocks from campus, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. Unfurnished, $380, lease. No pets. 9774106 email@example.com neW BaCk/gUest hoUse 2BD/2full Bath 960sq BiG. Broadway/ Swan. Master w/private entrance own bathroom. Cold A/C. w/d included. Private sm/front patio. Close to DMAFB, UofA, $950 ALL UTiLiTiES/iNCLUdEd. NS/NP. Blanca (520)9775574 qUiet neighBorhood, one bedroom quaint cottage, 1173B E. Seneca, (in rear), (Mountain &Grant), A/C and swamp cooler, washer, dryer, internet, cable, available, water paid, 403-6681 small gUesthoUse PerFeCt for Graduate Student. Beautifully finished in an established neighborhood. 3 1/2miles from campus. $450 per month, all utilities are included. Phone 520-323-0675. Please leave message and phone number if no one is home. temPorary hoUsing. Clean, fully furnished 1BR Cottage utilities & WiFi included. Speedway &Country Club. $995 month to month. 465-9746 !!!!!!!!!!SAM HUGHES CLASSiC HOMES. 3 & 4Br HOUSES. CLOSE TO UOFA. AvAiLABLE NOW. $1250$1350. CALL 400-8796.
PART TIME (AM,PM,EVE) Tutors, Teachers Assistants, Teachers Aid Say YES!!! to a new, challenging career in education! We are an alternative progressive charter high school serving the needs of the discarded and mis-educated that do not fit in the one size fits all conventional public education system. Our staff, each day, are helping students reclaim their JOY in learning. We need persons of generous spirit to become our Pied Pipers of Positivity in our growing community. Part time positions available now with minimum 60 college credit hours (Junior Class Status) Prefer persons of some experience with young adults. No certifications are required to teach in our charter school.
Please send letter of interest and resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Visit our Web page at www.compasshighschool.com Positions Available in the following areas for Part-Time: Lab assistant reading, math, science ALS (AM,PM,EVE) Social Studies, Economics (AM,PM) Dance (ballet, ballroom, tap) (AM,PM,EVE) Art(AM and EVE), Draw Studio (AM,PM,EVE) Poetry, Creative Writing, English, reading and writing (AM,PM) Speech, Debate, English, Reading & Writing Mornings (AM,PM) Shop, general vocational, welding wood (AM,PM,EVE)
STUDIOS FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone. www.blueagaveapartment.com
1Bd 1Ba neWly renovated, Move in Special! carpet & tile, A/C, community pool and spa, laundry facility, gated community, 600sf, $450/mo. Oracle/ Kelso. 888-3883 2Bd 2Ba Condo 1st ave and river covered parking, swimming pool covered patio w/d free August rent w/deposit great location call Tim 520-9074913 836 S. LANGLEY #206 $825 Upstairs 2BD Condo $99 Move in special AC, reserved parking, new carpet, balcony, comm. pool, onsite laundry facility. Kolb/ 22nd St. Werth realty LLC 520-319-0753 Casa ClUB Condos Gated Community Bike to UofA 1& 2bedroom units, all appliances plus microwave, covered parking, lots of amenities. $675-$795. Call Kathy @(520) 3052907. CUte 2Br/ 1Ba Condo, A/C, small yard, has new appliances. Close to Pima west and the UofA. Water included. $760 991-7816, email@example.com Foothills living at Campbell/ Skyline. Furnished/ unfurnished 2bd 2ba in quiet complex, furnished w/pool. $1200/mo +deposit. Free water &cable. 409-4103
INCREDIBLE CONDO VALUES! Winterhaven Condominiums. 3357 N Country Club: Beautifully Remodeled 2Bedrooms/ 2Baths-from $99,900 3Bedrooms/ 2Baths-from $114,900. Call Chris Hawley (520)419-0397 or Linda Rebling (520)400-6937 Long Realty
