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NEWS - 2



UA campus amps up safety efforts BY EMILY BREGGER The Daily Wildcat

The UA is striving to keep students safe and secure by altering Safe Ride practices and maintaining communication via social media and technology to broadcast alerts. Safe Ride has vamped up its evaluation

process to ensure students have a safer drive this academic year, according to Adam Klever, administrative director of ASUA Safe Ride and a senior studying chemistry and Spanish. Safe Ride has also expanded its boundaries so that students can use the service to get to El Con Mall. “Our main goal is to get students safely from one place to another,” Klever said.

“Yes, our boundaries are Country Club [Road] and Broadway [Boulevard], but so many students want to go to Target and the [El Con] mall and a lot of them end up walking there, so we thought we would open that up.” The service is funded by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona,


ASUA Senate reforms bylaws Outreach

college focuses on adults



BY KATIE BICKELL The Daily Wildcat

Science - 3




GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL STUDENT COUNCIL president Zachary Brooks addresses the ASUA Senate on Wednesday night regarding the removal of ASA director positions from its bylaws.

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The ASUA Senate voted Wednesday night to remove statewide student lobbying group ASA’s director positions from its bylaws and to create three similar director positions within its own

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staff. Although the Associated Students of the University of Arizona Senate voted 8-0 to remove these positions, it still plans to discuss the future of its relationship with the Arizona Students’ Association this semester, according to Morgan

Instead of appointing members to the [ASA] board, I’m appointing three members to serve the University of Arizona.

— Morgan Abraham, ASUA president

Abraham, ASUA president. The reason for the change to ASUA bylaws stems from ASA’s changes to its own bylaws, which no longer allow the student government president to appoint directors to the ASA board. Because Abraham had already selected students to serve on the board, he said he decided to create positions for them within ASUA. The former ASA directors will now be called ASUA directors of state affairs, serving a similar role


Arizona Stadium: Living history BY BRIAN PEEL

91 / 74 100 / 73 79 / 52


You can’t really know yourself or what you really need without paying attention to things like literature and history and language — the core of the humanities.” OPINIONS — 4

The Daily Wildcat

Arizona Stadium had its welcome back party this past Friday, complete with music and fireworks. It seems odd to celebrate a return to something that was never technically gone, but during the 2012 season Arizona Stadium didn’t feel like the same place, with the ongoing construction of the Lowell-Stevens Football Facility, the first major addition to the stadium since the 1980s. But now the cranes are gone and the north end zone no longer resembles the black hole of last season. Everything seems to be in place. Taking a look back at Arizona Stadium’s renovation history reveals how much has changed over time, and how it has become one of the best stadiums in the


A VIEW OF the football field during a tour on Aug. 1, in the Lowell-Stevens Football Facility.

Pac-12 Conference. In 1928, when Arizona Stadium first opened, it seated a meager 7,000 people, all located on the west side. For comparison’s sake, that’s smaller than today’s ZonaZoo section alone, which seats 9,000 fans. However, an expanding population soon changed that, and in the 1940s, when our boys were fighting tyranny in Europe and Asia, Tucsonans were fighting the menace of boredom. Women’s baseball leagues and games of hoop and stick could

only hold citizens’ attentions for so long, which led to stadium expansion and a chance to see the Wildcats play in person. By 1947, seats had been added to the stadium’s east side and both end zones, expanding its capacity to 17,000. At that point, Arizona Stadium still barely resembled what it looks like today. It didn’t stay that way for long, though. In 1950, nearly 8,700 more seats were added as the south end zone adopted the horseshoe configuration that is still in place today.

The UA Outreach College is offering new non-credit professional development and personal enrichment courses. The courses start today, but enrollment will be open throughout the fall semester. These types of courses have been offered in the past through the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute and the Arizona Youth University, but this is the first time courses will be targeted at adults who are looking to either further their education or seek out opportunities to participate in extracurricular activities. Rita Martinez-Purson, who has been a continuing education dean for 27 years, was brought to the UA to revamp this program. “There is a demand for these programs because the economy is changing so much that people that lost work back in 2007 and 2008 need new skills as they start getting reemployed,” MartinezPurson said. “They may already have their college degrees, but they need additional certification and skills in order to compete for the jobs.” For those looking for professional development, the UA is offering courses to gain renewal of certificates in areas such as accounting, web design and legal research and writing. More than 200 courses are being offered in a wide variety of categories. There are also almost 50 personal enrichment courses


They may already have their college degrees, but they need additional certification and skills in order to compete for the jobs.

— Rita Martinez-Purson, continuing education dean

The U.S. was changing in the 1960s, and the stadium had some evolving to do when 10,000 additional seats were added to the west side. Possibly the most important expansion took place in 1976, when Arizona was attempting to move up to the Pac-8 from the WAC. Doing so required a big jump in capacity, which Arizona Stadium accomplished by constructing a second tier of seats on the east side, taking capacity from about 40,000 closer to the current 56,037. After the 1988 season, the press box and sky box were constructed on the west side, and Arizona Stadium retained that familiar look until just a few years ago. Prior to the 2011 season, the 5,356-square foot video board appeared in the south end zone. It is the sixth largest video board in the country and has the power to pressure fans into doing things like kissing strangers on cue, participating in hedonistic songs and dancing to Otis Day & the Knights’ version of “Shout.” Today, the Lowell-Stevens Football Facility takes Arizona Stadium to a new level and rivals many in the Pac-12. — Follow Brian Peel @BrianPeel91

2 • The Daily Wildcat

News • Wednesday, September 5, 2013

Startup Day displays Tucson companies

Outreach from page 1

BY Rachel mccluskey The Daily Wildcat

Startup Tucson hosted Startup Day at the UA on Wednesday to introduce students to the Tucson companies it recently assisted in networking and to launch its new chapter, Startup Tucson — Student Chapter. Startup Tucson was created to foster new companies, entrepreneurs and talent in Tucson. The new chapter was created to “give students a place to plug in” and help them recreate what other startup companies have done, according to Justin Williams, president and founder of Startup Tucson. “What we realized is there are already a lot of student startups [here],” Williams said. “We wanted to bring them out and show what we can do when we work together.” LeadLocal, a leadership and community development program that helps connect undergraduates with projects in the community at local nonprofits and small businesses, participated in the fair to reach out to students. The company is currently recruiting interns for fall projects. Brooke McDonald, a UA alumna and cofounder of LeadLocal, created the company after she spent four years working at Tucson Medical Center. Its goal is to encourage students to remain in Tucson after graduating, McDonald said. “It is amazing how much is going on in Tucson as far as entrepreneurship is concerned, and people don’t even realize it,” McDonald said. “There are so many awesome businesses that start here. We want Tucson to one day be like a mini Silicon Valley, and students can help make that possible.” In August, Startup Tucson assisted Stephen Ost, a UA alumnus and the founder and chief executive officer of Ufree, in creating his app, which shows a list of nearby friends who have time to hang out. With the help of Startup Tucson, Ost was able to network with entrepreneurs and investors in the Tucson community to get the word out about the app. Startup Tucson also assisted UofA Deals, a website with discounts for students, by finding a web developer for Chad Lehrman, founder of UofA Deals. The website went live Sept. 3, and the company’s Facebook page went live a month and a half ago, Lehrman said. “Our economy is changing in a lot of ways, and a lot of people are going to be freelance and a lot of people are going to be doing stuff where they need entrepreneurial skills,” Lehrman said. “[Startup Tucson] help[s] you regardless of if you are at another company or not, because those skills are going to help you with everything you do.” Many students stopped by Startup Day’s accessible location on the UA Mall. “I’m just stopping at the booths and seeing what’s going on,” said Samantha Swartz, a sociology freshman. “It’s cool to see what other people are doing and get involved with that.

Cecilia Alverez/the Daily Wildcat

Rita Martinez-Purson, assistant dean of the Outreach College, speaks about the August 2012 start of the Outreach College program at the UA.

Cole Malham/the Daily Wildcat

KELLEY CARSON AND MAX FOSTER promote Ufree, an application that provides a list of nearby friends who have free time, during Startup Day, an event hosted by Startup Tucson.

[Benefits of being part of a startup are you] find something cool and you get behind it — you’re one of the first and you helped it get started and up and growing and running.” Startup Tucson also promoted Startup Weekend Tucson 2013, which begins on Sept. 20. The event gives students 54 hours to make their idea into a real product, according to Williams, and creators will have the opportunity to present their product to investors on the final night. “It’s incredibly important for anyone who has an idea,” Williams said. “We want you to just go get started and a lot of times people will stand around saying, ‘I don’t know what to do,’ or ‘I wish I had the money to do this,’ ‘I don’t know how to write software,’ or ‘I don’t know anyone who does — how do I get started?’

