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wednesday, september 16, 2009

DW wildlife

Do the robot

Club Congress hosts humanoids and androids for a rollicking ‘bot-swap page b3


...Bueller? ... Bueller?

tucson, arizona

Treat adults like kids and they’ll act like them: why resting grades on roll call doesn’t work. page a4 opinions

Arizona Daily Wildcat

Serving the Harvard of the Grand Canyon State since 1899

Financial aid reform bill hits Congress By David Lightman McClatchy Newspapers

WASHINGTON — The House of Representatives is expected this week to back overhauling — and simplifying — how college students receive financial aid. The rules for awarding and repaying loans would remain unchanged, but the government would make all loans itself, ending the practice of subsidizing loans made by private lenders. The Obama administration, which has made revamping the student loan system a major domestic priority, has hailed the

Shelton, staff talk budget By Will Ferguson Arizona Daily Wildcat President Robert Shelton addressed questions and concerns from faculty and staff at the Gallagher Theater yesterday. Shelton opened the meeting by outlining the university’s troubled financial situation and the impact that the university’s budget is having on employees. He said the university has lost $100 million from the state budget over the last two years. Seventeen percent of the budget was cut last year and the university is expecting to lose an additional 5 percent in fiscal year 2010. Due to federal stimulus requirements, the state cannot cut the university’s budget below 2006 levels. While nearly all the budget numbers showed substantial losses of state revenue for the university, Shelton said the administration will not be instituting furloughs for university faculty and employees this year. In order to counterbalance the losses of state funding to the university system, Gov. Jan Brewer presented the UA with $60 million in federal stimulus money for the 2010 school year and an additional $50 million for the 2011 school year. However, federal stimulus money will not be available after fiscal year 2011, an impact Shelton has described as a“fiscal cliff.”By fiscal year 2011 the university is expecting a salary deficit of $70 to $75 million. Shelton said over the next two years university administration, employees and faculty need to work together to come up with independent sources of funding. “A new strategy has to be in play by 2012,”he said. Shelton attempted to separate fact from rumor with regard to layoffs and budget cuts, saying that on the very first day he arrived he made a pledge to the university’s deans that he would reveal budgets the day they came out. Once these numbers are available, they will be accessible through Human Resources, he said. “We are on the edge of losing top-notch faculty and employees that the university needs to remain competitive,”Shelton said. A chief concern among those at the meeting was how the university determines where to make budget cuts and where to provide funding. He emphasized that it isn’t up to the administration to determine what particular units in each department to cut. Shelton said the administration places a priority on giving tuition dollars to departments that do more teaching, but funding for departments is determined by several factors. In addition to the amount of teaching done by individual units, the administration considers how good certain departments BUDGET, page A3

bill as historic. “This is a big, big deal,”Education Secretary Arne Duncan said Tuesday at a news conference. House Education and Labor Committee Chairman George Miller, D-Calif., vowed that the legislation would help students at“no cost to taxpayers.” That depends on how one interprets budget data, however. The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office found that the loan program changes should save the government $86.8 billion over the next 10 years. It also noted in its official July report

on the bill, however, that it would include spending all but $7.8 billion of that on aid to students and higher education. In an update last week, the CBO said economic changes could boost spending overall by $10.5 billion, meaning that the bill could add to the deficit. “The truth is, no one really knows how much this plan will cost,” said Rep. John Kline , R-Minn., the senior Education and Labor Committee Republican. Independent analysts agreed. Changes in the loan program will “save a big chunk of money,” said Marc FINANCIAL AID, page A3

By Alex Dalenberg Arizona Daily Wildcat The Arizona Students’ Association will be on the UA Mall today to raise support and awareness for the Student Aid and Fiscal Responsibility Act, a financial bid reform bill going before Congress this month. The student lobbying group will be asking students who owe money for college to sign bricks which will be used to build a symbolic “wall of debt.” “Most students don’t know what the fiscal responsibility act is,” said Nicole

Pasteur , an ASA student director. “Hopefully it will be sort of eyeopening and encourage students to explore (the bill) further,” she said. ASA will be on the Mall from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. as part of a statewide“Day of Action”urging Congress to pass the bill. Event organizers said they want to bring some attention back to financial aid reform. “Student involvement is crucial because health care has taken so much of the focus,” said Elma Delic -, vice chair for the ASA board of directors. “It’s huge for students,” she said.

Hyundai gives to kids’ center A patient from the Steele Children’s Research Center paints his handprint on a white Hyundai Santa Fe that will travel the country before being auctioned off as a part of Hyundai’s Hope on Wheels program. Hope on Wheels donated $40,000 to the Steele Center for childhood cancer research. Mike Christy/ Arizona Daily Wildcat

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Giovanni Lozano, 2, left, places his handprint on the shirt of Hyundai’s Doug Shaffer during the Hyundai Hope on Wheels event outside the UA College of Medicine on Tuesday. The money donated by Hyundai will aid Brenda Wittman, named a Hyundai scholar, in her research in bacterial infection and blood clotting related to central venous catheters.

By Marissa Hopkins Arizona Daily Wildcat Childhood cancer patients painted colorful handprints on a white Hyundai Santa Fe yesterday morning after Hyundai’s Hope on Wheels donated $40,000 to the UA Steele Children’s Research Center for childhood cancer research. Brenda Wittman, a researcher at the center, was chosen as a Hyundai scholar for her research in bacterial infection and blood clotting related to central venous catheters. She said reducing clotting and infection will reduce the amount of time children have to spend in the hospital and improve their quality of life. After Sam Brnovich, Hyundai’s general manager of the western region, presented a check for $20,000 to the

Steele Center, the Hyundai Jim Click family presented another $20,000 check for the research. Brnovich said he was pleasantly surprised by the amount the Jim Click family donated, especially given the current economic climate. The Hope on Wheels program was started in Boston in 1998 and became a national program in 2004, Brnovich said. Dr. Fayez Ghishan, director of the Steele Center, said the support of corporations like Hyundai is very important to their research and to improving the lives of children. All of the children who participated in putting their handprints on the car got tshirts and gift bags. The decorated Santa Fe will be traveling around the country before it is auctioned off, Brnovich said.

Raza studies celebrates 40 years By Marissa Freireich Arizona Daily Wildcat Students, faculty and community members will gather today to celebrate 40 years of Raza studies. The ethnic studies program educates students about Latino and Chicano culture from a multi-cultural perspective. The goal of the event is to inform the community about Raza studies, according to Roberto Rodriguez, an assistant professor in Mexican American studies. “The idea is to strengthen the rela-

tionship between the communities we serve,” Rodriguez said. “It’s a cry to say we are human and all are human.” Participants from several communinty organizations, including Raza Studies TUSD and Mexican American and Raza Studies UA, will attend the event, which will take place in Cesar Chavez rooms 205 through 209 from 4 to 6 p.m. Rodriguez said there has always been opposition toward Raza studies because some people view it as un-American. Last year the UA proposed the combination of the four principal campus

cultural centers. The centers have a historic presence on campus and in the community, according to Rodriguez. He said the community told the administration that they did not approve of this decision, and the centers remained separate. This past summer, the state legislature proposed a bill that would eliminate funding for ethnic studies in K-12 education. “To be told that you cannot teach something is the same as saying there are things you cannot learn,”Rodriguez said.

For more information:

To protest this bill, a group of about 150 members of the Tucson community marched from the Tucson Unified School District building to Joaquin Murrieta Park. About 50 students, faculty and community members continued from Tucson to Phoenix in the summer heat in relay fashion over a three-day period. The state legislature ended up dropping the bill, according to Rodriguez. “It wasn’t like we were dumb and crazy. It was to show that this is what we believe in,”he said.


• wednesday, september 16, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat

Jaclyn Lee Applegate Calendar Editor 520.621.7580


Weather Today’s High: 97 Low: 68



Problems getting involved?

Food for thought

Want to give back to your community? Stop by the Community Service Fair located on the UA Mall from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Tomorrow: H: 96 L: 70

On the Spot

Ellen’s antics have no place on ‘Idol’


Learn more about the advantages of going green from a distinguished panel of experts offering multiple perspectives on food sustainably. This presentation, The Politics, Science and History of Going Green: Local, Organic and Sustainable Foods will be held in the Women Studies building conference room at noon.

Sep. 16

Take the stage!

Check out Open Mic Night at the Cellar Bistro. Any artist is free to walk in and perform their material. Free for everyone at 7 p.m.

What is your political party?

Democrat Republican

Worth noting


Do we have to sell the farm?

New question: Have you ever had your bike stolen on campus?

News Tips Rebekah Kantor


Undeclared freshman

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 or call the newsroom at 621-3193.

Do you watch “American Idol”? No, I hate that show. OK, cool. Me too. But I’m sure you still know that Paula Abdul isn’t going to be a judge on the show anymore. Yeah, I did hear about that.

Arizona Daily Wildcat Vol. 103, Issue 17

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.

Do you know who her replacement is going to be? Yeah, but don’t remember. It’s going to be Ellen DeGeneres. Oh. Do you know who Ellen is? Yeah, I like her. But tell me this, what business does she have being on “American Idol”? None. That’s what I was saying. How can you go from a talk show host to being a judge for a show on musical talent? I don’t know. That doesn’t make sense to me.

Phony officer arrested after accidentally pulling over mayor SHREVEPORT, La. — Police say a man impersonating an officer with a flashing red light in his car has been arrested after he pulled over the wrong driver — the mayor of Shreveport, La. Police think the suspect was using the in-dash light to maneuver through traffic Monday night in northwest Louisiana.

OK, I’ll take your word for it. But do you think that maybe Paula should come back on the show and judge Ellen’s judging? That’d be kind of funny. (Laughs) Yeah, that’d be cool.