!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!aWesome 2Bedroom 2Bath just $925/ month. Available for immediate move in. Close to UofA campus across the street from Mansfield Park. Spacious floor plan with A/C, alarm system, full size washer/ dryer, fireplace, ceiling fans, built in desks, private fenced yard, high speed internet available, pets welcome. No securitiy deposit (o.a.c.) Quality living rents quick! Call 7479331. www.Universityrentalinfo.com !!!!!1BD W/POOL, laundry, fountain, ramada, oak floors, covered porch. $550/mo. 2806 N. Tucson Blvd. Cell: (520)240-2615, (520)299-3987 !2BEDROOM 2BATH APARTMENT available in fourplex at 1010 E Blacklidge. Near Park & Ft Lowell. Newer building -built in 2001. Central AC, garbage disposal, washer & dryer, backyard, off street parking. Newly renovated with new paint, blinds, and ceiling fans. This apartment is like a brand new house. Pictures & map online at http://saguarodatasystems.com/blacklidge. $650/mo. (520)3609183 1.5miles east UoFa GUESTHOUSE, 1Bd dUPLEx, 2STUdiOS. CLEAN, SAFE, QUiET, TiLE, A/C, LAUNdrY, $500/MO, FrEE BiKE. 615-2274
1Bd/ 1Ba, ComPletely remodeled 550sqft house, evap, 2830 N Park Ave, $550/mo. +utilities paid, 520-9034353 1Bdrm at Park & Adams. $600 and incl all utilities and satellite TV. Deposit $600, app fee $30/ adult. Sorry no pets. Call Burns Development & Realty 327-8971 1Bdrm, clean and quiet. Grassy courtyard w/lots of trees, utilities included, only $550 per month. Also 1BD w/private yard area, water included. $485/mo. Available now! 5211 E Bellevue 520-240-2615 1Br aPt. in historic building near 9th/Euclid. Wood floors, tall ceilings, new appliances, renovated bathroom. 450s.f. $425/mo. 661-1316 2822 n. sParkman $615 2BD (Glenn/ Paloverde) $99 Move in Special AC/ washer &dryer hu’s/ Yard/ 1car carport. Werth Realty 520-3190753 2Br 1Ba, aC, fenced year $700. 1704 N. Highland call 743-0667 2Br Water Paid, 15min bike to UA, quiet neighborhood, ceramic floors, washer. Lease, references 795-3413 aWesome FUn rentals available!! 4551 E. Pima #2 Modern, award winning design, 4miles from campus, easy access to shopping, bus line 3bedroom, 2bath Gated fourplex $1500.00 a month no smoking, no pets AvAiLABLE NOW!! 1230 N. Bailey Lane Bike to school! 3Bedrooms, 2.5baths $1350 a month Available August 7th! No Smoking, no pets Please call Julie @520-7917035 for more information BeaUtiFUl 2Brm/ 2Bath triplex apartment. A/C, ceramic floors, granite countertops. Lots of kitchen cabinets, alarm. Washer/Dryer in apt. Quiet yard w/BBQ and bike racks. 4blocks to CatTran stop. Available right now! Bassuk Brothers Management (520)6035440. Bike to UoFa Country Club/ 5th St. Large 2Br +den, A/C, W/d, C/P, $650/mo. Credit check. 577-3574 Blenman/ elm historiCal diSTriCT. QUiET. CHArMiNG 2Bd 1BA. CErAMiC TiLE FLOOrS, STAiNLESS STEEL APPLiANCES, CENTrAL Air, W/d HU, FENCEd YArd W/FrUiT TrEES, COvErEd PArKiNG. 2301 N. TrEAT. $595/MO. 797-6900. OWNEr/AGENT. NEAR 9TH & CHERRY! 2bdrm unit avail $565. Rent incl water/ trash. Deposit $565, app fee $30/ adult. Burns Devlopment & Realty 327-8971 !!!!!!!WALK TO uofa 1st Street/ 1st Ave. studio house $390 per month. A/C, security door, quiet, security patrol, no pets, no smoking 624-3080, 299-502 www.uofahousing.com $495 1BDRM W/GARAGE, A/C, shared W/d &yard. SW corner of Euclid &drachman. Adobe PMi at 520325-6971. 1Br 1Ba Clean separate entrance off alley, half mile to UofA, $500/mo utilities included 520-260-7285 1Br/ 1Ba/ all utilities included$695/mo. AC/ High Speed internet/ Basic Cable. Off-street parking; private entrance. One mile from UA! Call 520954-4635. aWesome extra large unfurnished studio. Full kitchen with granite & stainless steel. Extra storage, A/C, pool, laundry, beautiful, 200sqft balcony, historic. $700/mo. 906-0385