“We’ve been through all of that,” Williams added. “We’ve helped figure out those problems and move from, ‘Hey, I’ve got this idea,’ to ‘Hey, I’m actually going to launch my company.’”

— Follow Rachel McCluskey @rmcclusk6

If you go: What: Startup Weekend Tucson 2013 When: Sept. 20-22 Where: Gangplank Tucson 100 N. Stone Avenue #110


from page 1

the student services fee and a grant from the Parents and Family Association. Safe Ride is typically used by students who simply need a ride across campus, Klever said. Occasionally students will call because they are scared, he added. “I think we contribute really well to the safety on-campus, because if you need a ride, there is a way to get one,” Klever said. “This past Friday I was working for the football game and I picked up a freshman girl who was scared and didn’t know how to get back to her dorm. It’s times like that where it was nice to know that she felt safe.” Besides Safe Ride, the UA offers other safety programs, such as UAlert, which delivers emergency alerts to registered students and parents, and the UA Campus Emergency Response Team, which meets with UA officials to ensure everyone at the UA is updated on what is going on with emergencies. UA CERT is allied with UAlert. UA CERT has made it a priority to prevent emergencies rather than recover from them, according to Brian Seastone, the commander for UAPD and manager of emergency preparedness. The campus

News Tips: 621-3193 The Daily Wildcat is always interested in story ideas and tips from readers. If you see something deserving of coverage, contact news editor Rachel McCluskey at or call 621-3193.

The Daily Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published Monday through Friday during the fall and spring semesters at the University of Arizona. It is distrubted on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. 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 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 Daily Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

I picked up a freshman girl who was scared and didn’t know how to get back to her dorm. It’s times like that where it was nice to know that she felt safe.

available to cater to a broad spectrum of interests. Subjects covered include archaeology, hiking, financial planning and many different languages. A course called “Break Bread with a Professor” allows students to meet with a professor and learn more about the professor’s native country in an intimate setting. These programs have been in development since August of last year, and the university is hoping that all its hard work will unite the school with the community, Martinez-Purson said. “We are going to be very interested in what the community is interested in, so we would love feedback from the community,” Martinez-Purson said. “These programs have to be very relevant in order for them to be viable. We need it to be relevant to what the community needs.” Katie Eklund, an assistant professor in the department of disability and psychoeducational studies, said she sees this as a “winwin situation” for community professionals and students getting ready to search the job market. “It could be a nice networking opportunity for students to be able to connect with professionals who are in the field that they are interested in going into one day,” Eklund said. Courses and their prices are listed on the UA Outreach College’s website in its course catalog. Amira Ahmed, a pre-law psychology senior, said she had mixed emotions about the new outreach program. “I feel like it might be a little bad for college students because these people are already experienced in that area of study and coming back to gain even more experience, making it harder for students to compete for jobs,” Ahmed said. “But I feel like it could also be a good thing because most people these days aren’t very experienced in the fields that they’re going in, so in a way it will be good for the community.”

— Follow Katie Bickell @KatieNewsAZ

— Adam Klever, SafeRide director

Cole Malham/the Daily Wildcat

ASUA SAFE RIDE provides students with transportation on and around the UA campus. Recently the program expanded its boundaries to offer rides to El Con Mall and Target. Safe Ride also enacted a more rigorous application process to ensure student safety.

that students had to opt out of UAlert instead of opting in, according to Melissa Vito, vice president for Student Affairs. This resulted in more students receiving breaking information about emergencies on campus

is a much safer environment when the university is actively working to prevent crises from occurring and notifying students promptly in the event of an emergency. Last year was the first year

straight to their cell phones and email accounts. “We approach safety from multiple areas,” Vito said. “It’s looking at other behaviors that can make you unsafe and preventing those. Campus health, residence halls and alcohol prevention are other units that enforce and promote safety.” Social media and networking are prominent in the lives of many UA students, according to Tricia Don, the coordinator of special projects for Student Life. As the UA makes use of the popularity of social media at the university, safety information is now more accessible than ever, Vito said.

— Follow Emily Bregger @ebregger_news


Corrections A story that ran in the Daily Wildcat on Wednesday, “Students, LEAF seek grant to harvest campus olives,” incorrectly stated that a project to create plans for and harvest mesquite, citrus and olive trees on campus had not yet been funded by the UA Green Fund. LEAF has already received the $7,000, which specifically supports olive tree harvesting. Facilities Management made this project possible by agreeing not to treat some of the campus olive trees with a spray that prevents them from fruiting. LEAF is seeking student volunteers for the effort to harvest the currently fruiting olive trees in late October or early November.

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Thursday, September 5, 2013 • Page 3


Editor: Dan Desrochers

UA scientists bring fact to fiction popular culture has brought on about science,” Thompson said. The group worked with the College of Science and Students for Exploration and Development of Space in an attempt to reach out to and educate the public about scientific research at the UA. “I hope to get people locally excited and inspired about what’s going on here and maybe inspire the next generation of kids to do what we’re doing now,” Zellem said. Starlight Science Cinema is expected to become a monthly occurrence. There may be plenty of movies about space that could be shown at Starlight Science Cinema, but the organizers said they plan to pass the baton to the Geosciences and Astronomy departments as a way to expose the public to as much research happening at the UA as possible. “We love science,” Thompson said. “We just want everyone to love science as much as we do.”

BY dan desrochers

The Daily Wildcat On Saturday night, lawn chairs will be scattered across Highland Commons, occupied by people with their eyes fixed on the screen as Bruce Willis and Ben Affleck try to prevent an asteroid from blowing Earth into a million pieces. Then a panel of scientists will explain how that would never happen. “NASA would never send a bunch of oil driller guys to go and save the world,” said Michelle Thompson, a doctoral student in lunar and planetary science, when asked about the most infuriating part of the movie “Armageddon.” Yet when Thompson and fellow planetary science graduate students Rob Zellem, Cecilia Leung and Kelly Miller were choosing which movie to show for the first Starlight Science Cinema of the semester, they knew it had to be Armageddon. “It’s a good one because it’s related to the department,” Thompson said, “but also there’s a lot of things in it that are just plain wrong, so it’s pretty fun to watch, as a scientist.” The group decided to give the public the opportunity to watch movies as scientists with the new Starlight Science Cinema series, which was inspired by movie nights in the park in Zellem’s hometown of Nashville, Tenn. “[I thought] it would be cool to have something like that here on campus where you have something open to everyone who wants to come in,” Zellem said, “and also to be able to showcase all the cool science here on campus.” The group hosted its first

— Follow Dan Desrochers @drdesrochers

Tyler besh/The Daily Wildcat

CREATORS OF THE STARLIGHT Science Cinema event, Michelle Thompson (left), Cecilia Leung and Rob Zellum (right) said they hope to get the community excited about science research at the UA.

Starlight Science Cinema in July, with a showing of “October Sky.” That showing attracted around 60 people, but now that students are back on campus, members said they hope they’ll be able to get 100-200 people to come out for “Armageddon.” On Saturday, “Armageddon” will be linked to research at the UA through Dante Lauretta, professor of lunar and planetary

science. Lauretta is working on a mission called OSIRIS-REx, which will send a spacecraft to a nearby asteroid that has a 1 in 1000 chance of hitting Earth in order to learn more about it. “We’re kind of dealing with the same topic, in that sense of an asteroid impacting the earth and what could be done in our case to understand the probability that the event will occur,” Lauretta said.

Lauretta will give a talk about his research before the showing, and viewers will be able to ask questions during the movie via Twitter and Facebook. A question and answer session will be held during intermission so that a panel can address the realities and dramatizations of the movie. “It’s basically bringing science to the community and basically dispelling some of the myths that

Starlight Science Cinema

Movie: “Armageddon” Talk: Professor Dante Lauretta on the OSIRIS-REx mission When: Saturday, 6 p.m. Where: Highland Commons In the event of rain, the movie will move to the Kuiper Space Sciences building. Snacks and refreshments will be available.

