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WED. JULY 24, 2013 VOLUME 106 ISSUE 159




Wednesday, July 24, 2013 • Page 2 Editor: Alison Dorf • • (520) 621-3193

Gabriela Diaz/Arizona daily Wildcat

MORGAN abraham, President of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, was elected in March 2013.

A message from your Student Body President, Morgan Abraham Dear New Wildcats, As your student body president, I want to extend my welcome and enthusiasm as we begin the new school year. I am sure you will hear this from everyone you speak to in the coming weeks but get ready for the best four, and for some of you, five, years of your life. I think I speak for most upperclassmen here by

saying that I would give almost anything to go back to my freshman year and live in the dorms. These next few years are going to be the craziest, most stressful and most memorable of your lives. Whether it’s the 2 a.m. Highland [Market] burritos, cheering at the top of your lungs during a UA versus ASU football game, or the all-nighters you’ll likely spend in the library during finals week, enjoy every second you are here, and don’t take any moment or experience for granted. The UA can have a huge impact on your lives and truly change who you are, and there is probably not a better case of that than myself. As a high school student, I was never involved in student government or any sort of leadership positions. I was a pretty lazy student, who did the bare minimum to get by. I chose to rush a fraternity and for some reason, months later, I decided to try something new and run for an elected position within my fraternity. Through that experience, I quickly realized that I enjoy leading, making decisions and helping people, which sent me down the path to eventually be elected as student body president of the UA. If there is one piece of advice I can pass on to freshman, it is to get involved and try new things. It is easy to feel lost coming into a school with more than 40,000 students. I have to admit: The first couple days here during my freshman year were pretty intimidating. I felt like I didn’t know anyone, but by simple acts such as leaving my dorm room door open to meet new friends, getting involved in student government, and involving myself in my fraternity, I was able to meet new people, which enabled me to push myself into trying new things and gaining new experiences. One of the benefits of attending such a large university is the many opportunities it has to offer. Whether you join one of our 600 clubs, get involved in student government, get involved in Residence Life, rush a Greek house or apply for an honorary, it is important that you branch out and find something at the UA that you truly enjoy. As ASUA President, I feel obligated to take this opportunity to inform you about the many ways in which underclassmen can get involved in the

Associated Students of the University of Arizona (ASUA). Put briefly, we are the chief governing entity of the student body. As our mission statement puts it, “Our primary role is to enrich the student experience by cultivating an inclusive community that develops leaders, promotes the wellness of the student body and unites students under one, strong voice.” In other words, we are here to better the University of Arizona, and most importantly, the lives of students. For me, the most useful part about ASUA is how many different outlets and programs there are that cater to all university students. For students who treasure school spirit, we have ZonaZoo. We are in charge of SafeRide, the Spring Fling Carnival and the Wildcat Events Board for those interested in management and large scale event planning. We also house programs such as Pride Alliance and FORCE for students interested in LGBTQ and gender equality. If you’re like me, and have a deep love for politics, then getting involved in our policy department and lobbying lawmakers for pro-student policies would be right up your alley. Or if you’re interested in having a large voice in decisions made every day in ASUA, you can run for a seat in the student senate or even apply to be a senate aid. For freshmen looking to get involved in ASUA from the getgo, you can apply to be a member of the Freshman Class Council. These are just a few of the amazing things ASUA has to offer, but I cannot stress enough that there is truly an area in ASUA for everyone. On that note, Wildcat’s, enjoy your time here and take advantage of the many opportunities this university offers. The time you spend here will go by in the blink of an eye, and as a senior, the best advice I can offer is to not blink, keep an open mind and appreciate the days you have here. This campus is a paradise and I am glad to call it home. For all you future Wildcats, welcome home and enjoy. Bear Down, Morgan Abraham Student Body President

ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT The Summer Wildcat is an independent student newspaper published weekly during the summer at the University of Arizona. It is distributed on campus and throughout Tucson with a circulation of 10,000. The function of the Summer Wildcat is to disseminate news to the community and to encourage an exchange of ideas. The Summer Wildcat was founded under a different name in 1899. All copy, photographs, and graphics appearing in the Summer Wildcat are the sole property of the Wildcat and may not be reproduced without the specific consent of the editor in chief.

A single copy of the Summer Wildcat is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of mutiple copies will be considered theft and may be prosecuted. Additional copies of the Summer Wildcat are available from the Student Media office. The Summer Wildcat is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.

Editor in Chief Joey Fisher

News Editor Alison Dorf

Arts & Life Editor K.C. Libman

Visuals Editor Briana Sanchez

Digital Media Editor Megan Coghlan

Sports Editor Kyle Johnson

Opinions Editor Razanne Chatila

Design Chief Joey Fisher

News Reporters Mark Armao Stephanie Casanova Christopher Real

Galina Swords Alex Whelan

Jordin O’Connor Ryan Revock

Columnists Casey Knox Brian Peel Marisela Siqueiros

Designers Charlotte Drenkhahn Amy Johnson Alicia Vega

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Contact Us Copy Chief Lynley Price

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for corrections or complaints concerning news and editorial content of the Summer Wildcat should be directed to the editor in chief. For further information on the Summer Corrections Requests Wildcat’s approved grievance policy, readers may contact Mark Woodhams, director of Arizona Student Media, in the Sherman R. Miller III Newsroom at the Park Student Union.