Mayor Cedric Glover says he was pulled over when the man drove behind him, but the fake officer then sped away. Glover says he followed the car and called police. Daniel Niederhelman, 21, of Shreveport has been charged with false personation of a police officer. Police seized the light and a handgun

from Niederhelman’s holster. Authorities say Niederhelman works for a private security company, but wasn’t authorized to use the light. Booking records did not list an attorney for Niederhelman. — The Associated Press

People Celebrated actor dies of cancer

Who would you have picked besides Ellen? I don’t know, I really don’t care about that show. Paula was the likable one, Simon is the mean one and Randy is the cool one, so there needs to be somebody on there to balance it out. Who would you have picked to be on there to make you watch the show? (Pauses) Um, I don’t remember her name but she was in a movie called “Honey.” It’s kind of old. I mean, it’s not old old, but it came out, it seemed like, around middle school. (The lead actress in the movie “Honey” was Jessica Alba)

Contact Us

Sacramento Bee

Mary Wells, 64, pictured Sept. 2, 2009, has been ranching 500 acres in the proposed site of the Sites Reservoir for 37 years in Colusa County, Calif. Wells favors the project, even though she would lose her farm.

Guy: I was an altar boy at church until I dropped a candle on the carpet. — Family and Consumer Sciences building

submit at or twitter @overheardatua

Fast Facts 111,111,111 x 111,111,111 = 12,345,678,987,654,321

The average drinking glass holds 50 teaspoons of water.

If you tried to count off a billion seconds it would take you 31.7 years.

It takes seven shuffles to thoroughly mix a 52-card deck.

One speck of dust contains a quadrillion atoms.

The official definition of a “jiffy” is 1/100 of a second.

Take a century and divide it into 50 million. You get about a minute.

The Chinese were the first to use a decimal system, in the sixth century B.C.

— Brian Kimball

The Daily Wildcat. Flex your mental muscles daily with the crossword!

illustration by Marino Ponder/Arizona Daily Wildcat

LOS ANGELES — Patrick Swayze personified a particular kind of masculine grace both on and off screen, from his roles in films like “Dirty Dancing” and “Ghost” to the way he carried himself in his long fight with pancreatic cancer. Swayze died from the illness Patrick Swayze on Monday in Los Angeles, his publicist said. He was 57. “Patrick Swayze passed away peacefully today with family at his side after facing the challenges of his illness for the last 20 months,” Annett Wolf said in a statement Monday evening. She declined to give details. Fans of the actor were saddened to learn in March 2008 that Swayze was suffering from an especially deadly form of cancer. When he first went public with the illness, some reports gave him only weeks to live, but his doctor said his situation was“considerably more optimistic”than that. Swayze acknowledged that time might be running out given the grim nature of the disease. “I’d say five years is pretty wishful thinking,” Swayze told ABC’s Barbara Walters in early 2009.“Two years seems likely if you’re going to believe statistics. I want to last until they find a cure, which means I’d better get a fire under it.” And that’s exactly what he did. In February, Swayze wrote an op-ed piece in the Washington Post titled, “I’m Battling Cancer. How About Some Help, Congress?” in which he urged senators and representatives to vote for the maximum funding for the National Institutes of Health to fight cancer as part of the economic stimulus package. He also appeared in the September 2008 live television event “Stand Up to Cancer,” where he pleaded: “I keep dreaming of a future, a future with a long and healthy life, a life not lived in the shadow of cancer, but in the light … I dream that the word ‘cure’ will no longer be followed by the words‘is impossible.’” A three-time Golden Globe nominee, Swayze became a star with his performance as the misunderstood bad boy Johnny Castle in“Dirty Dancing.”As the son of a choreographer who began his career in musical theater, he seemed a natural to play the role. Swayze himself earned three Golden Globe nominations, for “Dirty Dancing,”‘’Ghost” and 1995’s “To Wong Foo, Thanks for Everything! Julie Newmar.” Among his earlier films, Swayze was part of the starstudded lineup in Francis Ford Coppola’s 1983 adaptation of S.E. Hinton’s novel“The Outsiders.” Swayze was married since 1975 to Niemi, a fellow dancer who took lessons with his mother; they met when he was 19 and she was 15. A licensed pilot, Niemi would fly her husband from Los Angeles to Northern California for treatment at Stanford University Medical Center. — The Associated Press

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CORRECTION The Sept. 15 article, “Senate hashes out ‘academic freedom,’” about this week’s Faculty Senate meeting, mischaracterized a speech by John Warnock, a professor of English. The article mischaracterized Warnock’s speech to the senate, saying he was dissatisfied with the administration’s approach to differential funding because faculty in departments bringing large amounts of grant money do less teaching. In particular, a quote from the article, “They didn’t choose to become educators. We did,” incorrectly depicted Warnock as attacking other academic departments for not bearing the brunt of teaching courses at the university. In actuality, Warnock said special interests outside the university who award grants and contracts “didn’t choose to become educators.” Warnock’s actual speech said a department’s ability to bring in grant money shouldn’t be the only factor in determining funding, but that grants and research remain an important part of the university. Warnock said, “It is necessary to do all we can to increase grants and contracts.” Warnock’s complete remarks to the Faculty Senate can be found under the corrected version of this story at www. The Daily Wildcat regrets the 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

Arts & Features Editor Justyn Dillingham

Managing Editor Shain Bergan

Photo Editor Rita Lichamer

News Editor Tim McDonnell

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Sports Editor Kevin Zimmerman

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Asst. News Editor Hank Stephenson

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Design Chief Marisa D. Fisher

Asst. Copy Chief Kenny Contrata

arizona daily wildcat • wednesday, september 16, 2009 •


Same-sex benefits addressed

Clickers too complicated?

ate director of the UofA Bookstore. teaching 1,000-student classes in But in the two years since, the Centennial Hall, Albrecht Classen number of classes using clickers has chosen not to use clickers for his has more than doubled. Eroticism and Love in the Middle In total, 25 classes use clickers, Ages class. Freshman Jamie Douglas made it continued from page A1 He doesn’t use clickers to avoid to her Individuals and Cultures 101 Hawk said. are at attracting sources of revenue The university currently uses the extra cost to students and the class on time, but when she looked outside the university as well as for her clicker to sign in to the class three different clickers. The Inter- technical difficulties that hold up what units provide students with write clicker costs $52, the iClicker class, and because they don’t work she realized she had left it at home. the basic foundations of learning. She rushed home to get the clicker, costs $37.50 and the Turning Tech- for culture classes. The university, he said, needs to “It causes, to some extent, pandea remote control-like tool used to nologies clicker costs $53.50. Howfind ways to generate funding take attendance and encourage par- ever, an iPhone, iTouch or certain monium,” he said. without relying on the state. For classes with more definite ticipation in classes, but by the time computers can be used in place of “I see a time in the not-too-disanswers, the quizzes may be a she made it back to school, it was too the Turning Technologies clicker. tant future where tuition will play a Since there are several different de- good idea, but for discussion-based late and she had lost the attendance more important role in funding the vices, it’s been difficult registering them classes, the polls and quizzes aren’t points for the day. university than the state,”he said. “Why should I stay if I’m not go- in a timely manner, said Aaron Walker, relevant because “majority opinions Apart from the university’s ing to get credit and the lectures are operations lead for the Office of Stu- don’t rule,” he said. budget issues, Shelton addressed dent Computing and Resources. “I don’t need mechanical devices online?” she said. questions regarding the univer“A lot of people do have quesbecause I believe in the human diClickers aren’t new to campus — sity’s position on providing benthey’ve been mandatory in some tions about them, and I think it’s mension,” he said. efits to same-sex couples. Gov. The choice to use clickers was easy classes since at least the fall 2007 just confusing because the uniBrewer signed a bill in September semester, said Cindy Hawk, associ- versity hasn’t adopted a standard for Joellen Russell, who teaches an that stripped same-sex couples of clicker,” Walker said. introduction to oceanography class in the ability to claim state benefits Adopting a standard isn’t easy be- Centennial Hall. for their partners. Shelton said the cause the technology is so new that “We knew we were going to indecision is “extremely worrisome,” it’s difficult to determine which is crease the enrollment in classes and and will affect numerous individubest, he said. we wanted to be more responsive als at the university. “It’s difficult to make a firm deci- to students,” Russell said. “And we “We need to come up with a sion on which one should be used,” thought we could tell how the stuway to provide alternate financial Walter said. “And all the colleges dents were doing in class if we had support for people in these groups,” would have to sign on.” instant feedback.” he said. Douglas had to buy two different After the first month, Russell has To conclude the meeting, Shelclickers for two different classes, to- been very happy with the results. ton addressed questions about taling roughly $100. “Actually, it’s amazing,” Russell how the university plans to in“It’s a little outrageous,” she said. said. “The first time we had a quiz crease the number of students it Clickers are not just used in the gi- in class we had over 900 responses, graduates. He said the UA is workant NATS and TRAD classes, Hawk which, out of around 1060 people, is ing in partnership with local comsaid, but in geography, psychol- pretty amazing.” munity colleges to create low-cost ogy, math and engineering classes, to But not all students think the new degree programs that will provide name a few. technology is helping their educapotential students with greater Clickers are used to make larger tion. options. However, like most of classes more efficient, Walker said. “Today I didn’t pay attention at all the others issues discussed at the “For a 1,000 or a 300-person lec- and got full participation points,” said meeting, funding has to be found Jake Levine, a pre-business freshAshlee Salamon/Arizona Daily Wildcat ture it’s the smart choice,” Walker before steps can be taken to put DJ Shumpert, an undecided sophomore, uses said. “There’s no way to give a quiz man. his iPhone on Tuesday as a device to respond quickly or take attendance unless you the university’s plans into action. John Wasser, another pre-business to attendance questions In9-18-9 and quizWK: 4 for his SIZE: 69” (10x11.5) MKTS: Div freshman, 9 U/A Ad Contemporary “The key component,” he said,DATE: thinks, “It’s a great idea, it troduction to Oceanography class taught by did have those clickers.” “is resources.” WRITER/DESIGNER: Mike F/C OR B/W: F/C Despite facing the difficulty of just sucks (in practice).” professor Joellen Russel in Centennial Hall.