Coffee, liquor Future of solar cells damaging to very bright at the UA sleep health BY zane johnson

The Daily Wildcat

the sleep time getting cut short, but the quality of sleep changes because alcohol tends to suppress deep sleep.” Drinking late into the night When deep sleep is and then waking up early and suppressed, it becomes hard reaching for a coffee may be to sleep straight through harming college students the night, leading to further more in the long run than they fatigue. think. When you sleep on a normal “What we call declarative schedule during the week, and memory facts — like for an then completely shift away exam — will be harder to recall from that so you can stay up depending on the sleep you got late on the weekends, it creates before learning,” said Spencer a kind of social jetlag. Dawson, a scientist in the “It’s like flying all the way UA sleep lab and a graduate to New York for the weekend,” student in Dawson said, psychology. “and then It ends up I t ’ s coming back g e n e ra l being a double on Monday knowledge and trying to go whammy when that sleep is to school at a you stay out late necessary, normal hour. It’s and consume and that the really hard on alcohol. less you get, your body.” the worse C a m p u s — Michael Goldstein, you feel, but Health Service graduate student there are at the UA has more factors been getting the involved word out about than most people consider. the importance of sleep health “There’s a whole host of stuff by publishing pamphlets, that gets negatively impacted doing studies and offering by less sleep,” said Michael sleep therapy, all in hopes of Goldstein, a psychology getting students to understand graduate student who also the damage they’re doing by works in the sleep lab. depriving themselves of sleep. For many students, coffee is “I’m not saying you have the magical elixir that enables to go to bed at 10 o’clock them to function after a late every day,” Dawson said, “It’s night of studying, but drinking college, I get it. Let yourself that last cup to keep you go out and have some fun, but going until 3 a.m. could start a just try to do it within reason.” harmful cycle. “I’m not saying don’t drink coffee,” Dawson said, “but the problem is, it creates a cycle. - Follow Mary Rinker When you drink coffee later @DailyWildcat in the day … you may feel like the coffee hasn’t messed you up, but it may very well have scrambled up your brain Average Hours of Sleep a a little bit, and the next day College Student Needs: 8 you’re even more tired, so you just continue to drink more Why: College students and more coffee.” are still in the process of Then when the weekend maturation, and sleep rolls around and students helps the brain mature. turn to alcohol to forget the troubles of the week, their Effects of Sleep sleep patterns suffer even Deprivation: Weight more. gain, decreased memory “It ends up being a double consolidation and whammy when you stay out increased risk-taking. late and party and consume alcohol,” said Goldstein, “because then not only is BY mary rinker

The Daily Wildcat

Catch your Z’s

Neal R. Armstrong looked at the monitor in his solar energy lab and jumped. “That’s a good looking I-V curve!” he exclaimed. An I-V curve is a graph relating current and voltage. The ideal I-V curve is a rectangle, but that’s not possible in reality, so to see the curve make any sort of sharp turn is incredible. Armstrong, a Regents’ professor in optical sciences and director of the Center for Interface Science: Solar Electric Materials (CIS:SEM), has been working with his lab on a way to make solar energy more efficient, and the sharp turn he saw indicated another promising result for the series he was working on. “Dr. Armstrong was surprised that the shape of the I-V curve was good, which is not something that we’ve been seeing in that kind of material before … but it is a good thing,” said Kai-Lin Ou, a graduate student who has been working on this project for five years and was taking the data that elicited Armstrong’s energetic response. As Tucson has an average 193 days of clear skies a year, it’s only natural for residents to look toward solar Amy Johnson/The Daily Wildcat energy as a viable renewable resource. Regents’ professor Neal Armstrong is working on developing a more affordable and Unfortunately, solar energy is much efficient solar cell as the director of the Center for Interface Science: Solar Electric Materials. too expensive to sustain long-term growth. Armstrong is looking to change most people picture when they think “For our lab, we are focusing on that. basic science,” Kai-Lin said. “It’s not of solar power. “This is an example from a colleague CIS:SEM is looking for ways to that we are pursuing the highest of mine in Denmark,” Armstrong make these cheap, printable solar efficiency … It’s fundamental, basic said, holding up a transparent sheet cells a commercial possibility. At in- science that we’re working with right of plastic with beige polygons sliced stitutions across the U.S. — includ- now.” by opalescent black lines. “This is a ing the UA, the Georgia Institute of The need for affordable solar printed solar cell. Technology, and solutions is at an all-time high. What you’re looking Princeton Univer- As power companies achieve the I think the at started out as a sity — CIS:SEM is mandated goal of renewable energy transparent piece of redesigning the resources, incentives are disappearing ultimate goal plastic … It was part pieces of this pho- for those wishing to install solar for the overall of a massive roll a panels on their homes or buy power tovoltaic cell. solar cell field hundred meters in The purpose from solar fields. This means solar is to have length.” of CIS:SEM is power is an unreasonable option for high-efficiency The components simple: “I think the most Arizona homes, at least until it of this solar cell reliable devices. ultimate goal for becomes more affordable. were printed onto Despite all the uncertainty about the overall solar — Kai-Lin Ou, a sheet of plasthe future of sustainable energy, Kaicell field is to have graduate student tic, similar to how high-efficiency, Lin is still optimistic. newspapers are “I think that we are actually starting reliable devices,” ma s s-p ro d u c e d . a new generation of solar cells at Kai-Lin said. This process is cheap, but the final CIS:SEM’s research revolves around this point in time,” she said. “[We’re product is not efficient enough to re- the few nanometers in contact with working with] a completely new type place the current industry standard, the lit surface, a conductive layer used of material. There are a lot of people a silicon wafer attached to electrodes to draw the captured energy from the focusing on this. I think the future of and suspended in glass, the device absorbing ink. the solar cell is very bright.”

- Follow Zane Johnson @gozaner

Thursday, September 5, 2013 • Page 4


Editor: Nathaniel Drake (520) 621-3192

Teaching enhanced by social websites ASHLEY T. POWELL The Daily Wildcat


ocial media has a tremendous ability to not only serve as a way for friends to stay in touch, but also connect students with instructors and future employers. This potential to enhance learning and aid students in their job hunts should be explored by more professors at the UA. The NASPA Technology Knowledge Community leadership team, an association of student affairs in higher education, conducted a survey of social media usage in student affairs this year. It surveyed 315 people, including graduate students, new professionals, midmanagers, faculty members and others about their personal and professional use of social media. It comes as no surprise that the vast majority of respondents reported using social media at home and for personal use, with 96 percent using Facebook at home and 82 percent using Twitter. However, those surveyed were all either in a professional workplace or far along in their education, and should also know how to use social media in a more professional manner. Yet the percentage of respondents who reported using social media sites for professional reasons was much lower: 71 percent for Facebook, 63 percent for Twitter and 49 percent for Youtube. These numbers are respectable, but might be improved if more students experienced the professional uses of social media while in college. Some instructors at the UA are incorporating social media sites in their classrooms, a positive trend that should be expanded. One such instructor is Jessica Zeitler-Kozak, an adjunct instructor with the Spanish Department, who requires students to upload video blogs to a private Facebook page. “It engages students,” ZeitlerKozak said. “They get more involved in the class.” Social media is being used more and more often in student affairs and in the workplace, as it should be. Paul Renigar, a graduate student with the Second Language Acquisition and Teaching program, focuses his research on the use of social media in student affairs. “Students are able to practice education outside of the classroom,” Renigar said. “Why not harness that potential?” Students learn more in a shorter time span from discussing topics on Facebook and collaborating with colleagues than they would from reading a chapter out of the textbook, Renigar said in his findings. “Students are no longer separating enjoyment from learning,” Renigar said in an email, “and the two often go hand-in-hand.” Social media skills learned in college can be translated into a resume booster down the line. “Employers will look at those avenues,” said Susan MillerPinhey, marketing and special events manager for UA Career Services. Michael McKisson, an assistant professor in the School of Journalism, has been teaching students to use Twitter in a professional manner in his class es for four years. While students know how to use social media, “they may not be using it in a way that’s beneficial to them in their careers,” McKisson explained. Social media integration within the classroom can teach students how to utilize these sites in a professional manner, which will benefit them as they head out into the workforce. For this generation, the Internet has become a second language. Using social media sites for entertainment or creative expression is the norm, but putting those social media skills on a resume can give students an edge over the competition. - Ashley T. Powell is a journalism senior. Follow her @ashleytaylar