!!!!!!!!5MIN WALK to UofA studio houses $450 and $650/mo Mountain/ Lee completely remodeled, wood floors, A/C, new kitchen and bath, no pets, security patrol, quiet no smoking 624-3080 299-5020 www.uofahousing.com !!!!!!2 &3BDRM units available for lease Summer and Fall 2009. www.prestigiousuofarentals.com for more information. Call Jarrett (Owner/Agent) 520.331.8050 $1000 4BR/ 3BA, +Bonus Room, two story, 2car garage, all appliances, W/d. Alvernon/ valencia near i-10. Call 520.398.7561 $1500 4BDRM, 2BA +Den, A/C, off street parking, corner of 7th &Campbell. Call Adobe PMi 520-325-6971 ***loCation**loCation**mUst SEE** Reduced rent! On Mountain & CATTRAN PATH, 3BR +Den, 2BA, Newly Renovated, all new tile, Appls Included, Huge Lot, Lrg fenced bck/ Frt Yard/ Cvrd Patio, CarPort, Available 8/15. $890/mo. Call 949-705-8486. 0-6 Bedrooms near UOFA. ALL PriCES, AvAiLABLE NOW AUGUST. WALK TO CAMPUS. LArGEST SELECTiON OF rENTALS iN TUCSON! 16 YEArS OF ExPEriENCE HELPiNG TENANTS FiNd GrEAT UOFA rENTALS. CALL TOdAY FOr A CUSTOM SEArCH! CALL rEdi 6235710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM 1Bd home 1Bath, fenced yard, private parking, shaded rear patio, small pet ok. evap. cooling. Quiet neighborhood, 3blocks from UofA. Water, pest control, and yard clean-up paid. $575/mo $250 security deposit. 8872068/ 825-0020 1Bd hoUse dBl CArPOrT, A/C, SALTiLLO TiLE, ALL UTiLiTiES PAid WASHEr/ drYEr, FENCEd YArd $545 ALSO 1Bd HOUSE A/C, CErAMiC TiLE WATEr/ ELECTriC PAid, WASHEr/ drYEr FENCEd YArd $575 CALL rEdi 623-5710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM 1Bd, 1Ba near University. A/C, washer/dryer, dishwasher, fenced yard, pets ok. $485/mo w/deposit. Call 219-5017 or 907-1712. 2/1 adoBe hoUse and 1/1 Guest House. Pima &dodge. $1050/mo AC/Swamp/Heater, Large yard, Fireplaces. McElwain Company 3266158 2737 N. INCAS PL. $750 2BD (Glenn/ First Ave) $99 Move in Special AC/ Yard/ stackable washer &dryer. Werth Realty 520-319-0753 2Bd 1Ba hoUse Fireplace, central air, Washer dryer access, Util internet included, fenced yard, carport, pets ok. $975/mo. plus 1month deposit. 4miles to UofA Glenn &Alvernon area. Available Sept 1st. Tim 520-903-8440. 2Bd 2Ba hoUse A/C, CArPOrT, COvErEd PATiO, FENCEd YArd $695 ALSO 2Bd 2BA HOUSE CArPOrT, diSHWASHEr, FENCEd YArd $700 CALL rEdi 623-5710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM
2Bd/ 1Ba toWnhoUse near UA (Grant/Country Club area). Spacious kitchen and closets, fenced yard, laundry room. Central A/C. Small pets OK. $750.00/ month. (520)351-9988. 