By Michelle Monroe and Hank Dean Stephenson Arizona Daily Wildcat




Bill to expand Pell grants continued from page A1

Goldwein, the policy director for the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget, a watchdog group.“Will it be the right amount to offset the new spending? The obvious answer is we don’t know.” The bill would scrap much of the current student loan system, which critics say is too costly and too complicated. Currently, the federal government provides loans through two different programs. It lends directly to students, and it administers the guaranteed loan program, in which students get funds from private lenders, with most of the loan guaranteed by the government against default. The bill would end the guaranteed loan program after next summer; then the government would make all loans directly. That frightens some Congress members. “The U.S. Department of Education would become a behemoth federal bank,” Kline said. “Democrats have had their sights set on a government takeover of student lending for more than a decade.” The new program would create big savings and save money because of changes in subsidy rates, the CBO said. Some savings could be achieved with lower interest rates; the bill would set a new rate based on the price of 91-day treasury bills plus 2.5 percentage points. The rate would be adjusted annually. At the same time, though, the measure would expand the cost of the Pell Grant program, which helps lower-income students. Currently, the maximum annual award is $5,350. Under the bill, that would grow to $6,900 by 2019. The CBO estimated in July that the changes would cost the government at least $39.4 billion over that period. Members of the National Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators are divided on the bill’s merits. Justin Draeger, the organization’s vice president of public policy, likes the Pell Grant provisions. “Any investment we can make in Pell Grants is money well spent,”he said.


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• wednesday, september 16, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat



Alex Dalenberg Editor in Chief 520.621.7579

Samantha Luvisi Opinions Editor 520.621.7581

From political science to just politics


MAILBAG Attention pedestrians: look where you’re going

After reading Monday’s article concerning the war between cyclists and pedestrians, I was upset to see that the article is unabashedly biased towards pedestrians and places blame for all bicycle-pedestrian incidents squarely on the cyclists. This is wrong. Pedestrians are just as much to blame for on-campus accidents as cyclists are, and the attitude most pedestrians have towards on-campus traffic is lackadaisical to the point of frustration. I for one follow all traffic laws, signal my turns, etc., and I realize there are plenty of cyclists who don’t do this. However, there are plenty of pedestrians who cut off cyclists in bike paths and walk down the middle of the lane. I personally ran over someone last week

on the Bear Down bike path because she was talking on her cell phone and stepped into the bike path without looking both ways at the exact instant I began occupying the space directly in front of her. Was that my fault? Hell no, and I’m not going to be treated like it was. (I let her know it was her fault, and she stayed on her cell phone, bemoaning to the other party, “Some asshole just ran me over on his bike!”) Every single day I find myself swerving around idiots or braking so hard I almost fall off my bike because some stupid pedestrian decided that somehow the laws of physics don’t apply to fast-moving objects when those fast-moving objects aren’t cars. Too often, I hear pedestrians say,“What are you waiting for, they have to stop for us!”and/ or see them just meander across or down the middle of the bike path without a care in the

world for what cyclists must go through to avoid splattering them. Would you walk across Speedway while on your cell phone without checking to see that there’s no oncoming traffic? No? Then why would walk across a busy bike path? If cyclists are going to be ticketed for moving violations (which I totally agree with), pedestrians should be ticketed for jaywalking or otherwise illegally impeding vehicular traffic if they decide to walk down the bike lane (instead of the typically-marked “pedestrian traffic only” sidewalk conveniently located directly adjacent to the lane). If anything else, all I ask is that you LOOK BOTH WAYS BEFORE CROSSING THE STREET! — Clayton Chu aerospace engineering senior

CONTACT US | The Arizona Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers. •

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• Letters should include name, connection to the university (year, major, etc.) and contact information.

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• Letters should be no longer than 350 words and should refrain from personal attacks.

Attendance policies don’t have a place in college setting


can’t remember exactly when it began, but lately the University of Arizona seems to be cracking down on absences and enforcing much stricter attendance and punctuality policies than before. What does strict enforcement of a silly attendance policy accomplish? Not much of anything, if you ask me. It seems ridiculous that many professors, some of mine included, say things like,“If you’re more than 3 minutes late, I’d rather you not come in at all. There is no excuse for being more than 3 minutes late.” Basically, you’re telling me that the first 5-10 minutes of class are more important than the hour that follows? Why then, don’t I just go to class for the first 10 minutes and then leave? Oh, that’s not cool either? It disturbs my classmates? Never mind then. I figure that since we’re paying for a service, then you don’t have the right to tell us that if we’re late we can’t partake. Any other industry at least tries to be accommodating (for example: restaurants, doctors, dentists, car service centers, etc.), while some professors seem to think they have the right to belittle and embarrass people. Who needs a guilt trip for showing up late or missing a class? Not me; I could get treated horribly for free rather than paying thousands of dollars for it.

I understand and appreciate the difficult path taken by professors in order to achieve their career status, and I also appreciate that they have a job to do, but I’d appreciate the Chris same kind of considWard eration from them that they demand from me. columnist While it’s fairly rare for instructors to be late to class, I wouldn’t throw a fit about it, nor would I feel insulted by it. Of course I know it wasn’t your idea to make it an 8 a.m. class, but coming in at 8 a.m. doesn’t pay my mortgage like it does for you, professor. What pays my mortgage is that job that doesn’t end until 2 a.m.. So I apologize if you feel I’m somehow disrespecting your work by trying to earn a living, but the conundrum is that I need to work to go to school. On top of it, if I can get an A in the class without having to attend half the classes, then the only thing that means is it’s a shame that I had to spend $900 on a class that I didn’t really need, except to graduate. God forbid I don’t go and “learn,” and god forbid the university allows us to take classes that pertain to what we want to do rather than topics that many of us find irrelevant. Student:“I want to be an accountant after

I graduate.” Adviser:“OK, you’re going to have to start by taking this sociology class and that literature class.” Student:“Huh?” What’s the deal if I actually get sick? I know I can miss two days, great, but any more than that and I’m screwing myself. So, sorry to the rest of you, but I’m going to have to come in on Thursday with the swine flu, because I can’t afford to miss another class. I apologize if you end up getting sick and having to attend class anyway, but it’s a catch-22, you see. Sure hope this flu doesn’t somehow rapidly spread! My question is, when did a grade become lashed to attendance and not to the quality of the work completed? If I turn in work on time, if my test grades are high, why should I deserve to get less than an A for doing A work? Not that I’m used to getting A’s, but the same argument works for B’s, too. The ultimate message here is don’t treat us like children, because we’re not. And don’t act like parole officers for our federal crimes, when our attendence offences are more akin to broken jaywalking laws. — Chris Ward is a senior and an English major. He can be reached at

aculty at the University of Arizona are underpaid and underappreciated, but none more so than those of the political science department. Political science faculty had to endure not only the consolidation of four colleges into one, but also the slanderous claims that they have set out to do evil by propagating their personal beliefs, rather than teach. That’s right, the so-called“conspiracy”is that a group of political science professors have joined together to teach — I mean indoctrinate — the next generation of leaders with liberal propaganda. On Monday, the Daily Wildcat ran an article detailing the registered political affiliations of political science professors, none of whom are registered Republicans. It reads,“Of 14 UA professors teaching political science classes this semester, nine are Democrats, two have no designated political party and three aren’t registered to vote.” While there’s clearly a Democratic majority, there are still five professors who may self-identify as Republican or conservative. Unfortunately, there was no further research into the remaining professors’ affiliations. The usage of the term “liberal bias” is like the current conception of “socialism.” Everyone thinks they know what it means when they don’t. The emphasis on political affiliation distracts from any substantive discussion about politically-motivated instructional bias. The question should be: Does political affiliation affect the quality of teaching? If so, how does it change the value of the educational experience? If there are legitimate concerns that a professor is teaching or favoring personal views over substantive, empirical subject matter, it would demand an investigation. There’s nothing improper about professors acknowledging their personal views, as long as they are not teaching or favoring their own opinions over concrete subject matter. Registered party affiliations are rudimentary measures of political views, anyway. A registered Democrat may be a social conservative, while a Republican could be fiscally liberal. Political science courses cover a wide range of subjects, from economics to political theory to social welfare. Even if personal political views drastically alter teaching methods, a registered Democrat might teach an international economics course with a conservative bias. Those who judge professors by registered political affiliation are too lazy even to stereotype accurately. The acknowledgement of this imbalance has gone from observation to overblown endorsement. When asked about these figures, Mike Cole, the head of the Pima County Young Republicans, said they prove a“liberal bias.”How shocking! Posing that question to

the local head of the Republican Party is like asking a UA student if ASU sucks. It’s an overly Dan simplistic, baitSotelo ing question meant to evoke columnist a pre-desired response. Political science professors at the UA are neither robots nor crazed fundamentalists. Their political views and value systems are defined by their educational and personal experiences, not media propaganda or prejudicial tendencies. If they endorse a particular political view, they will not scream that you’re going to hell for believing something else. Professors stress the importance of logical reasoning and strong arguments over their personal views. Asserting that these professors are uncontrollably guided by their personal opinions is as offensive as it is incorrect. Even more absurd than the original claims are the so-called “solutions”that are, in reality, more likely to compound, not alleviate this issue. Mike Cole would like the university to make political affiliation part of the class schedule. That way, students can hope to never hear an opposing viewpoint. He also would like a university mandate to balance the political science department. Cole said that a mandate to balance the political science is not like affirmative action for Republican professors, but rather that“it’s just fair.”Actually, affirmative action is exactly what this proposed“balance”would be like. Merriam-Webster’s defines affirmative action as“an active effort to improve the employment … opportunities of members of minority groups.” 1. Republican professors are members of a minority group at the University of Arizona. 2. A mandate is much more than an active effort, it’s a requirement. So Cole wants to require the increased hiring of a minority group, yet also deny that it’s affirmative action. In fact, the only difference between the affirmative action of college admission processes and Cole’s version, is that where public universities receive federal grant money for boosting the racial and ethnic diversity of student population, the UA would simply be required to“balance”their political science faculty. In terms of political affiliation, there will always be a“bias”one way or the other, unless a group is split exactly 50/50. Intentionally “balancing”any department in terms of political views is not fair because it displaces true qualifications for professors. There is nothing wrong with questioning the views or methods of teachers; in fact, teachers are paid to answer questions. To accuse UA educators of indoctrinating their students, without evidence, is at best cowardly, and at worst, completely discriminatory. — Dan Sotelo is a senior majoring in political science. He can be reached at