Humanities valuable in workplace CARSON SUGGS The Daily Wildcat


he humanities are on the decline, and we are all worse off for it. In June, Business Insider published an article bemoaning the effects of “the war against humanities.” The increased emphasis on STEM — science, technology, engineering and mathematics — in the U.S. has resulted in increased funding for these programs. Meanwhile, funding to the humanities has decreased, according to a 2013 report from the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Commission on the Humanities and Social Sciences. Consequently, fewer students are being trained to think and write clearly. In 1991, the top two majors at Yale University were history and English,

according to a June editorial in The than just the English Department — New York Times called “The Decline they’ll be beneficial regardless of what and Fall of the English Major.” This field you may find yourself in. “If you find [English majors], you year, the top majors were economics need to run over and catch them in a and political science. By creating a culture that heavily conversation,” said Bracken Darrell, emphasizes STEM programs at the the CEO of Logitech, in a June interview with expense of the Business Insider. humanities, we Humanities maare neglecting Apple’s DNA [is] jors are taught those things that technology married to think critically make the human with liberal arts, and clearly, and experience so fasmarried with the above all, to be cinating, such as humanities. able to articulate imagination and — Steve Jobs, their ideas to othempathy. Former CEO of Apple ers. “You can’t re“The best ally know yourself CEOs and leaders or what you really need without paying attention to are extremely good writers and have things like literature and history and this ability to articulate and verbalize language — the core of the humani- what they’re thinking,” Darrell said. As the co-founder and twice-CEO ties,” said Christopher Cokinos, a UA associate professor of English. “[The of Apple, Steve Jobs also embodied humanities are] not only about self- this line of thinking. In a speech introdiscovery, but about cultural under- ducing the first iPad in April 2010, Jobs said that “Apple’s DNA [is] technology standing and careful thinking.” These skills are applicable to more married with liberal arts, married with

CAT TRACKS up g n i d n Tre


The crisis in Syria has been getting progressively worse for months, and President Barack Obama is stuck in a corner. U.S. spy agencies reported that on Aug. 21, Syrian government forces used chemical weapons to kill more than 1,400 Syrian rebels and civilians, including at least 426 children. “The use of chemical weapons violates international norms and crosses clear red lines that have existed within the international community for decades,” said Ben Rhodes, the deputy national security adviser for strategic communications and speechwriting at the White House, in a statement. Although a U.S. strike on Syria is not yet a certainty, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee approved Obama’s resolution granting the president limited authority to launch a military strike against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s forces. No one wanted it to come to this, yet here we are, and the reputation of the U.S. is at stake.

Government shutdown:

Another government shutdown is looming as we near October, and it feels like the newspapers can just copy and paste their old stories — it’s the same old problem, only maybe even worse. Senator Mike Lee (R-Utah) is leading an initiative to defund the Affordable Care Act, which is nothing more than a last ditch effort to stop a law that has been passed through both chambers of Congress, signed into law by the president and upheld by the Supreme Court. A new survey from the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation found that 57 percent of Americans disapprove of the proposal to cut off funding in order to stop the Affordable Care Act from going into effect. Lee and other Republicans should stop throwing a fit over a dead issue and instead work on finding a way to help America’s economy flourish again.

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


the humanities.” Ultimately, the solution is balance. The humanities and the sciences can and should be able to communicate with one another. For instance, the UA English Department has its Convergences program, with this year’s theme, ”The Body: (Dis) Integrations and Interventions,” actively promoting an interdisciplinary dialogue on ways of understanding the body through literature and science. Instead of accepting an either/or narrative when it comes to STEM and the humanities, we should instead work to bring the best of these fields together. After all, the humanities and sciences are ultimately trying to answer the same questions about how we got here, what we are supposed to do while we are here and what makes life worth living — they simply go about finding the answers in different ways. - Carson Suggs is a senior studying English. Follow him @crsnsggs

Trending dow n Immigration reform:

What ever happened to this “comprehensive immigration reform bill” that the Senate passed with 68 votes from both Democrats and Republicans? Oh, that’s right — Speaker of the House John Boehner happened. Although Boehner admits that undocumented immigration is a “serious problem” that should be dealt with, his strategy of breaking up immigration reform into a series of smaller bills just won’t cut it. For a true, bipartisan compromise to be reached, a single, comprehensive bill must have bits and pieces of what each party wants, with concessions from each side. This would be impossible if the bills were separate. Is it really too much to ask of the House to just use the bipartisan bill they already have?

NSA surveillance:

For the time being, Edward Snowden is off the radar. The House voted in July to continue the National Security Agency surveillance program, despite the extremely rare alliance between libertarian Republicans and liberal Democrats seeking to scale back the spying program. “Have 12 years gone by and our memories faded so badly that we forgot what happened on September 11?” Rep. Mike Rogers (R-Mich.) asked members of Congress. Although it’s hard to directly attribute any foiled terrorist plots to just one facet of the many intelligence operations the federal government runs, it’s better to be safe than sorry. Most American citizens don’t have anything to hide, and by sacrificing some of their freedoms, they can help the government find those who do.

The Daily Wildcat accepts original, unpublished letters from all of its readers

Email letters to: letters@wildcat.arizona. edu

Snail mail to: 615 N. Park Ave., Tucson, AZ 85719

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

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

News • Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Daily Wildcat • 3

UA student plants seeds of heritage on campus BY Brittny Mejia The Daily Wildcat

A UA student is working to bring a sense of home to the campus through the rejuvenation of a dormant garden. Loren Dick, who grew up on the Navajo Nation, said coming to the university was a culture shock. When Dick, a sociology senior, stumbled across a community garden near his workplace, he took it as an opportunity to implement his traditions at the UA. “It really brings back a sense of home from the reservation here to the city of Tucson,” Dick said. “It brings a sense of culture into the urban setting.” The One Tree Garden officially opened in 2010 as part of a project run through the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. Students were allowed to plant in and maintain the garden, located on the Udall Center grounds at the northeast corner of First Street and Euclid Avenue,. However, as time passed, the garden fell into disuse. With the foundation already in place, Dick decided to begin growing crops again in the spring of this year. He rebuilt the fence around the garden, purchased soil and received seeds through Native Seeds/SEARCH, a nonprofit seed conservation organization located in Tucson that provides a limited amount of free seeds to Native peoples, Dick said. Dick began planting Navajo watermelon, corn, pinto beans and squash around March. Dick said that as a child, he would run and play in the large fields of corn his grandfather grew, which impacted his decision about what to grow in his garden. “When I was going through the selection of finding out what I was going to grow, corn and watermelon really stuck out,” Dick said. “It really brought back a sense of memory from the reservation.” The Native Nations Institute, where Dick


from page 1

but within a different department of the student government, according to the changed bylaws. “All we did was change our bylaws to reflect their [ASA] bylaws,” Abraham said. “Instead of appointing three members to the board, I’m appointing three members to serve the University of Arizona.” Abraham said ASA is still in the student government’s constitution, which means the organizations remain affiliated, despite the removal of the ASA director positions from the ASUA bylaws. Ahead of the senate vote,

ri Sp

Savannah Douglas/the Daily Wildcat

Loren Dick, a sociology senior, has revived a garden located at the UA Udall Center. He is currently growing Tohono O’odham corn in the plot.

is employed, recently hosted a harvest so much sense on the UA campus is that where staff members were able to enjoy it speaks back to the land grant mission of this university,” Minor said. “It allows some of the crops that Dick had planted. “I think Loren [Dick] has really grown, taking research and tying that in with not only as a student worker, but as teaching and community outreach. someone who can work and maintain Gardens promote a unique form of student engagement that really his own garden,” said plays to the strengths of Akenabah Begay, this university.” administrative associate It really brings Dick said that this for the Native Nations back a sense winter he will let the Institute. “This shows of home from ground rest in the garden that students can take on the reservation and rebuild nutrients, a lot of roles as being part while he works on of the U of A.” here to the city composting so he can Other efforts by of Tucson. fertilize his crops in the the UA to promote — Loren Dick, spring. gardening includes a sociology senior However, he said school garden internship his ultimate goal is to that is run through the increase the amount of school of Geography and Development. The internship allows students involved with the garden. “A community garden is really meant for university students to go out to Tucson gardens to participate in educational a lot of people to grow things,” Dick said. outreach with local schools and “Even after I’m done, I hope people will be community groups, according to Jesse able to pick this up and continue with it.” Minor, interim director of the Office of Sustainability. — Follow Brittny Mejia @BrittnyAriel “One of the reasons why gardens make