2Bd/ 2Ba a/C, pergo flooring all kitchen appliances, washer/ dryer hu, small backyard, well maintained. Owner pays HOA, includes water. Starr Pass/ Greasewood area. $750/mo. 520-241-3275 2Bedroom, 1Bath BUngaloW, easy walking distance of the UofA and 4th Avenue. Open front porch, very private, fenced-in backyard, hardwood floors throughout, ceiling fans, all appliances including dishwasher, stove, refrigerator, microwave, basement with washer and dryer. $900/mo 520-2986600 www.Acacia-Partners.com 2BloCks From Ua. 3bd/ 2ba bungalow house, evap and a/c, w/d hu, updated baths, 1635 E 8th St. $1050/mo 520-903-4353 2Br/ 1Ba, Blenman Neighborhood - Grant/ Tucson Blvd, Fenced Backyard, Woodfloors, AC, All appliances including washer/ dryer, dog/ cat ok. $850.00 Call 419-1676 3BD 1BA $800/MO. Available immediately. Close to campus! A/C, W/d, fenced yard, fireplace. Call ilene dMT Properties 520-240-6487
3BD 2BA 3638 E. Glenn. A/C, fenced yard, W/D, dishwasher, new carpet, & paint. $800/mo. 360-4148 3BD 2BA HOUSE WiTH A/C, dBL CArPOrT, NEW CErAMiC TiLE FLOOrS SEPArATE ArTiST STUdiO iN BACK $800 ALSO 3Bd 2BA HOUSE WALLEd YArd, SECUriTY dOOrS, WATEr PAid $925 CALL rEdi 623-5710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM 3BD, 2BA HOME, Gorgeous! Close to UA; Pima & Country Club. Wood floors, AC, dishwasher, w&d. Updated kitchen & bathrooms. Walled in backyard. 1400sf. $995/ month. 820-2930 3BD/ 2 1/2BA UNFURNISHED 2story, 15min from downtown, UofA. 3yrs old. 1500sqft, +2car garage. $1000/mo. Phil 388-9620, 327-6504 3BD/ 2BA BLENMAN home. 1100sqft. Updated kitchen, evap, walled yard, parking. 2925 E Lester. $925. 520-903-4353 3BD/ 2BA HOUSE with 1 of the bedrooms and 1BA is a basement apartment. Near UMC. Cute house w/wonderful backyard & in great neighborhood. 2450 E. Adams. $1250/mo, includes basement apartment, $950/mo, without basement apartment. Jeff @520-445-9731. 3BD/ 2BA WITH den, yard, Tucson Blvd/ Speedway $975 if paid early APL 747-4747 3Bdr/ 3Bath House 5BLKS from UofA/ 1BLK from CATTRAM Stop. Rental Address: 1842 N. Santa Rita, Tucson. Currently Remodeling But Ready 4 Immediate Move In. Take Advantage Before Price Goes UP after Remodel. $475/rm or $1400/ entire House. Call Professor Dr. Kowal @520-323-0105/ email:firstname.lastname@example.org 3BDRM 2BTH. $895 Yr lease. W/d dishwasher & icemaker, tile/ carpet. Small pets. 5th & drachman St. Offstreet parking. 520-271-5435, 520-2998960 3BR 2BA FREE rent for August. 4plex near 1st & Glenn, 1mi to campus, new carpet, W/D hu, ceiling fan, upgraded ceramic tile, internet/ phone in each room. $805 plus elec & water. Avail Now. Bruce @HPM 275-0874. 3BR, 1BA HOUSE on Elm west of UMC. washer/dryer, dW, alarm system, yard & covered patios, off-street parking. $975/mo. 661-1316 3BR, 2BA, FAMILY rOOM, FirEPLACE, 2000SQFT, ALL APPLiANCES, AC, HUGE PrivATE WALLEd YArd, 2802 E drACHMAN, $1495. WALK TO CAMPUS. OWNEr AGENT 349-3275 4BD 2BA HOUSE A/C, WASHEr/ drYEr JUST BLOCKS TO CAMPUS $995 ALSO 4Bd 2BA HOUSE WiTH OFFiCE, A/C, WASHEr/ drYEr, diSHWASHEr, $1300 CALL rEdi 623-5710 Or LOG ON WWW.AZrEdirENTALS.COM 4BDRM HELEN & CAMPBELL! $1300 2 & 3/4 bath home w/fenced backyard, A/C. Deposit $1300, app fee $30/ adult. Burns Development & Realty 327-8971 4BR 2BA CLOSE to UofA. Fenced backyard, all appliances included, A/C/ evap cooling, cable, internet, available immediately $1300/mo +utilities +12 month lease. Call Susanne 623-680-6054 6Bd 2Ba 2Family rooms, dining area, fenced yard, A/C, 2500sf, $1450/mo. Plumber/ 22nd St 888-3883 BEAUTIFUL 3BEDROOM/ 2BATH house on via Entrada. (river/ Campbell) One quiet acre, sweeping city and mountain views. Great kitchen, screened patio. $1500 per month, references required. John 520-360-4313 BeaUtiFUl 5Bd/2.5Ba, near UofA, large front & back yard. Central A/C, new appliances, completely remodeled, granite floors. $1495/mo (negotiable). 