Clickers salvation of the mammoth class F

or those who don’t know, the clicker is fast becoming integral to the teaching of undergraduate college students and, to a lesser extent, middle school and high school students as well. Further, the fanatical efficiency with which emergent learning technology like the clicker is to be implemented into classrooms is a consolatory act. By that I mean, as class sizes get bigger and bigger, the general outcry for better student/teacher engagement and interaction is going to grow too. There are two ways to handle criticism of the big class model: make classes smaller or enhance the format of big classes so that, in theory, an almost limitless number of students can at least feel like they’re engaged and “getting it.” Right now there are three kinds of clickers for sale in the UofA Bookstore. The “iClicker” in its big, sleek, sealed-so-as-to-be-impossible-to-open-without-the-jaws-of-life plastic case, sells for $37.50. The Interwrite personal response system, or PRS, which is far more modestly packaged than the iClicker, is priced at $52.00 and has pretty pink letters and a three-leafed insignia that splays like a

dinosaur foot and looks vaguely like a marijuana plant. The Turning Technologies clicker’s box James is printed with the phrase Carpenter “turning ideas into solutions” and claims the highcolumnist est price tag at $53.30. The cool thing about the clicker (whichever brand you choose) is that it instantly gratifies. Anyone who’s had a big lecture class has probably used a clicker, especially those who have taken or are taking a lower-level science prerequisite. For those who’ve never encountered a clicker in practice before, a clicker is meant to work like this: a professor lectures ad nauseam on a certain topic, interspersing his or her PowerPoint presentations with review questions. These questions are designed to sync into a clicker system so that students can all read the question projecting at the front of the room and, using the clicker, select option A, B, C or D to answer. These answers are then converted into percentages and said percentages are turned into bar graphs/pie charts so that everyone can see what percentage of the class got the answer right. Also, the teacher gets to be made aware, with grinding mathematical efficiency, whether anyone

other than the first two rows of the lecture hall actually get or are even engaged in what she’s talking about. So in some ways clickers are great: they add a new level of interactivity to big, soulsucking lecture classes, forcing students to stay more involved. What sucks about the clicker, on the other hand, is that it’s basically an indication of the permanence of the large lecture teaching method. It’s hard to find any faculty member on this campus who’ll say that teaching a 500-person class is a great way for students to learn. One big issue is that big classes force the subjects being taught to regress; that is, to be simplified and standardized in such a way that there’s always a “right” answer amidst several wrong answers. Obviously, very few disciplines are that cut-and-dried, and so the true depth of the material is lost as it becomes more and more processed for mass consumption. What most professors will say, however, is that it’s the value of undergraduate education that’s changing. It has become more a necessity than a privilege, a ubiquitous prerequisite for marginal success in life (and a decently paying job). So the crux here is that classes are just going to get bigger and bigger

— we should be thankful that nobody at this University, as of yet, has to endure being the class of 2020. — James Carpenter is a senior and an English major. He can be reached at letters@wildcat.

illustration by Ken Wright/Arizona Daily Wildcat

wednesday, september 16, 2009 •


policebeat By Michael Merriman Arizona Daily Wildcat

Intoxicated man hits head, visits hospital

University of Arizona Police Department officers were dispatched to the Kaibab-Huachuca Residence Hall on Sept. 7 at 12:31 a.m. in reference to an 18-year-old male subject who hit his head on a plate glass window. Upon arrival, police met with a resident assistant, who led them to the man’s room. Once inside, officers found the subject lying on his side in his bed and attempted to question him. According to police, the man had bloodshot eyes, slurred speech and the strong odor of intoxicants coming from his mouth and body. He was able to tell officers his name and age, but was unable to recall the events of the evening. Officers found several witnesses, one of whom was able to tell police what had happened. According to the witness, the man had returned to the residence hall and was attempting to get into the building. In doing so, he lost his balance and fell into the door, breaking the window with his head. He then fell to the ground, striking his head on the concrete. Several unidentified persons helped the man into the building and up to his room. Moments later, the man was found outside of his door, trying to use his CatCard to get into his room, which is secured using a standard keyed doorknob. The man was helped into his room and residents called police to provide the man with medical attention. The man was transported via ambulance to University Medical Center. According to hospital officials, the man sustained no major injuries during his fall, but was deemed extremely intoxicated. Police referred the incident to the Dean of Students Office.

Conspicuous litterbug charged with MIP

UAPD officers observed a male subject walking near Vine Avenue and Lee Street drinking from a red cup on Sept. 7 at 12:30 a.m. According to police, when the man spotted officers, he threw his cup on the ground. Police made contact with the man, who was identified with his California driver’s license as underage. The man admitted to police that he had been drinking that evening. Officers cited the man on charges of minor in possession and drinking in public. Police also warned the man against littering and released him at the scene.

Missing key leads to hallway campout

UAPD officers responded to Coronado Residence Hall on Sept. 7 at 5:39 a.m. in reference to an unknown man asleep in a hallway. Upon arrival, officers made contact with the sleeping man and he identified himself with a California driver’s license. Officers could detect the odor of intoxicants coming from the man’s mouth as he spoke. According to police, the man admitted to drinking that evening at an unknown fraternity house and claimed to only have had a few beers. The man did not know what time he had returned to the residence hall but claimed that he had no room key, so he went to sleep on the floor in the hallway. The man refused medical treatment. Police cited the man on charges of being a minor in possession and released him to his room.

Wanted man served an injunction

UAPD officers responded to the intersection of Sixth Street and Park Avenue on Sept. 7 at 9:15 a.m. in order to serve an injunction. Upon arrival, UAPD met with Tucson Police Department officers who had a man in custody. The man was wanted on several outstanding warrants and had been flagged by UAPD in regard to a separate matter. The man was served the injunction against harassment at 9:25 a.m. According to police, the injunction prohibits the man from having any contact with the woman who filed the order. After the order was served, UAPD notified the woman who filed the injunction that the service had been performed.

Facebook faux pas

UAPD dispatch received a telephone call on Sept. 7 at 11:06 p.m. from a female student who claimed that she had received a disturbing Facebook message from a “friend.” According to the woman, she had met the man during the first week of school. She did not see the man very often and considered him an acquaintance, only because they occasionally messaged each other online. She had received a Facebook message from the man that described in detail how he watched her daily routine and waited outside of her dorm room so that he could stalk her. The woman responded back that she felt the message was inappropriate. The man later replied that he had only sent the message because he was taking medication for a recent dental procedure. According to police, the woman did not feel threatened by the man’s message and she was not immediately concerned for her safety. She declined to pursue any judicial course of action and she did not want the man to be contacted by police. She did tell officers that if the man threatened or contacted her again she would call the police.

Thief goes shopping in parked car

UAPD dispatch received a telephone call on Sept. 7 at 11:42 p.m. in reference to a male student who reported multiple items taken from his vehicle parked outside of the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity house at 1339 E. First St. According to the man, he left his vehicle in the parking lot on Sept. 7 at approximately 11:30 a.m. and when he returned at 11:00 p.m. he noticed several items missing from his vehicle. Among the items missing were three pairs of paints, an unknown number of coins and a pair of Nike basketball shorts. According to police, the vehicle showed no signs of forced entry. The fraternity president told police that the parking area is monitored by surveillance cameras and agreed to submit any useful footage to police. Police have no suspects or witnesses at this time.

Auto Body and Paint Discount with Student ID Appointment Recommended



Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found at

Jeffrey Blackman

33 Years Experience

Attorney at Law


Zealous Representation


arizona daily wildcat • wednesday, september 16, 2009 •


Kevin Zimmerman Sports Editor 520.626.2956

Douglas’ Stoops family homecoming nickname oddly flattering Since when was doo-doo good? By Brian Kimball Arizona Daily Wildcat

Michael Ignatov/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Arizona head coach Mike Stoops jogs off the playing field at Arizona’s Sept. 5 win over the Central Michigan University Chippewas. The former Iowa Hawkeye safety heads back to his old home field at Kinnick Stadium in Iowa City, Iowa, this Saturday.