Zachary Brooks, president of the Graduate and Professional Student Council and a board member of ASA, suggested ASUA members reach out and talk to him regarding ASA. “You all know I’ve shared everything with you and I’m really concerned you’re making this decision without any consultation whatsoever,” Brooks said. “Please reach out, please take this decision very seriously.” Some members of ASA also expressed concern regarding the decision and said they considered it a hint at what is to come from ASUA when the senate discusses the future of the relationship between the two organizations. “When [creating policy positions is] happening in

conjunction with ASA being stricken from the bylaws, that’s something we take seriously,” said Anthony Carli, ASA vice chair of Internal Affairs and opinions writer for the Daily Wildcat. “That’s something that we view as a signal of things to come.” Carli said that although he believes the new ASUA positions are a good thing, there was a lack of communication between the organizations regarding the changes. However, he also added that following the meeting, he spoke with Abraham and is now less nervous about the relationship between the two organizations. “I’m pretty excited these new positions were created,” Carli said. “I think it’s going to be

good for ASA to be able to work with these people. We’re going to have a good relationship moving forward. It was miscommunication that really caused some unneeded drama.” Abraham said he noted the confusion at the senate meeting, but that the relationship between the two organizations remains the same. “In no way are we unaffiliated from ASA,” Abraham said. “We’re just as much a member as we were yesterday, and I’m still sitting on the board.” — Josh Nothnagle contributed to this report. — Follow Brittny Mejia @BrittnyAriel — Follow Stephanie Casanova @_scasanova_

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A student from Arizona State University was arrested, cited and released for minor in possession in body on Monday, after he was found passed out in the bushes near the Modern Languages building at approximately 6:21 a.m. A sergeant and an officer from the University of Arizona Police Department found the student, and the sergeant was able to wake him and ask for identification. The student had a driver’s license and ASU student ID card in his billfold, but was unable to provide any more information. The officer called UA Student Emergency Medical Services to check on the student but he was still unable to provide any additional information, and said he thought he was in Tempe. The officer then contacted the Tucson Fire Department to evaluate the student’s condition, and TFD determined he did not need to be transported for further medical care. The student had a strong odor of alcohol on his breath, bloodshot and watery eyes and slurred speech. He admitted to drinking vodka at an unknown location. The officer arrested and cited the student on charges of minor in possession in body, then took him to a sorority house to meet up with his friends.

One shot, two shot, three shot, toilet

A UA student was arrested and transported to the hospital on Monday night after a UAPD officer went to check on a student bent over a toilet in a residence hall at approximately 9:30 p.m. When the officer arrived, Student Emergency Medical Services was already evaluating the student. TFD arrived at about the same time as the officer. After the officer was provided with the student’s driver’s license, medical personnel brought the student out of the restroom and into a dorm room, where he continued to lean over a small trash bin. The student said that he had had at least seven shots, though he did not know where, and said he woke up with medical personnel surrounding him in the restroom. The student was able to recover slightly after vomiting and staggered down the hallway to the elevators. The officer advised the student he was being arrested and he was able to sign his citation for underage person with alcohol in body. The officer provided the student’s driver’s license and a copy of the citation to ambulance personnel, who then transported the student to the University of Arizona Medical Center.

Flirting with crime

A UA student was reported to the dean of students and temporarily banned from all UA bookstores on Thursday after he had a “brain lapse for just a moment and forgot to pay” for a book. A UA bookstore employee contacted UAPD at approximately 4:05 p.m. to report the student, who was being detained at the store as a possible shoplifter. When the officer questioned him, the student said he had been called by the bookstore and advised that a book he ordered had come in. He said he began speaking with a girl after picking up the book, got distracted, had a brain lapse and forgot to pay. The officer contacted security, reviewed the video and observed that the student made no attempt to hide or conceal the book. While reviewing the video, the security team told the officer they believed the student was “flirting with a girl and just got distracted and forgot to pay for the book prior to leaving.” Security decided that the student did not appear to intend to steal the book, and it seemed he had simply had a lapse in memory. The student also had the funds to pay for the book in his wallet. A bookstore employee explained to the student that it was the policy of the bookstore to report the incident to the dean of students and temporarily ban the student from all UA bookstores.

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Movie - ‘Hangover 3’ Student Union Memorial Center, Gallagher Theater 5 p.m. - 8 p.m. See “Hangover 3” for free when you bring your CatCard.

Legends of the Night Sky 6:30 p.m. Flandrau Science Center & Planetarium, 1601 E. University Blvd.

the American West, created iconic images of Native peoples at the start of the 20th century.

Morgan Lucas Schuldt Memorial Reading: Eduardo C. Corral and Natalie Diaz 7 p.m. - 8 p.m. University of Arizona Poetry Center, 1508 E Helen St. The reading will be followed by a Q&A book signing and a reception to celebrate of the first Morgan Lucas Schuldt Memorial reading. Arizona Intramurals - Season A Sport Registration Aug. 26Sept. 6, Noon - 8 p.m. Recreation Center, 1400 E. Sixth St. http://rec.

Exhibit - ‘Culture Cache’ Sept. 4– Feb. 5, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Joseph Gross Gallery at the UA College of Fine Arts, 1031 N. Olive Road “Culture Cache” is a group exhibition exploring the reappropriation of consumer culture as a language about social identity and collective consciousness. Exhibit - ‘Curtis Reframed: The Arizona Volumes’ Nov 9 2013– July 1 2015, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Arizona State Museum, 1013 E. University Blvd. Edward S. Curtis, famed photographer of

TUCSON Chico Macmurtrie and Ken Shorr Exhibitions at MOCA Aug. 07Sept. 29. 265 S. Church Ave. Geronimo Exhibit Every MondaySaturday, discover the man behind the legend in this visual biography of the mythic Apache warrior, featuring the rifle Geronimo surrendered to Indian Agent John Clum, and more at Arizona Historical Society’s Arizona 949 E. 2nd History Museum.

To sponsor this calendar, or list an event, email or call 621.3425 Deadline 3pm 2 business days prior to publication.

Thursday, September 5, 2013

The Daily Wildcat • 7

Thursday, September 5, 2013 • Page 8


Editors: Megan Coghlan & James Kelley (520) 621-2956



LINEBACKER SCOOBY WRIGHT, pictured at Arizona football media day on Aug. 18, went from lightly recruited prospect to starter as a true freshman at linebacker in a matter of months.


The Daily Wildcat


hree months ago, the name Scooby Wright meant nothing to Arizona football fans. Flash-forward to the second week of practice, and the Wildcats’ linebacker is being swarmed by the media. Bring up the name Scooby around any of the Arizona football players and their faces light up. This isn’t about their favorite childhood cartoon — they’re animated because of how hard their true freshman linebacker plays. His relentless motor has earned him a starting spot at linebacker and could someday make him one of the best in the conference. “He’ll be an all-Pac-12 linebacker someday,” senior linebacker Jake Fischer said after the Wildcats’ 35-0 victory over NAU last Friday.

Wright finished his first college game with six tackles, tied for second-most on the team, and has continued to earn praise from his teammates and coaches in the days following the victory. Wright’s birth name is Phillip Wright III, and “Scooby” is a nickname his dad gave him when he was young. Despite his attention-grabbing name, the Wildcats’ starting outside linebacker wasn’t a top Arizona recruit from the 2013 class. only gave the 6-foot1 230-pound Wright a two-star ranking, putting him as one of the lower ranked recruits for the class. California was the only other Pac12 school that showed any interest at all in the Santa Rosa, Calif., native. Scouts were impressed by his athleticism, strength and instincts, but were worried that he couldn’t play in space and expected him to redshirt before making any kind of

impact at the Division I level. But what the scouts didn’t see was Wright’s drive and effort. “Man, Scooby just gives you 110 percent,” junior safety Tra’Mayne Bondurant said. “He never stops moving. He’s constantly hustling, chasing down the ball and making plays.” Coming into fall camp, Wright didn’t let his unknown status stop him from giving his full effort. His father, a coach, taught Wright at an early age that if he worked hard, in time his exertion would help him overcome any failures. “My dad has always told me if you’re going to mess up, do it 110 percent,” Wright said. But this time, Wright profited quickly. During Arizona’s first defensive series, Wright said he felt like he was flying around a little too fast and was out of control. But he said that after a break on the sideline, he

remembered that this was the same sport he excelled at in high school, and calmed down. Relaxing might have helped Wright to focus, but his drive is who he is as a player. Head coach Rich Rodriguez has said he’s amazed at his freshman’s natural instincts and believes he could put Wright at any position on the field and watch him succeed. However, Wright said he’s not interested in playing other positions. Now that he is finally starting to grasp that he is a Division I starting linebacker as a freshman, he wants to take it slow — but that doesn’t mean he’ll play slow. “Giving it my all is just in my nature,” Wright said. “I don’t see any reason not to go out and give my 110 percent — it’s got me pretty far.” — Follow Luke Della @LukeDellaDW