240-3551 CHARMING 3BEDROOM 2MILES from UA/ UMC. recently updated kitchen/ bathrooms. W/D, dishwasher, covered parking. Large living room w/fireplace and new wood floors. Water and Sewer included. $1050/mo. Anne 820-2930 CHARMING BUNGALOW 3BR/ 2BA 5blocks from Main Gate fully fenced yard/ off-street parking many features $1250/mo. Lease call 977-1897 GORGEOUS 1920’S 3BR/ 2ba w/Historic Charm! 900SqFt, Hardwood & Travertine Floors, Some Remodeling, Plenty of Parking! 1333 N. Park Avenue! danitza EMS realty, 544.2727 hoUse For rent: 2Bedrooms, 2Bathrooms, FUrnished. Close to University. large Planted yard Front and BaCk. Washer/ dryer. $1,100 Per month to vieW Call CAROLE AT 270-2560/ 299-6013 OR EMILY AT 480-703-4177 NEW LISTING 3BD/ 1BA, AC, Fenced Yard, W/d, New Carpet, Mnt/ Grant, 750/mos, deposit, 885-6263 on CamPUs 2Bedroom 1bath house: hardwood floors, fireplace, off street parking. ($800/mo & $800 deposit) 1bedroom self contained guest house. Will rent separately ($425/mo +deposit.) $1400/mo and $1400 deposit together. 445-0028 (Susan) or 237-3175 one Free month 3BR 2BA 2car garage, community pool. $1200. Semifurnished. Call Carol 321-9974 PerFeCtly loCated, modern, immaculate 3bed/ 2bath house. 1mile from campus. Cathedral ceilings, master bedroom upstairs with loft space. Must see. Available now. $1390/ month. Contact Drbharvey@aol.com qUiet neighBorhood, three bedroom 1.5bath house, 2103A N. Santa Rita, (Mountain &Grant), washer, dryer, internet and cable available, water paid, 403-6681 rentals online Free LiST WErTH rEALTY LLC 520-319-0753 www.werthrealty.com
small Walk to UofA $350/mo Call 887-1743/ 2Bd $650/mo close to UofA Call 887-1743 sPaCioUs home For rent. 3BR 2.5BA, sunroom, loft, fenced backyard, all appliances included, 2car garage. Quiet HOA community. Near Pima, UA and i-10 at Speedway/ Silverbell. $1195. 602-432-9562 SWEET 3 OR 4 BEDROOMS, house with 2 baths +separate studio & bath, 3rd & Country Club, frig, dshwshr, stove, wshr, dryer, large private yard, ceiling fans, coolers. Perfect for roommates! $1600/mo Call 310-977-0095 UmC- Ua Close and SO NiCE!! 3bed/ 1bath porch, AZ room, walled yard, pets OK $1150. Cherry and Lester references and 1year lease req’d. 820-6760 very niCe toWnhoUse 3BD, 2BA, 1640sf, 2car garage, private backyard, security alarm system. 5min north of UMC. $1080/mo. 609-5152 Walk to eller. Charming 1000sf 2bd 1ba yard, washer, A/C, evap., clean, utilities included. $800 1249 N Santa Rita. Broadstone 623-8111 Walk to UoFa. 2bedroom, 1bath $725/mo & $725 deposit. 1car garage& off street parking. Fenced backyard. 445-0028 (Susan) or 2373175 Walk to UoFa. 4bedroom, 2bath fenced yard off street parking hardwood floors fireplace $1400/mo & $1400 deposit. 237-3175 or 4450028 (Susan) CLASSY 50’S HOME Close to UofA 3BD/ 2BA 1627sf, tiled, A/C, lots of storage. Call for info. 982-4779 $24500 2Br 2Ba sPaCioUs clean, smoke free, bungalow, half mile to UofA, w/d, $500/mo utilities included. 520-2607285 2girls looking For A FEMALE rOOMMATE to share 3bdrm, 2 1/2 bath home in riverhaven. Ft. Lowell &Columbus. $400. per month +1/3 of utilities. Call Linda at 299-3154 or 3907237 for more information. 3FEMALE STUDENTS NEED one more to share nice 4bedroom, 2bath home, approx. 