Three coaches and brothers played football at Iowa, two return as Wildcats By Tim Kosch Arizona Daily Wildcat It’s been a turbulent decade for college football. The Bowl Championship Series system continues to give everyone migraines, onceprominent programs like Notre Dame have struggled and head coaches have had a harder time settling down with one school than Jerry Seinfeld did with women on his hit sitcom. Despite the changing times, one thing that has remained constant is the prevalence of the Stoops family as a staple in college football. Three Stoops brothers were college stars at Kinnick Stadium, where Arizona travels this weekend to take on the University of Iowa. “It’s exciting to go back there and play, and to see the place that I played,” said Arizona head coach Mike Stoops. He, Oklahoma head coach Bob Stoops and Arizona defensive coordinator Mark Stoops cite their experience at Iowa as a firm foundation for where they are now. But it was almost very, very different. Bob Stoops, the oldest of the three, didn’t receive much attention from Division I schools out of high school, according to Mike. With nowhere else to go, Bob chose Iowa. After the Hawkeyes suffered through a

miserable season his freshman year, he planned on transferring. That is, until now-legendary head coach Hayden Fry was hired. Bob Stoops decided to stay, and the rest is history. “I’m glad he decided to stay,” Mike Stoops said of his older brother. “It probably changed the course of our whole family.” Mike Stoops decided to follow his brother and became one of the most decorated Hawkeyes in school history. He was a two-time All-Big Ten selection at strong safety and a centerpiece of the 1986 team that reached the Rose Bowl. Soon, Mark Stoops followed suit and became the third Stoops to play for the Hawkeyes. “It was a good experience,” Mark Stoops said. “I was very familiar with the program and the coaches. We were so close with the coaches at that time.” The personal relationships with the coaches were among the reasons the Stoops brothers have been able to assert themselves as one of college football’s first families. Mike Stoops remembers his former coach not only for his work ethic, but for his antics as well. “His white pants, his glasses, his windbreaker,” Mike Stoops joked about Fry. “He used to catch me

leaving the office early (during a graduate assistant position at Iowa), leaving my light on and the door open. I thought I was fooling him for a while. He was still there working, and I was long gone. They weren’t paying me enough then.” Mike Stoops’ light-heartedness was refreshing but brief as he quickly resigned himself to the fact that this weekend is about the Wildcats trying to improve to 3-0 and not about personal back-stories. “I haven’t made any special plans to see anyone; it’s just kind of business as usual and we’ll just do our normal routine,” Mike Stoops said. “All that hype is great, but once the ball is snapped it’s really insignificant who you’re playing. It’s really all about just concentrating on the things you have to do to win, and that’s what we’ll focus on this week.” The Stoops brothers maintained that they were not nostalgic. But returning to the place where their football careers began — both as players and then as graduate assistant coaches — must at least be strange. They could take some advice from outside wide receivers coach Dave Nichol, who went through the same thing earlier in his career when he returned to his alma mater, Texas Tech, as a coach for

Baylor University. “It was really weird,” Nichol said of returning to the place he used to play. “Being in the visitors’ locker room, it was definitely a whole different deal because you want to beat them real bad. It’s unique, there are definitely some mixed emotions.” Mike Stoops has been admirable throughout the week, parlaying the speculation over any extra incentive to beat his former team. But the rest of the team might feel differently. “You always try not to think of it that way and you try to look at it like, ‘We play one game a week, let’s get focused and win that game,’ but the way I know our kids feel about coach (Mike) Stoops, they want to win it for him,” Nichol said. The affection and respect from players is something that Mike Stoops has yearned for since the beginning of his tenure as Arizona’s head coach and something that he had for his coaches as an Iowa player. For Mike Stoops, it’s coming full circle. “It’s just nice to see people that you haven’t seen in a while, good friends that helped you succeed,” he said. “You want to prove that you can coach,” he added. “We all have great pride in what you do as a coach and (Iowa) was significant in my development, so that’s important to me.”

Arizona wide receiver David Douglas was hoping to make a name for himself last season as a freshman. He worked hard every day in practice and kept his chin up when he wasn’t getting much playing time. His hard work paid off, at least to some extent, during his first season in cardinal and navy. “David played some decent minutes last year for a true freshman and he continues to develop,” said UA head coach Mike Stoops. “… David’s a very good receiver and a very reliable guy.” He caught one pass for 20 yards in mop-up duty in a 70-0 season-opening win against Idaho and had one catch each against Oregon State and Oregon, for seven and 14 yards, respectively. While those numbers might not be much to look at, it was his consistent play in practice last season and throughout summer and fall camp that caught the UA coaching staff’s eye. “He knows that you have to do all the things off the field to be good and he knows what you have to do on the field to be good. We saw (against NAU) all those things come together,”said inside receiver coach Garret Chachere.“… That was a big day for him and for him to see the hard work coming through and things working out for him, it was special for me and special for him.” Douglas had two grabs for 22 yards in Arizona’s 19-6 win against Central Michigan. His five catches for 43 yards in the 34-17 UA win against NAU could be a taste of things to come if he keeps working to improve. Last season, then-quarterback Willie Tuitama said Douglas was making a name for himself because he had some of the best hands on the team. But a slip of the tongue revealed just how much attention Douglas was getting. “We call him Doo-Doo,” Tuitama said with a chuckle. But why would somebody allow themselves to be called Doo-Doo? Because of what it implies, of course. “It kind of started with me and Dave Roberts playing the same position,” Douglas said.“His name is Dave and my name is Dave and one our coaches — he’s not here anymore, coach (Michael) Smith — he started calling me Doo-Doo just because … well you could just say that it was because I was doo-dooing on people.” And by that, his coaches and teammates meant he was as “regular” of a DOUGLAS, page A7

Former PG replaces Hansen at the mic Now a broadcaster, Matt Muehlebach hopes to fill in for longtime radioman By Lance Madden Arizona Daily Wildcat

Courtesy J and L Photography/Arizona Athletics

Former broadcaster Ryan Hansen sits at his media table courtside in US Airways Center during a Dec. 14, 2008, game against Gonzaga University. Hansen was replaced by former UA point guard Matt Muehlebach this year as broadcaster.

On March 13, 1993, Ryan Hansen sat in the stands in McKale Center and witnessed the UA men’s basketball team crush UCLA 99-80. Since that blowout, he has sat courtside at every single game in McKale — on the bench as a team manager and coordinator of basketball operations, or at the media table as a radio color commentator. Hansen has traveled in a working capacity to all but one Wildcat away game since 1995. But this fall the Canyon Del Oro High School and UA graduate won’t travel with the team. Instead, he will find himself in the stands for home games for the first time since that senior day in 1993. At the conclusion of last season, athletics director Jim Livengood asked Hansen to step away from his radio duties to focus full-time on his fundraising role as the assistant director of athletics for development. Former Wildcat point guard Matt Muehlebach (1988-91), now a local attorney, will be replacing Hansen on

the air, working alongside play-by-play man Brian Jeffries. “It’s going to feel very weird,”Hansen said.“And what will probably be just as weird will be seeing (UA head coach) Sean Miller in the house. The transition from that point won’t be that weird because it will be a whole new program, a whole new deal for me.” After Livengood asked Hansen to step down from his radio job, Jeffries searched for former players in Tucson, and, this summer, presented Muehlebach with a chance to audition for the spot. Then Muehlebach called Hansen. Though their times with the team never overlapped, Muehlebach and Hansen became good friends years ago. In fact, Hansen used to housesit for Muehlebach when he’d go out of town. Needless to say, there weren’t any hard feelings from Hansen during what was certain be become an awkward situation. “He picked my brain a little bit and wanted to make sure I was in a good position with my job, and I am,”Hansen HANSEN, page A7

arizona daily wildcat • wednesday, september 16, 2009 •

Athlete of the Week:

Nic Grigsby

Editor’s Note: UA junior running back Nic Grigsby ran for 207 yards — a career high — and scored two touchdowns on 15 carries during the Wildcats’ 3417 win against NAU last weekend. The Arizona Daily Wildcat’s Brian Kimball caught up with Grigsby after Tuesday night’s practice to discuss his performance on Saturday, his goals for the season and his thoughts about the NCAA 2010 football game.




ris ty/ Ar izo



ai ly W ild c


You had a monster day against the Lumberjacks. Have you ever had a day like that before? Uh, no. But before the game I was joking with my coach and players on the team. I was like, “Yeah, I’m going to try and go for 13 carries and about 150 (yards) and two dubs (touchdowns).” But I guess I did a little bit better than that. I’ve got to ask you though, why couldn’t you make that 94-yard run a 95-yard touchdown run? (Smiles) It was too long, too long and I was running with a sprinter. I mean, I’m fast, so I know he was moving. I thought I was in front of him and I started pulling up, but that’s just me not finishing my run. At about the NAU 40-yard line it looked like he might catch up to you. I started feeling him and I started to pull

away, but then he started to catch up again. I thought I pulled away but he was still coming and right there running. He just made that last jump. All season long, UA head coach Mike Stoops has said you are one of the most underrated backs in the country. What are your thoughts on that? I mean, I just want to prove people wrong day in and day out. Every Saturday I come ready to go and ready to move the ball down the field. Do you have any personal goals for the season? No. Just to win that Doak Walker (an annual award given to the country’s best running back) and hopefully get on that Heisman list at the end of the season. What about (any goals) as far as catching the ball goes? Catching the ball, as soon as they throw it to me that’s a catch right there. The coaches know that all of our backs have really good hands out of the backfield. It’s just a matter of if the quarterbacks are getting it to us or not. But if they throw it to us we’ll catch it. Do you play the NCAA football game very much? Oh, I play Madden a lot now, but I do play NCAA. Did they get you right? Oh, they had me alright on there. I should have been a little bit better, but you know, that’s just how it is. Better at what? Psh, just overall. (Laughs)


Young WR earned name

continued from page A6

performer as you could ask for — that and he was making people look “like doo-doo” when they tried to defend him. “It’s a lot more fun. For him, he likes to be called Doo-Doo rather than Dave now, but after he graduates and gets in the working world I think he’ll want to be called Dave,” Chachere said. “… I do call him Doo-Doo every now and then, but not very often. … His momma calls him Dave, so I call him Dave.” Aside from an interesting nickname, Douglas also has an interesting skill set and surprising athleticism. The 6-foot-1, 190-pounder played basketball and football, and ran for the track team at North High School in McKinney, Texas. “Most people underestimate my athletic ability, but I can get up and dunk it,” Douglas said. His physical attributes allow him to do more than just be a rotation player in the Wildcats’ receiving group. He’s listed at No. 2 on the depth chart as the team’s punt returner, and the more chances DooDoo has had to make plays, the more his coaches

Colin Darland/Arizona Daily Wildcat

Sophomore wideout David Douglas lowers his shoulder against an NAU defender on Saturday. Douglas’ relentless play and effort contributed to his nickname of ‘Doo-Doo’.

and teammates notice how good he can be. And if Douglas keeps up the regularity and consistency of his performance on the field, he could be doo-dooing on the competition for years to come. “You have to come out here and work your


Familiar surroundings for Muehlebach at UA

hardest, regardless of what you’re doing. But it feels good to get into the action,” Douglas said. “It feels good after working hard in the off-season and all that stuff. … The more game action you get, the more of a feel you get for the speed, and the more confident you get.”