Ultimate frisbee takes aim at nationals BY BRITTNEY KLEWER

The Daily Wildcat Sunburn Ultimate, the Arizona men’s ultimate frisbee team, began practice this year after having to replace both its captains fresh off what was arguably its best season ever. Last year, led by captains Brice Dixon and Sean Ham, Sunburn earned a trip to nationals for the second time since the team was formed in the 1990s. Nolan Schmalenberger, the team’s current president and senior handler, attributes much of the team’s success last year to Dixon and Ham’s captaining. “[Dixon and Ham] were probably the best captains we’ve ever had,” said Schmalenberger. “I think what was different last year was that they kind of set this tone of like, ‘We’re going to go to nationals this year.’ This is our year to do it.” However, Ham graduated and Dixon will not serve as captain again, so to replace them and fill spots left by other player departures, Sunburn stepped up recruiting. “We lost a lot of our main players from last year, Sean and a couple other seniors,” Schmalenberger said. “But we would like to go to nationals again this year.” The squad seemed excited to welcome back

Dixon, a senior handler and one of the top ultimate frisbee players in college. “Brice is coming back this year, and Brice is such a great guy,” Schmalenberger said. “In the ultimate community, everyone knows who Brice is. So we kind of have like an ultimate celebrity on our campus.” Captaining duties will be passed to junior cutters Ben Lacy and Reilly Cleal. “Brice was really committed to the idea since high school of going to college nationals, so there was no lack of commitment from Brice when it came to captaining the team,” Lacy said when asked about last year’s captains. “Sean is just a born athlete. He just has the drive and the want. Not to mention they played really well together. When I found out I was going to be captain, the first thing I thought was, ‘I’m just going to try and do everything like they did.’” Sunburn opened practice this week with a lot of question marks. “Last year we had a lot of people set in stone, a lot of returners,” Cleal said. “This year is a little more up in the air, so we can’t take everything they did. We’ve got to change some things ourselves.” Cleal said he hopes to replicate the success of last year’s captains. “They were great captains because they



HUNG WANG, computer science freshman, tosses a frisbee to one of his teammates during the Sunburn Ultimate practice on Tuesday at Bear Down Field.

Sports • Thursday, September 5, 2013



One game suspension fair punishment for AllAmerican running back?



presented a very united front. They were always on the same page,” Cleal said. “I’ve learned that Ben and I should try to emulate that.” Prior to last season, the team’s last appearance at nationals was in 2008. Last season Arizona won two tournaments that Schmalenberger said the team usually placed 10th or 12th in. “We were ranked 3rd after then, which is unheard of because we’ve never been ranked before,” Schmalenberger said. “We’ve been a very mediocre team, and so when we won it was kind of like, ‘Wow, U of A’s like actually pretty good this year.’” Sunburn Ultimate’s success led to Dixon being named for the Callahan award, considered to be the “Heisman of Frisbee.” “It kind of put Brice on the map,” Schmalenberger said.

“People started realizing who he was and that [Arizona] had one of the best players in the country.” With the new momentum, Sunburn Ultimate continued its hot streak, competing in sectionals and advancing to regionals. UA rallied to beat Stanford on the last point, taking second place at regionals and cementing its ticket to nationals. Sunburn Ultimate placed 13th out of 20 teams at nationals. “The goal was to make it to nationals, so we were all happy to be there, but at the same time we wish we could have done better,” Schmalenberger said. As for the future, Schmalenberger says he’d like to see the sport improve. “I would love to come back in five or six years and just see the club have grown,” he said, “to be like a powerhouse every year.” — Follow Brittney Klewer @BrittneyKlewer


Hill, Jerrrett latest in long line of UA pros BY ZACH TENNEN

The Daily Wildcat


UA RUNNINGBACK KA’DEEM CAREY watches the football team warm up before the season opener on Friday.

DEREK EVANS The Daily Wildcat

Rich Rodriguez’s decision to suspend junior running back Ka’Deem Carey for just one game was justified and appropriate. Before Friday’s season opener against NAU, Rodriguez decided star running back Carey would be suspended for his legal trouble off the field. He was charged with misdemeanor assault and disorderly conduct as a result of an incident with his pregnant ex-girlfriend back in December, but all the charges were dropped this summer. Back in 2010, then-Oregon head coach Chip Kelly suspended running back LaMichael James for one game for a very similar situation, the big difference being that James actually pled guilty to a physical harassment charge against his former girlfriend. It is important to remember that Carey wasn’t found guilty of anything, and that all his charges were dropped. Then, in January, Carey was kicked out of the Arizona-UCLA men’s basketball game. Again, he wasn’t charged with anything, so that shouldn’t have played a factor in how much time he would be suspended. Additionally, Carey didn’t do anything that put his eligibility in question. Had he done something like Texas A&M’s Johnny Manziel, who was under investigation for making money off signing autographs, then it might have made sense to suspend Carey for longer. After all, then Rodriguez would be risking wins if Carey had done something to damage his eligibility. Interestingly, the NCAA suspended Manziel for only a half. Carey will look to start his season and possible Heisman quest on Saturday when the Wildcats take on UNLV. If the passing game keeps playing like it did versus NAU, in which senior quarterback B.J. Denker only threw for 87 yards, then Carey may have to do even more than he did last year.

EVAN ROSENFELD The Daily Wildcat

Before Arizona football kicked off its season opener against NAU last Friday, the Wildcats’ starting lineup was released with All-American running back Ka’Deem Carey scratched out. While not publicly stated, it is widely believed that the suspension is a result of Carey’s misdemeanor assault charges and disorderly conduct accusations. As a sophomore last fall, Carey rushed for an NCAA-leading 1,929 yards, making all-time school records in career rushing yards and touchdowns possible. Nevertheless, head coach Rich Rodriguez suspended the junior Heisman Trophy hopeful for the squad’s first game due to violations of team rules. Carey should have been punished more severely and shown more clearly that bad decisions have major consequences. He seems to be under the impression that he can do whatever he pleases and get away with anything because of who he is. During a Wildcat basketball game in late January, a verbal dispute with athletics event staff and UAPD resulted in Carey’s ejection from McKale Center, which garnered him even more negative publicity. This followed assault allegations from last December, when the Tucson native was arrested and charged in a domestic violence incident involving his pregnant girlfriend. Then in June, the charges against him were dropped before he reconciled with his girlfriend and became a father in July. He was let off too easy. The suspension that Carey received won’t make any impact on him in regards to the importance of understanding, admitting and taking responsibility for his actions. He has taken advantage of the privilege of being a student athlete and a Wildcat celebrity.

. S V

— Follow Derek Evans @DerekEvans20

— Follow Evan Rosenfeld @EvanRosenfeld17

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Arizona is among the leaders for most players drafted to the NBA since 1988, with 36 draft selections, putting it in the company of Duke, Kentucky, North Carolina, Kansas and UCLA. The long line of Arizona NBA draftees since 1988 starts with Steve Kerr, then Sean Elliott and Anthony Cook in 1989, and Solomon Hill and Grant Jerrett in 2013. Not only do Arizona players have an illustrious drafting history, but they also accomplish impressive feats as professionals. A few notable players that have made stellar accomplishments in the NBA include Elliott, one-time NBA Champion and two-time NBA AllStar, whose number was retired by the San Antonio Spurs; Gilbert Arenas, three-time NBA All-Star; Andre Iguodala, one-time NBA All-Star and Olympic Gold Medalist; and Damon Stoudamire, 1996 Rookie of the Year. Jason Terry, a 14-year NBA veteran, was fortunate enough to win a title in both college and the NBA. Terry won the National Championship with Arizona in 1997 and the NBA Championship with the Dallas Mavericks in 2011. The man referred to as “JET” said he isn’t done yet, though. “There comes a time in every athlete’s professional career when he is looking for an edge, something to carry him into the next season,” Terry said during his introductory press conference with the Brooklyn Nets. “My goal is to win a championship. I have another opportunity in Brooklyn.” Many Arizona players have already made a name for themselves in the pros. The future looks bright for the most recent former Wildcats in the NBA, including Jerryd Bayless, Jordan Hill, Chase Budinger and Derrick Williams. On Tuesday, former Arizona player Channing Frye announced he was medically cleared to play. Frye, who is still awaiting clearance from the Phoenix Suns, was diagnosed with an enlarged heart last year and missed the season. Bayless, Hill and Williams were all Arizona stars chosen in the NBA draft. Chase Budinger spent three seasons playing for the Wildcats despite being one of the top ranked