2miles from UofA. Furnished or unfurnished bedroom. $410. per month, includes utilities. For more info 520-227-2473 AVAILABLE NOW! LOOKING for student to rent pvt room in 2bed/2bath apt. 2miles from UofA. $300/mo includes utilities, cable, internet. 951837-5034. Female roommate Wanted. 3bd, 2ba house on Speedway/ Harrison. Safe, quiet, lots of amenities. $500mo. +½utilities. Month to month. im a grad student looking for drama free female to share my house. 520245-9645. looking For Female roommate to rent private furnished bedroom in a 4BR, 2bath house. Big kitchen, furnished living room, and backyard. No pets, no smoking. $485/mo includes utilities, cable, and HS internet. W/d. We are easy going, respectful, and studious. 3miles from UofA. Parking at house and cheap parking option at UofA! Contact Katie 520-820-2740 ASAP. male roommate Wanted for 4BD 2BA. At 1st/ Grant. Secure parking, all utilities included. Rent $395/mo. Please call 271-0913. male/ Female roommate wanted. beautiful home, 2bedrooms, 2bathrooms. Parking off street. 15min. drive to campus. Bus routes, bike path. Utilities incl. 425.00 Monthly. Call Alexi. 520-891-2555. ONE BEDROOM ($475) available in 3bedroom/ 2bath furnished house on Silver Street to share with two other male UofA students. Bike to UofA. On Catran route. includes all utilities. School year lease required. A/C; washer and dryer. Contact Cindy (520)990-4450. roommate Wanted to share a 2BD 2BA house. W/D $300/mo, split utilities, $300 deposit, internet, cable. 403-2688, 780-2082 ROOMMATE WANTED! $375/MO. +1/2 UTiLiTiES. HiGH SPEEd WirELESS iNTErNET. 2Bdr 1.5 BATH TOWNHOUSE ANKLAM & GrEASEWOOd CALL BiLL 520-309-5077 UA Female Student is looking for a roommate to share a 3BD 2BA house, 4mi from campus, new washer &dryer, new alarm system, HS Internet &cable, utilities included, Please contact Maria email@example.com, 480296-9958
$325/MO +$20 INTERNET, all utlilities included, Single mom w/teenage son. 272-0317 Close to CamPUs, shopping, Cattran, furnished, $280 up including water, laundry, internet, cable, phone, economic safe place with skylights. 248-1688
room For rent $550 including utilities and WiFi. Speedway and Euclid walking distance. 831-238-2353 Ua Female stUdent is looking for a roommate to share a 3BD 2BA house, 4mi from UA, HS internet &cable included, new washer &dryer, new alarm system, contact Maria 480-2969958, firstname.lastname@example.org
105 e. yavaPai $625- 1, 145 2 & 4BD (Prince/ Stone) sqft ranges from 629-1495/ AC/ W&d HU’s/ vaulted ceilings/ alarm system/ new appliances/ polished concrete floors/ gated community 1mo free w/one year lease oac. Werth Realty 520-319-0753 1518& 1546 E. BLACKLIDGE DR. $625 2BD Townhome (10% college student discount) Mountain/ Blacklidge 800sqft/ Yard/ AC/ dishwasher/ Pool/ Laundry facility. Werth realty 520-3190753 1741 E. HEDRICK $875 2BD/ 2.5BA 2story townhome (10% college student discount) 1200sqft AC/ Yard/ Balcony/ stackable washer &dryer/ dishwasher. Werth Realty 520-319-0753
2452 N IRONWOOD RIDGE Dr. 2B/ 2B Townhouse, AC, WD, Pool, Covered Parking Grant/Silverbell, $850/mo +deposit Dan: 480.551.6469 Email: email@example.com
4132 N. VIA VILLAS $795 2BD Townhome (Limberlost/ First Ave.) $199 Move in Special AC/ 1car carport, washer &dryer hu’s/ Comm. Pool. Werth Realty 520-319-0753 BeaUtiFUl 2Bd/ 1Ba. 3231 E. Presidio. Country Club/ Fort Lowell. A/C, just remodeled, W/D, walled patio. Pets ok. Covered parking. $750/mo +deposit. Water included. Mike. 2721928 presidiotownhomes.com.