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Men’s soccer off to strong start Team dominates NAU, will now trip to SDSU’s Aztec Cup By Tyler Kurbat Arizona Daily Wildcat

The Arizona men’s club soccer program made a statement this past weekend in Flagstaff, Ariz., and is looking to make its mark in San Diego State University’s Aztec Cup on Sept. 18-20. “It was a really solid start to our season,”team vice president Nicholas Markel said. “There was nothing (NAU) could do.” Although the team has been separated into ‘A’ and ‘B’ squads, both Arizona groups dominated the competition. The ‘A’ team held NAU scoreless in a 2-0 victory, and the ‘B’ team defeated New Mexico Tech 9-0 and 6-0 in two contests. “Chalk (the shutouts) up to our defense,”Markel said. “We don’t expect to get scored on too much this year. In past years, that has been a problem.” As for the Arizona’s preparation this season, the team feels like it has a solid advantage. “We have like 35 field players and five goalies on the team so practicing is really great because we can run two full-sided games at a time,” Arizona goalie Giuseppe DeMasi said. Players who have been standing out so far according to DeMasi and Markel include defender Dan Redden, forward Sean Blea and Alberto Romagnolo. With their help, Arizona has demonstrated a much more physical presence on the field. “Romagnolo is a guy that should be playing professionally,” Markel said. “He just has that gracefulness on the field.” Having executed such sound performances early on, the team shifts its focus and excitement ahead to this weekend’s Aztec Cup tournament, where the Wildcats look to take on Weber State University, California and USC. The California soccer teams will provide a challenge for Arizona. “California teams are always pretty tough, because they also have Division I programs out there,” Markel said. That’s because some of the California players play on the club teams as prerequisites for the Division I squads. That factor hasn’t fazed the Wildcats, though. “Everyone’s excited for (the Aztec Cup),” DeMasi said, “especially all the (returnees). SDSU is just an awesome atmosphere to play in. They have a really bad astro-turf field, but it’s still a great tournament setting. We always have a strong showing at that tournament.”


continued from page A6

said.“We talked about the job and what it entails, and the pitfalls and excitement and all the things that go along with it.” The next step was for Muehlebach to audition. The UA player who won the most games ever — going 117-21 and never losing in McKale — came to the arena with his arms full of notes, and was led to a studio where he was outfitted with a headset and seated in front of a big TV. Last season’s Arizona-UCLA game was played without sound, and Brian Jeffries took the playby-play reins. Despite not having any radio experience, Muehlebach impressed as an analyst. “He was exceptionally well prepared,” said associate athletic director of event operations Suzy Mason, who was part of the hiring committee. “He really had an outstanding interview process, and he’s very articulate. His basketball IQ and the fact that he’s an (alumnus) was huge.” Muehlebach said that his law practice wouldn’t be affected, even when he travels with the team out of town. “This day and age, with palm cell phones, the Internet, e-mail and all that, you’re really not very far away at all,” he said. Muehlebach’s first away game will be Nov. 23, when the Wildcats play the University of Wisconsin in the Maui Invitational. Coincidentally, Hansen’s first away game as a radio analyst was on Nov. 24, 1997 against Boston College at the Maui Invitational. “(Muehlebach) will be in similar shoes, no question,” Hansen said. Besides being familiar with his surroundings, Muehlebach’s transition will be facilitated by the fact that he has a history with Miller. When he played for Arizona, the Wildcats went 1-1 against Pittsburgh, where Miller was a star point guard. “It’s really an exciting time for the whole program, so I’m really excited to be part of that,” Muehlebach said. “It’s going to be a lot of fun.” Meanwhile, Hansen will work more with the Wildcat Club to generate revenue for the athletics department. He will also watch — from the stands — as this upcoming season unfolds. It is the last one for which he is in charge of scheduling the team’s nonconference games, which he has done since 2001. “I’m slowly stepping away from that inner circle I’ve been in for so long,” Hansen said.“It is going to be a new year for me.”



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• wednesday, september 16, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat


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The Daily Wildcat and UA Career Services are teaming up to provide Career assistance to our dynamic UA readership Michael Friedman graduated with a Business Management degree in May 2008. He came here with the primary goal of entering the Eller College of Management, followed by playing hockey for the Icecats but the academic demands of college were not conducive to his hockey activities. After playing for 15 years, his hockey career was put on hold so he could devote his time to academics. Even with his future career getting full focus, Michael felt lost. During that uncertain time, he said the support he received, both from Career Services and Eller, proved vital. Introduced to the Career Services’ online job/internship search feature, Wildcat JobLink, he found a fantastic summer internship at Nestle Purina, working out of Chicago (his hometown)…the perfect position for a young man who once wanted to become a vet! For Michael’s complete success story go to www., click on “News” for the articles archives and then filter (at the bottom of the page) for Success Stories.

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The Wildcats won their first two football games this season and now it’s time for students to get their game on…at the UA Career Services’ Kick-Off today from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Suite 411 of the Student Union Memorial Center. One brand new feature at this year’s Kick-off will be the seven government agencies showcasing career opportunities. Last week news agencies reported that in the next three years, 270,000 “missioncritical” federal jobs will have to be filled assuming Baby Boomers retire in the anticipated droves. This Baby Boomer Retirement Exodus could mean great opportunities for today’s college students. There’s no better time for you to get off the bench and into the game than right now. Besides a one-on-

one with the government agencies attending, you’ll be able to: •Get your resume critiqued by professionals and employers. •Get psyched (and prepare) for the upcoming career fair. •Start (or complete) your Campus Interviewing registration. •Learn more about the resources available to you from Career Services. •Talk to representatives from the FBI, U.S. Forest Service, U.S. State Department, I.R.S., Social Security Administration, Pima County and the City of Tucson, about hiring opportunities in their agencies. •Receive a list of employers attending the upcoming career fair. •The first 100 students who practice their One-Minute Commercial at the Mock Fair booth will receive

a stylish (and completely free) red UA cap. •Enter a drawing for a Dillard’s suit (One men’s and one women’s professional business suits will be awarded up to $495 value each). All that and you can grab a piece of pizza and soda too (while supplies last). Never mind the big tailgate party. What you’ll find at the UA Career Services’ Kick-Off is solid information that is critically important to YOUR future in an informal setting. Jump Start Your Job Search TODAY!

UA Career Services’ Kick-Off Sponsored by GEICO Wednesday, September 16 11am to 2pm Student Union Memorial Center Career Services’ office in Suite 411

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BROOKLYN PIZZA COMPANY hiring. Apply within. See Tony. 534 N. 4th Ave. EARN MONEY IN a sociology experiment! Less than two hours of your time. To learn more and to sign up visit FUN, TEMP JOB! Retail, PT/ FT, flex. Creative Costumes. 4220 E. Speedway or 4039 N. Oracle. GOLDEN EAGLE DISTRIBUTORS Inc. (BUDWEISER) is seeking energetic, enthusiastic, part time marketing assistants to educate consumers on Budweiser products and execute promotions at local clubs and bars. Must be self-motivated and willing to interact with the public. Night/ weekend work req’d. All majors welcome. Must be at least 21 & pass background check. EOE, drug free workplace. Submit resume to HEALTH CARE POSITION. PT. Arthritic career woman needs assistance w/exercise regime, errands, & care. Flexible hours, optional late night. Looking for intelligent, responsible worker close to campus. Medical experience good, but not necessary. Training available. Leave message @867-6679

INTERNET WORK! $6.75- $139+/Hr. Flexible Hours. Use any computer! $25 Starting Bonus! 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: Visit our Web page at 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.

RECEPTIONIST/ SECRETARY NEEDED for Psychiatric Practice near campus. Previous experience a plus, will train the right person. Must have strong computer skills: Mac OS X, Word and Excel. Starting salary is $10/ hour. 15-25 hours per week. Please send resume to

SMALL CABLE TV company needs PT outside salesperson. Set your own hours and great pay! Ideal for college students! Please call 520807-1995

STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM PAID SURVEY Takers needed in Tucson 100% FREE to join. Click on Surveys.