ARIZONA’S CHASE BUDINGER, right, shoots over Oregon’s Tajuan Porter, left, during the second half of an NCAA College basketball game on Feb. 7, 2009, in Eugene, Ore.

prospects in the country. Budinger left after his junior year and was selected in the 2nd round of the 2009 NBA Draft. “I always thought I was worthy of a first-round pick,” Budinger said. “I used that 44th pick as motivation to prove people wrong.” Budinger also spoke highly of former UA head coach Lute Olson, who made Arizona an elite basketball program. “Lute Olson was the main factor why I chose Arizona,” Budinger said. “It’s the kind of program he runs and the freedom he lets his players play with.” Budinger said self-confidence is key to being successful as an NBA player. He recently signed a threeyear, $16 million deal with the Minnesota Timberwolves. Many former Arizona players have proven their worth and received hefty paychecks in their careers, including Mike Bibby, Richard Jefferson, Arenas, Iguodala and Terry. That’s not to mention Michael Dickerson, Luke Walton and Frye. Current head coach Sean Miller continues to attract outstanding talents, such as freshman forward Aaron Gordon, MVP of the FIBA U19 World Championships, as well as many other blue-chip recruits. Many think Gordon will eventually become another top-notch product from Arizona.

— Follow Zach Tennen @ZTennen11 More content– FAST!

Classifieds • Thursday, September 5, 2013

CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during same academic year. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: An additional $2.75 per order will put your print ad online. Online only: (without purchase of print ad) $2.75 per day. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

art exhibit â university of arizona student union- kachina room graphics of famous european buildings and Churches by george terleckyj. exhibit open to the public until september 30. Please come and meet the artist on saturday september 7, from 5-7p.m.

ChildCare needed afternoons (after 3:00), early eve‑ nings and some weekends. Starr Pass area. $12/hour minimum plus mileage. Please call Michelle @548‑6283. Part-tiMe ChildCare needed mostly Wednesday afternoons. Must have reliable car, experience & references. Email Emily at emily‑ if interested.

interior designer seeking intern to manage social media and blog. Contact Andrea 390.3706.

special events /Public relations internship: work with high profile clients and nonprofit organizations and boards. gain experience in marketing, sales, operations and admin. Credit available. all meals/mileage paid. 10-15 hours per week. Contact

**Piano Movers needed** GREAT P/T STUDENT JOB Flexible schedule! Good pay! Please contact 750‑0372 or to learn more.

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one business day prior to publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES: $11.75 per column inch. Display Ad

Deadline: Two business days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads.

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


Join the Daily Wildcat staff The Arizona Daily Wildcat has several openings for Marketing Associates. You’ll be part of our street marketing team to help promote readership, support our ad sales, and create events and sponsorships. You’ll have at least 10 hours a week available, be a genius at social media (because we’re not just about print), and be creative, flexible and enterprising. Marketing or PR experience a plus.

THIS IS A PAID POSITION, not to mention a great resume-builder. To apply, send a brief letter of interest and your resume to Mark Woodhams, director of student media,

ariZona dailY wildCat fall 2013 Classified advertising student Position. This page of classified ads didn’t get here by itself! Help make it hap‑ pen. The Arizona Wildcat Classi‑ fied Advertising department needs self‑motivated students with good customer service and phone skills to take ads, type ads, and greet customers. You’re on campus and it’s a fun, student‑oriented office. Must be available Tuesday/Thurs‑ day 11am‑1pm and Wednesday 2:30pm‑5pm. Please pick up an application at the Arizona Daily Wildcat classified ad office, 615 N. Park (Park Student Center) Ask for Karen Tortorella‑Notari assistant for Marketing, bookkeeping, errands, Late after‑ noon, weekend times available. Part‑time flexible schedule. Cam‑ pus area. Excel experience. Email resume: terrydahlstrom@volkco.‑ com


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2013 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.



Attention Classified Readers: The Daily Wildcat screens classified advertising for misleading or false messages, but does not guarantee any ad or any claim. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send cash, money orders, or a check.

**5bdrM/ 3ba $1,795/mo** A/C, W/D Hookup, New Flooring, Reserved Parking, Speedway/Eu‑ clid ‑ (520) 624‑8695 http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3986856839.html

!!!!!!! 1bloCk froM UA. New A/C, remodeled, furnished or unfur‑ nished. 1BD from $610, 2BD from $810. Pool/ laundry. 746 E 5th St. Shown by appointment 751‑4363/ 409‑3010

1004 e CoPPer st. ‑ 2bed 1bath near Park/Grant for $575/mo! Off street and covered parking avail‑ able. Please call Peach Proper‑ ties @(520)798‑3331 for additional info.

$199 Moves You in. One month free. Fox Point Apartments. 520‑ 326‑6700. 1&2 bedrooM aPartMents. Manager’s special from $225/mo. Unfurnished, single story, very quiet. 5min bike ride to UofA on 3rd St. Excellent area. Half block to Whole Foods market. 312‑9804 Lois 1bd/ 1ba triPlex, community pool, water paid, Speedway/ Columbus, $495 if paid early, APL 747‑4747 available now Mid- august 1BDRM furnished. 9mo’s @$570/mo and year’s lease @$530/mo. 3blocks campus. Near rec center. Quiet community. Clear wave wi‑fi. University Arms Apartments. 623‑0474. 1515E. 10th St. www.ashton‑

CaMPus athletiC is hiring. Must be available 9am to 1pm Mon‑Thurs. $8.00/hr to start. Ap‑ ply in person. 936 E. University Blvd.

new CustoM two and three bedrooM aPts. www.CherrYParkstudios.CoM at 222 s. CherrY ave. Just 1/2 Mile froM CaMPus! $1300 - $1950/Mo. Call (520)349-6736 for Personal tour.

healthCare Part tiMe aid. Medical training available, previ‑ ous medical knowledge not neces‑ sary, close to campus, good driver. Afternoon or evening hours. Various tasks, assistance with ex‑ ercise routine. To apply now call in afternoon 867‑6679 helP needed. engineering Research Company. Flexible hours. Engineering or science ma‑ jor. Please write to Thank You

Part tiMe Cleaning: light of‑ fice cleaning, evening hours, 15‑ 20 hours per week, flexible. Call 977‑7631 Part-tiMe Job. Assistant to re‑ tired officer with heart condition. Flexible hours, afternoon or evening. Close to campus, some light lifting. Various tasks &projects. Car. Leave message in afternoon @867‑6679 Part-tiMe Position for an op‑ tometric tech.. Will train. Must be good with people. Morning hours needed. Apply at Diamond Eye‑ care. Or e‑mail to mdiamos@g‑ PubliC PrograM sPeCialist Kitt Peak National Observatory has a part time seasonal position available to help conduct its nightly stargazing programs. The position requires knowledge of as‑ tronomy, public speaking skills, strong people skills and profi‑ ciency with computers and ama‑ teur telescopes. Must be flexible to work evening hours and some weekends. Transportation and meals are provided. Relocation not available, local candidates are urged to apply. AA/EOE Visit Careers section to apply red robin tuCson Mall. Imme‑ diate openings for experienced cooks and servers. Apply Today! signature gatherers wanted! Need a job? You’re hired! Collect petition signatures in Tucson and make lots of $$$! Pays $175/valid signature. No felonies. next day pay. 480‑430‑ 7811 voluPtuous woMan for short Video project. No Nudity in‑ volved. $20 per hour. Please send current photo or questions to

Publisher’s Notice: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

!!!! utilities Paid. sublet special. Mountain & Adams. 1Rm studio, no kitchen, refrigerator only $350. Quiet, no pets, security pa‑ trolled. 299‑5020, 624‑3080

atenCiÓn: busCando gente que quieren trabajar part‑ time en un restaurante familiar por las tardes. Se requiere ganas, energía, ser extrovertido y simpático, gustar trabajar en equipo y conocimientos de o fa‑ miliaridad con España (520) 884‑ 5253

hoMe health agenCY needs part time intern. Must be computer literate with a working knowledge of MS Office. Please send resume to: Location: Tucson. Compensation: $10/hr

By Dave Green



10 • The Daily Wildcat

saM hughes PlaCe Condo. walk to UofA. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Great views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2100/mo. NEGOTIABLE. Joyce 520‑299‑5920, or 520‑401‑0438,

!!!! sPeCial sublet! uniQue, HISTORIC, LARGE 2bdrm/1bath. 435 E. University. $890. Wood floors, ceiling fans, lots of built‑ins, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 624‑3080, 299‑5020. 1319 n. 1st ave, walking dis‑ tance, 2Bedroom, 1Bath, stove, re‑ frigerator, window covering, water and Wifi paid, $700/mo. Flexible term. 370‑8588.