Forest home BrieFing over Labor Day Weekend. Great retreat weekend for students. Contact Jennifer at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 297.7201
GREAT STUDENT JOB Piano mover needed. Great pay, flexible hours. Perfect job for student. Apply at 3750 E Kleindale. 750-0372. firstname.lastname@example.org. Ley’s Piano Company.
!!-AA tyPing $1.50/Pg. Laser printing, term papers, theses, dissertations, editing, grammar, punctuation, professional service, near campus. Fax: 326-7095. dorothy 3275170.
arizona elite Cleaners is ready to help you. We know that your time is too precious. We’ll clean your home for you. Call 207-9699 www.azelitecleaners.com
Farsi tUtor Wanted. Near UofA. $10/hr. 884-8667
‘04 BEETLE CONVERTIBLE, Leather, 5speed, all options, 62K miles, excellent condition $9950 2933277 bobrossmotorsports.com 04 VW Bug Conv. Ex Fiance’s car MUST SELL. Fully Loaded $12,800#838-1388 2003 PONTIAC SUNFIRE SPORTY CoUP, 52k miles. at, a/C, Cd, sUn/ moon rooF. White W/grey INTERIOR. $5495. 520-529-7035 2005 BMW 325 I Sedan 71K. Fully loaded, very clean. $14,997 +tax &license. 396-7016. www.dtafs.com 2005 INFINITI G 35 Sedan 45K. Fully loaded, show room conditions. $15,997 +tax &license. 396-7016. www.dtafs.com RED 2007 TOYOTA Yaris, 5-speed, hatchback. 60k miles mostly highway. Well maintained. 35+mpg. Call 520-603-5896. $7600 OBO
Female Roommate wanted to complete house of 3. Must be nonsmoker, no pets, house is close to UofA & very updated, very nice neighborhood. Candidate must be neat, clean and easy going. If interested please email SLBerman2@gmail.com FIRST MONTH FREE! Sublet one room in desirable 2-bedroom unit at The Seasons. $550 per month thru July 31, 2010. Utilities included, except electric. Pool, exercise room, close to campus. 403-4601 i am looking for someone to sublease my room for the school year. The room is in a 4bed/4bath house. Walking/biking distance from UA. $575/month for rent. Email email@example.com with questions. male roommate Wanted. 1BD available. 3/2BD west side home. Furnished, renovated, upgrades+, spa, stainless appliances, pool table, $400. firstname.lastname@example.org. ONE ROOM 4RENT in a 4bedroom home in the Villages. $695/ month (water/trash included) 2 be shared with 3male students Contact Seth 480/3704504. room and Bath - Private room and bath available in a house with 2female roommates. Female only. Close to campus. Take over lease $618/ month. Contact email@example.com or call 949-547-0621
2005 verona sCooter. 150cc Engine. 8500mi., Excellent Cond. $1200. 520-307-1073
loving CoUPle oFFers your precious newborn a life filled with endless love, family, security, bright future. Private, expenses paid. 1-877-337-3499 Bridget &Ron.
arizona daily wildcat â€˘ friday, august 28, 2009 â€˘
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5741 E. Speedway Tucson, AZ 85712 Phone: (520) 290-6600 Mon-Fri 10AM-6PM Sat 11am - 4PM
Tt"MCVNTt$%T $MBTTJD3PDL0ME4DIPPM â€œWE BUY, SELL AND TRADEâ€?
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University Branch 801 E. Speedway Blvd. 520.298.7882 or 800.888.7882
Loans and debit/credit cards subject to approval. Additional branch locations available online. Must be 18 years or older. Certain restrictions may apply. Subject to change without notice.
â€˘ friday, august 28, 2009 â€˘ arizona daily wildcat
Published on Aug 28, 2009