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PART TIME JOB for strong athletic intelligent person to assist with errands and tasks around home. Leave message at 867-6679

TWENTY HOURS PER week position is available working with middle school youth and young adults at a local Methodist church. Responsibilities include teaching youth Sunday School class, leading confirmation class, leading middle school group on Sunday nights, and facilitating and setting direction for our young adult program. Methodist background is a plus. A working knowledge and understanding of the Protestant Christian faith is required. Some prior experience in leading youth in a church setting is strongly preferred. Send resumes to

PART-TIME FLEXIBLE 5hrs. Attn: Juniors & Seniors, Do you know someone who needs an immediate and/or an additional income? Then have them go to

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Get through college. Make money. Buy nice things. STUDENT RUN RADIO AND TV!



arizona daily wildcat • wednesday, september 16, 2009 •

WORK-STUDY OFF-CAMPUS. MEMBERSHIP Assistant, Center for Biological Diversity, 5+ hours per week. This position will complete data entry at a highly-detailed level and will help with other administrative tasks as assigned for nationally-known environmental organization. Call (396-1140) or email ( Tim A. Janes, Assistant Membership Director to discuss your interest in the position, your availability and work-study award.

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 Visit our website at:

*ON CAMPUS PARKING* private parking available on campus/ SWC 6th Street and Martin. Call 990-1123 or 770-1600

HP PENTIUM 4 3.0Ghz 1GBx40GBxCDRW/ DVD Windows XP, OfďŹ ce 07, $120 Liquidation Station 300-5180 1441 E. 17th St. Kino and Aviation

!!!!!!!!!!ABSOLUTELY AMAZING beautiful condominium for rent. 1BD Apartment Available! $550/mo. Lush landscaping. High-Speed Internet & Cable available, A/C, D/W. 3649 E. 3rd St. 326-2900. !!!5MIN WALK to UofA studio houses $450 and $650/mo Mountain/ Lee completely remodeled, wood oors, A/C, new kitchen and bath, no pets, security patrol, quiet, no smoking 6243080 299-5020 1,2 & 3 BEDROOMS BACK patio, laundry facilities, private swimming pool, ďŹ replace, car port, next to Mountain bicycle route, 1449 E. Glenn between Campbell and Mountain very quiet, good location. 982-1235 1BD UNFURNISHED GARDEN APT. $555/mo. Nicely landscaped. Very quiet community. Ideal for grad student. 3122 E. Terra Alta. 1mi Campus. (5th &Country Club) 623-0474, 1BD/ 1BA, CLOSE to UofA, Euclid/ Broadway, $560 if paid early, Euclid/ 6th, APL 747-4747 1BEDROOM 1BATH REMODELED Everything inside new. 2miles east of campus just north of 5th Street. Pool, laundry. 325-3019 2BD 2BA 12OOSF, ďŹ replace, alarm, pool, lush landscaping, quiet setting, many extras, 1block to UofA, $990/mo 2009 E. 7th St. 770-9221 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. 5BLOCKS NORTH OF UofA. $99 move-in special, roommate matching available, rent starting as low as $305/mo. Call or come by for more information. 520-622-8503 1725 N Park Ave. Or visit us at BIKE TO CAMPUS 1BR A/C small complex, loads of charm, laundry, big lawn, friendly neighbors. $475 Madeleine owner/ agent 349-3419 CASTLE APARTMENTS. Walk to UofA. LARGE STUDIOS, pool, barbecue, laundry facilities, gated, secure. Site management, utilities included, historic. 903-2402 CLEAN 3BR 2BA 4plex tile oors, appliances, private patio and yard, near Target, Fry’s, 2miles from UofA. 232 W Roger Rd. #4 $775. Second month free w/lease. Call Ron 6231016 JUST 2BLKS TO UofA. Very nice, clean 2BR. Stove &refrigerator. Parking. Water paid, $625/mo. 735 & 737 E. 1st St. Call (520)271-7649 LARGE 2BD, 1BA. 840sqft, AC, laundry. No pets. 1650 E. Blacklidge. $575. Call Megan at 320-0182 LOCATED IN THE heart of Tucson. DeerďŹ eld Village is your oasis in the desert. Great for students. 1& 2BD. 24hr ďŹ tness center. Heated pool & spa. Free shuttle to UofA. GPA discount, gated community, business center w/WIFI. Call to reserve your home today. 323-9516. $99 moves you in! +up to 2months free! Complimentary cruise for 2 on select units!

NICE SPACIOUS 2BEDROOM. Half block from UofA ďŹ tness. Move-in special $199 deposit. $575/mo water and laundry paid. 520-240-0543.

REMODELED VERY CLEAN 2bd/1ba guesthouse. 8th/ Euclid $750 utilities paid plus covered parking! 520-2411662

PALM COURT INN WEEKLY RATES 4425 E. 22nd Street, Tucson, AZ 85711 520-745-1777 $140.00 per week, includes all utilities plus cable. $230.87 to move in. Furnished or unfurnished studio apartments with kitchenette. Swimming pool, covered parking and laundry room available.

SMALL GUESTHOUSE PERFECT for Graduate Student. Beautifully ďŹ nished 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.

STUDIO $340/ MONTH $340 deposit. Near UofA, private fenced yard, offstreet parking, pets ok. 622-5009 STUDIOS FROM $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone.

TWO 1BD APARTMENTS close to UA. Good location, off-street parking, lease. Deposit. $375/mo and $395/mo. 325-7674 or 309-0792 !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!AWESOME 2Bedroom 2Bath just $925/ month. Available for immediate move in. Close to UofA campus across the street from MansďŹ eld Park. Spacious oor plan with A/C, alarm system, full size washer/ dryer, ďŹ replace, 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. 1/2 BLOCK AWAY WALK 5minutes to campus/rec. center. $500/mo includes utilities!! One bedroom, full bath, private parking space. New A/C, very nice and clean. Call 9548008 1BD +STUDY ROOM. Lovely place. Laundry, fenced yard, $550/mo including utilities. 5min to UMC, 10min to UofA, on bus line. Available now. Graduate student preferred. 327-2154 1BD COMPUTER ROOM, dining room, fenced in yard, $550/mo utilities paid. Vacant. Move-in now but rent starting 1st of October. Walking distance from UA and UMC. 327-2154 1BD/ 1BA DUPLEX, Euclid/ Elm starting at $545 water/ gas included, APL 747-4747

STUDIO AVAILABLE NOW - Small quiet community w/lots of vegetation, off-street parking, BBQ, picnic area. $415/mo. 536 E. Drachman Call Rose’s Property Management (520)977-3644

!!!!! CLOSE TO campus. 1bedroom spacious rental. AC, carpeted, monitored security system. Fenced yard (sorry no pets). Access to pool and jacuzzi. Only $475/mo 884-1505 !!!!! LUXURY UOFA HOME--!! BRAND NEW 4BR 4+1/2 BA this is not Billy Mays but what a deal for you! HUGE 3CAR GARAGE just blocks north of UA All 4HUGE BEDROOMS are upstairs and have own private CUSTOM TILED FULL BATHROOMS each BR has private 6JET JACUZZI TUB, +WALK-IN CLOSET +high 10ft sloped ceilings +4 light ceiling fans +custom vanities with GRANITE tops +LARGE OUTSIDE PORCH with CUSTOM MADE RAILS! FULL LAUNDRY, stunning LARGE KITCHEN with beautiful CUSTOM CABINETS +GRANITE TOPS +GLASS TOP RANGE +DISHWASHER +DISPOSAL +WALK-IN PANTRY +CAVERNOUS LIVING-ROOM with 10ft ceilings +MORE! BUT WAIT, THERE’S MORE!! Call 884-1505 quick & we’ll throw in POOL PRIVILEGES!! MOVE FAST!! or you’ll have to RESERVE FOR NEXT YEAR! ABSOLUTELY THE NICEST RENTAL in UA area! CAN FURNISH if desired. 884-1505 (way better than a SHAMWOW!) !!!!3BDRM +DEN/ 4bdrm at a 3bdrm price, 2blocks to UofA campus/ large front porch/ lots of parking $900/ month. Can furnish call 884-1505 !!!!4BD/2BTH GORGEOUS House $1,000, 3bd/1bth Remodeled House $800, Huge 2bd/1bth Apt Unit $750, Studio Casita $450, Call Jarrett (Owner/Agent) 520.331.8050

2BD 1BA SS appliances, W/D, A/C, D/W, tile oors, off-street parking, walk/ bike to UofA 1143 E. 12th St $700/mo. 577-4986/ 237-6727

$1000/MO 4BR/ 2BA, NR GLENN/ Park/ UA, bus,/ fenced yd, AC, new Wood FLR. YR lse. 520-551-3470/ 520-747-8965

2BD/ 1BA FRONT of house. Evap, updated kitchen, w/d hu, walled yard, offstreet parking. 2925 E Lester. $750/mo. Elec/ Water paid. 520-9034353

$1500 4BDRM, 2BA +Den, A/C, off street parking, corner of 7th &Campbell. Call Adobe PMI 520-325-6971

2BR, LARGE BATH, fenced yard, all amenities. 3miles from campus Available Oct 3. $635 plus deposit. 9067081


EUCLID/ DRACHMAN 1BD, ďŹ replace, hardwood oors, W/D. $525/mo 4448558. Owner license to sell real estate in Arizona.

2BD 1BA 1450SF A/C, laundry room, total remodel, pets ok. Grant & Country Club area. $800/mo w/water paid. 321-4211

FIRST AVENUE AND Fort Lowell. Quiet, clean 2BD, 1BA. W/D, A/C, water, and gas paid. No pets. Lease $650/mo. 629-9284

2BD 1BA HOUSE Fireplace, carport, central air, Washer Dryer Utilities and Internet included, Fenced yard, Pets ok. $895/mo. plus $450 deposit plus $100 pet deposit. 4miles to UofA Glenn&Alvernon area. Tim 520-903-8440.