1bloCk uofa $400/Mo newly renovated guesthouse. Off street parking. 575‑7799

!!!! 4bloCks to uofa. 1bdrm house $700 per month, completely new inside, quiet, no pets, security patrolled. 520‑299‑5020 or 520‑624‑3080 !!!!! fantastiC new houses 4BEDROOM, 2Bath $2100/mo & 5Bedroom, 2Bath $2500/mo Convenient to campus ‑ A/C, alar‑ m, washer/dryer, private back yard, plus more. Website: http:‑ //‑ ter‑floorplans.php Pets welcome. Call 520‑747‑9331 to see one to‑ day. !!!available now !!!!!! 6bed‑ room house for lease (will enter‑ tain offers for a group less than 6) 2story, A/C, fireplace, 2sets W/D, private parking. Private parking, HUGE outdoor enclosed entertain‑ ing area w/FP! All within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520‑ 398‑5738 $1000 inCentive Cash back at move in. !!! $325 per person. Move‑in Special. 4bdrm/2ba. AC, W/D. Close to UofA. Remodeled home. Contact Mike at 520‑954‑ 7686 or morgan@peoplesmort‑ $690! 12-min bike-ride to uofa! seeking “green”-minded tenants for nice 3br/ 2bath house available now!-tile, fenced yard, carport, w/d hook-up, busline, library, & parkclose. short lease negotiable. 1st mos now onlY $690! w/security deposit paid. then $790 ($50 discount) for on time (by the 2nd)- or $840. 520 305-7489

124 e elM st. – 2bed 1bath with A/C, W&D near 6th Ave/ Drach‑ man for $750/mo! Please call Peach Properties @(520)798‑ 3331 for additional info. 1927 e 10th st. - 2bed 1bath house with yard in Sam Hughes Neighborhood, near Broadway/ Campbell for $1200/mo! Please call Peach Properties @(520)798‑ 3331 for additional info. 1bdrM 680sQft $600/Mo. $600 deposit. 9month lease mini‑ mum. Both A/C and evap cooling. Dishwasher, stove, refrigerator, un‑ furnished. Cats okay. Water paid only. 2blocks to UMC/UA. 1439 E. Adams. 909‑4766 2bd /1ba guesthouse. Speedway/ Country Club. Tile throughout. All appliances, storage room, fenced yard, covered car‑ port. $575/mo. MUST SEE! 245‑ 8388. 2bd/ 1ba, a/C, W/D hookups, close to UA, north of Speedway on Mountain. Clean, updated, cov‑ ered parking, and storage. $785/mo. 360‑9098. 2bd/1bath, 9Month lease OK!! New, Built in 2008, under 3miles to UMC/UA, A/C, Wash‑ er/Dryer, Tile Floors, Dual pane Windows, Ceiling Fans, Walled Yard, Storage, Approved Pets OK, $780/mo, 990‑0783 https://post.‑ 2bloCks froM reCreation Center. 3Bedroom, 1Bath. A/C, Gas Utilities, Wood Floors, Dish‑ washer, W/D, Microwave. Very Nice Remodel. 520‑982‑9487 3525 e water st. ‑ Central 2bed 1bath with W&D hookups for $650/mo! Please call Peach Prop‑ erties @(520)798‑3331 for addi‑ tional info. 3bdrm/2bath, 980sqft remodel 1mile from campus. near bikepath. Carport. fenced yard. tile. new aC, dish wash, w/dryer. $900mo incl water . avail immediately. Call 9098625/ email 4Master bdrM/ 4full Bath‑ rooms. Big, luxury home. 1/2mile east of UofA. All appliances. Cov‑ ered parking. 2701E. Adams. 1600/mo. 5207953528. 8Min to uofa!!! 1,2 bedroom houses! 0.5‑3mi to UofA, A/C, yards. $300‑$580, www.uarental‑ 520‑338‑9888 aMaZing, huge 4bedrooM home available NOW close to cam‑ pus, $525 per person. Ice cold A/C, w/d, incredible area for enter‑ taining. Please call Tammy at 520‑ 398‑5738 to view beautiful 4bd/ 2ba! Hard‑ wood floors, repainted, fireplace, high ceiling, all appliances. Avail‑ able Now. 885‑5292/ 841‑2871. Spring & Olsen. $1600/mo half off first month’s rent. bike to CaMPus IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 Close to ua/ UMC/ CatTran. Newer 3BR, 2BA house w/at‑ tached 2car garage. W/D, lots of storage. Lots of tile, AC, great room and lrg. kitchen. Monitored security system. Clean and spa‑ cious! No pets. Call Sally 975‑ 9389 http://tucson.craigslist.‑ org/apa/3999301868.html Close to uofa, 2BR, 1BA Un‑ furnished Home in Sam Hughes, 1118 sq.ft., din. rm, eat in ktchn., all appl., liv. Rm, wood flrs, tile in ktchn./bath, w/d on property, walled yd, covr’d patio, gated frt yd, $1100/mo. Incl. water, Guest House also available, 1BR, 2BA, $575/mo. Incl. water, Campbel‑ l/6th, The Property Management Group, 721‑7121

new house 3bdrM/ 2bath. 222E. Elm #2. A/C, state of the art appliances, W/D, luxurious bath‑ room. $1400, first month half off. Avail Now. 520‑885‑5292/ 520‑ 841‑2871 verY Cool house- helen (tucson & speedway), Available September, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basket‑ ball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419‑ 3787. walk to CaMPus, Sam Hughes‑ 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. www.GoldenWestManagement.‑ com 520‑790‑0776 walk to uofa 4bdrm/ 2ba. Hardwood floors, fireplace, fenced backyard, off‑street parking, pets okay, W/D, D/W. $1500/mo +$1500 deposit. Samantha Call or Text 237‑3175 or (217)358‑1688

alMost saM hughes (Coun‑ try Club/Pima) without the Sam Hughes price. Bus line to UA (15minutes) or Downtown. 3bed‑ rooms +den, 3baths. Huge Liv‑ ing/dining room. 2car carport. Perfect for UA Personnel/Faculty or investment for parents of stu‑ dent(s). 1600sf, Just remodeled, all appliances. Call Josh Conzemius for Appointment: 440‑ 1033

uofa student seeking room‑ mate. Lrg 3Bd/2Ba Townhouse. Utilities shared & internet paid. W/D, minutes from UofA. Pool & ‑ parking included. $400/mo. 520‑ 269‑8157. 520‑331‑7526.

look!!!! free wi- fi and cable! Female looking for female room‑ mate’s in a 5bed/3Bath home, lo‑ cated at Tyndall and Speedway. $450. Large bdrms. Private park‑ ing. Please call or text 520‑440‑ 7711 to inquire Male looking for male room‑ mate’s for a 5bd/3bath 2story home, within walking/biking dis‑ tance to Campus. $450 per per‑ son, with access to all common ar‑ eas. Fenced side yard, sec. bars on all windows, doors, private park‑ ing. Call or text 520‑245‑5604 no worries!!! we still have rooms AVAIL. NOW in our 5 bed‑ room homes on individual leases from $375 to $450 per person. Male/ Female houses. SO close to campus!!! Please call Tammy at 520‑398‑5738 to view any of these homes!

sPanish tutor. ba in Spanish, retired teacher, native speaker. MA in LAS (UofA). Available week‑ days after 3pm. Call 514‑9707. Leave name & ph.#. $25/hr. cash only.

2006 honda Chf50/ scooter, $1350 call 743‑2029.

a brave ChoiCe: fun-loving beaCh CoMMunitY southern California CouPle longs to adoPt newborn. wonderful environMent for Your Child. great Parks, terrifiC sChools but Most of all endless love and enCourageMent. legal/Confidential. exPenses Paid as PerMitted. Call shannon or niCk 1-800-516-2406 or our lawYer dave 1-800-7952367.




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The Daily Wildcat is looking for cartoonists. If you are interested send an email to with samples of your work.

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

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In this edition of the Arizona Daily Wildcat: ASUA Senate reforms bylaws Arizona Stadium: Living history

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