2BR WATER PAID, 15min bike to UA, quiet neighborhood, ceramic oors, washer. $495/mo Lease, references 795-3413

!!!WALK TO UofA 1st Street/ 1st Ave. Studio house $420 per month. A/C, security door, quiet, security patrol, no pets, no smoking. 624-3080, 299-5020 $475 1BDRM W/GARAGE, A/C, shared W/D & yard. SW corner of Euclid & Drachman. Adobe PMI at 520325-6971. 1BD QUIET VINTAGE Duplex. 3blocks from UofA. A/C, lots of trees, parking. $450/mo gas and water paid. Cats ok. 319-9339 1BR GUESTHOUSE CLEAN a/c private yard washer/ dryer storage ceramic tile 6blocks to UA UMC. CatTran SunTran 1 1/2 blocks 520-2050108 AWESOME EXTRA LARGE furnished studio. Full kitchen with granite & stainless steel. Extra storage, A/C, pool, laundry, beautiful, 200sqft balcony, historic. $700/mo. 906-0385 CHARMING 1BD, POOL, patio, util’s paid, free laundry, $475/mo 326-0046 CLOSE TO CAMPUS 1bd 1ba A/C concrete oors refrigerator stove washer dryer only $475 ALSO 1bd 1ba with separate ofďŹ ce A/C tile oors lease negotiable water paid fenced yard mountain views $550 REDI 6235710 or log on LARGE STUDIOS ONLY 6blocks from campus, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/ďŹ . Unfurnished, $380, lease. No pets. 9774106

2BD COTTAGE GAS and water paid a/c ďŹ replace washer dryer pets welcome fenced yard $675 ALSO 2bd house with Arizona room 1450sf a/c wood/tile oors water paid washer dryer $800 REDI 623-5710 or log on 2BR/ 1BTH $950 Historic house, remodeled. Granite counters, upscale appliances. Must see! 248-9088 3BD 2BA CLEAN remodeled. New A/C, tile, paint, appliances, ceilings fans &more! Private yard, storage, W/D hook ups. Approved pets okay. Glenn/ Country Club. $895/mo. 520990-0783 3BD/ 2 1/2BA UNFURNISHED 2story, 15min from Downtown, UofA. 3yrs old. 1700sqft, +2car garage. $1000/mo. Phil 388-9620, 327-6504 3BD/ 2BA 2BLOCKS from UA. 950 sqft, evap +A/C, W/D hu, 1635 E 8th St $950/mo. $200 move-in bonus. 520-903-4353 3BD/ 2BA BLENMAN home. 1100sqft. Updated kitchen, evap, w/d hu, walled yard, parking. 2925 E Lester. $900 520-903-4353 3BD/ 2BA WITH den, yard, Tucson Blvd/ Speedway $950 if paid early APL 747-4747 3BR/ 2BA, CNTRL AC, Close to UofA, Glenn/ Tucson. W/D, FP, $900 Great House, Great Nghbrhd, 2655 Wilson. 520-298-6600 Greg


4BD 2BA HOUSE close to campus a/c refrigerator stove washer dryer only $995 ALSO in Sam Hughes 4bd 2ba a/c double carport short lease ok ďŹ replace dishwasher washer dryer walled yard $1600 REDI 623-5710 or log on 4BDRM, 3BATH HOME w/gated swimming pool area and security Spacious older home w/huge backyard- great for pets and entertaining. $1350 per mo w/12month lease/$1000 deposit. Call 520-331-6454 5BLOCKS TO CAMPUS 3bd 3ba house 2000sf a/c ceramic tile oors washer dryer fenced yard covered patio mountain views $1425 ALSO in Sam Hughes 3bd 3ba house with pool 2328sf pets welcome $1575 REDI 6235710 or log on CAMPBELL/ GRANT HUGE split 3BR/ 2BA 1800sqft, family & living room, fenced, large corner lot, A/C, W/D hookup $1075/mo agent 7305625 CHARMING, PRIVATE WEST University 3bd 2ba 4blocks from UofA off street parking within fenced yard Many features $1250/mo. Call 977-1897 Jim GLEN/MOUNTAIN 2BR, 1BA, central air, refri, elec stove, washer/dryer back covered patio, lge fenced back yard. Storage room. Ceiling fans. $750/mo, dog ok, 885-6263 avail Sept 8. NEAR UNIVERSITY 2BR 1BA clean, quiet, stove, refrigerator, washer, dryer, window cove, carport, fenced yard. $700/mo. No dogs. 623-8906 STUNNING 4BEDROOM 2.5 BATH Ranch House on UA Bike Path. 1600 Per month with 1600 deposit. Home has brand new Stainless Appliances, AC, 2Fireplaces, Large walled-in Back Yard, Washer/Dryer, Big Windows, Generous Patios, 2Car Carport and Plenty of off-street Parking. This amazing Gem is available now. Please Call Erica 325.0440 or email WALK TO CAMPUS 3BR, 2BA, FAMILY ROOM, FIREPLACE, 2000SQFT, ALL APPLIANCES, AC, HUGE PRIVATE WALLED YARD, 2802 E DRACHMAN, $1495. OWNER AGENT 349-3275 FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED. 3bd, 2ba house on Speedway/ Harrison. Safe, quiet, lots of amenities. $500mo. +½utilities. Month to month. I’m a grad student looking for drama free female to share my house. 520245-9645. MALE AND FEMALE roommates wanted. Park & Speedway. 3 & 4bedrooms available. Private entrances, individual leases, $99 moves you in. Most utilities included. Call Astrid 520-622-8503 MALE ROOMMATE WANTED share 3BR 1BA home Mountain/Waverly. Bike to UA W/D D/W A/C $380 +1/3 utilities 520-990-3800 NEED 3RD ROOMMATE for 3bd house downtown. Really nice. $500 rent +utilities. Call Faren @7608319815 WALK TO CAMPUS! Need two M/F to share nice condo across the street from UofA! (Euclid/ 2nd) $425/mo/ person. 602-329-0642 !!! $300 ROOM available 2blocks from campus immediate move in, free parking call 884-9376 for details. $300 ROOM AVAILABLE 2blocks from campus immediate move in, free parking call 884-9376 for details.


GET BETTER GRADES! Student writing service covers entire semester. Mentoring, editing and research assistance. 20% off code: WC0900. TUTORING SERVICES AVAILABLE: Professional tutoring help available for English, French, Project presentations, Thesis & Dissertation Advising. Please call 400-8796 for consultations

99 GEO TRACKER 2door 1800.00 obo stick 200,00 miles great on gas call to see @358-1161 tags for next two years.

Need a car? Call 520-401-2087 for a special ďŹ nance program for college students.

2005 VERONA SCOOTER. 150cc Engine. 8500mi., Excellent Cond. $1200. 520-307-1073. mackley67@yahoo. com

VESPA, LX50, 2006, Perfect condition, Vespa trunk, lockable, only 280miles, LIKE NEW but no tax and save 100’s. 520-820-2486 or

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

!!-AA TYPING $1.50/PG. Laser printing, term papers, theses, dissertations, editing, grammar, punctuation, professional service, near campus. Fax: 326-7095. Dorothy 3275170.

EATING DISORDER RECOVERY Are you or someone you know dealing with an eating disorder? For affordable professional care contact the Tucson Outpatient Program for ED Recovery. (520) 531-1040



1/2 block E. of Stadium Free parking, Free water, wood oors, furnished, 3bed 2bath, one room avail. stainless kitchen, no smoking, alarm, safe area $500/mo. Call 352-212-2188 or

ARIZONA ELITE CLEANERS is waiting to EARN your business. Its your hard earned money, you deserve the BEST! Call 207-9699


1997 VOLVO 850 105k white/ tan leather, second owner, very good condition. $3600. 881-4908 or 2005 VOLVO S60R 70K CertiďŹ ed PreOwned until 2011/ 100K 300HP AWD 6MT Black/ Nordkap leather, excellent condition. $15995 OBO 762-7166

NEED $$$$$$$$ Very loving couple is looking for egg donor to make their family complete. Below are qualities they are looking for: Caucasian Preferably College Student Dark Hair 5’0�- 5’7� Drug Free Age 19-29 Small to Medium Body Structure You will have to complete an application and go through screening/testing, if you are chosen as a successful donor you will be fully compensated. Candidate will remain anonymous to prospective parents. If you are interested in helping this couple reach their dreams please call, Kim Anderson with AZ Reproductive Medicine Specialists at 602343-2786 and reference ING456.

A Guide to Religious Services FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH Priority College Worship, Sundays 6:00pm, Worship 11:00am. 445 E. Speedway.

LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY Wednesday Dinner & Vespers 6:00pm Sunday Worship 10:30am 715 N. Park Ave. 520-623-7575 CHURCH OF CHRIST CAMPUS MINISTRY Worship 10:45am Bible Class 9:30am. One mile north of campus. 2848 N. Mountain Ave. Tucson, AZ 85719 795-7578

THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Sunday meetings begin at 9:00amRegister for Institute classes at 1333 E. 2nd St. 623-4204

WELS TUCSON CAMPUS MINISTRY Student Bible study and discussion. Sunday 7:00pm. 830 N. First Ave. Tucson, AZ 85719 520-623-5088

GRACE ST. PAUL’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sunday Worship 8:00am & 10:00am. Thursday 5:30. Inclusive progressive congregation. 2331 E. Adams St.

GRACE EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH Sunday Worship 7:45am & 10:00am. Bible Class 9:00am. 830 N First Ave. Tucson, AZ 85719 520-623-6633

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

A10 • wednesday, september 16, 2009 • arizona daily wildcat

Arizona Daily Wildcat - 9.16  
Arizona Daily Wildcat - 9.16  

Arizona Daily Wildcat - 9.16