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Newsroom 615 N. Park Ave. Tucson, Arizona 85721 520-621-3551 Advertising Department 520-621-3425

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 3

4 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Greek Life: ‘always there for you once you join’ ALISON DORF Arizona Summer Wildcat

Next semester, thousands of incoming freshmen will decide if joining one of the 51 different Greek organizations is for them. Spread over four governing bodies, the Greek community makes up 13 percent of the UA student population, with more than 3,900 members. Greek Life can play an essential role in the college experience, providing a number of opportunities for leadership, social interaction and academic success. However, while joining a sorority or fraternity can offer many opportunities, it can also be huge time commitment. According to Johanne Ives, assistant dean of students for the Office of Fraternity and Sorority Programs, sororities typically require a 3.0 GPA for women and a 2.75 GPA for men, out of high school. “It introduces them to friends and to people right away, it gives them an opportunity to get involved in something and to make the campus you know, feel more like home,” said Ives. The retention rate is also higher from freshman to sophomore year for students who are in Greek Life compared to those who aren’t affiliated, she said. “For a lot of them, it’s really the friendships they make,” Ives said. “[It] makes them more excited to be a Wildcat, feel a stronger affinity to the University of Arizona.” For Kendyll Miller, a family studies and human development senior, joining the Greek community gave


THE SUN SETS ON GREEK ROW on Friday evening. Panhellenic Formal Recruitment begins Aug. 18 and IFC-Fall Recruitment starts on Sept. 9.

her a home away from home. Currently the vice president of internal affairs for the Panhellenic Council, a governing body for 15 sororities on campus, Miller said her sorority helped her make friends instantly and stay on top of her grades.

“I think it made transitioning to college a lot easier,” Miller said. “Right off the start you have, you know friends … I loved it. I loved like jumping right in, and

Residence halls offer resources, opportunities for involvement STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Summer Wildcat

As the fall semester approaches, incoming students planning to live on campus can expect to see a number of upgrades in residence halls. A new “Laundry Alert” app will be available for download by fall semester, and will tell students when washers and dryers are available, and when their clothes are done washing or drying. Residence Life has also changed its cable provider, offering students high definition and more channel packages. While students will still need to purchase additional movie or sports channels for their own dorm rooms, the


EVA WATSON, A PHYSIOLOGY FRESHMAN, heads out to softball practice on Wednesday. Watson is a current resident of Villa Del Puente Residence Hall.

extra channels will be offered on TVs in shared lounges. According to Dana Robbins-Murray, assistant director of marketing for Residence Life, residence halls are constantly maintained and upgraded, including replacing carpets and mattresses in dorm rooms as needed.

Other changes to on-campus housing next semester include a combined microwaverefrigerator rental program. Although students were provided with one mini-fridge per room in previous years, they will now have the option of either bringing their own mini-fridge or microwave, or renting a MicroFridge from


Collegiate Concepts, an outside company partnering with Residence Life. Out of the more than 2,600 students living in the 23 residence halls on campus, approximately 80 percent are freshman, according to Robbins-Murray. Students who live on-campus their first year can benefit both academically and socially, she said, as residence life offers academic programs such as tutoring and faculty fellows, where faculty members are assigned a hall to hold office hours for students. Resident assistants also plan activities for students to get to know each other. “You get to meet a lot of people you wouldn’t normally get to meet,” said Carlos Tavares, a technology senior and former resident assistant. “We do like to, you know, get as many people as involved and be as inclusive as possible.” Residence Life also provides a number of opportunities for student involvement and leadership, such as joining hall councils or programs like Eco-Reps, a Residence Life program aimed to educate others about sustainable issues. Some incoming freshmen have already gotten a taste of on-campus housing through New Start, a program where students live in residence halls while taking beginning summer courses such as English 101. Lauren Bowyer, a pre-business freshman,


News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


said living on campus is convenient because classes, the library and many other resources are only minutes away. However, having to share a room with someone she’s never met and a bathroom with multiple people, is not an ideal situation, she said. According to Tavares, resident assistants are there to help mediate conversations between roommates when necessary. “I think my RA did a pretty good job of making sure we communicated about the room and what we wanted and what we didn’t want,” Tavares said. “You’re living in a really small space so communication is the key to living comfortably with a roommate.” Veronica Suarez, a psychology junior, said living on-campus helps students make friends and get a sense of community, especially those from out-of-state or from another city. “People there are, for the most part, very friendly,” Suarez said. “You meet new people that could potentially become important people in your life.”

Campus Guide • 5

Words of Wisdom KATIE BICKELL

What kinds of resources are available that many do not know about?

Arizona Summer Wildcat

What advice do you have for incoming freshman? “Utilize the resources that are available to help you on campus. Many students underestimate the differences between navigating high school and navigating college and this can lead to poor performance and a lot of anxiety.” —Kristen Geary, academic adviser for the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Office of Career and & Academic Services “Meet with your academic adviser at least once per semester and contact them right away with any academic concerns you might have. Get a planner, keep it updated and look at it daily. Schedule all of your assignments and exams in it on the first day of classes. Take classes that personally interest you. Don’t just take classes because they’re at a convenient time, because your friend is in it or because you feel like you have to because it fulfills a requirement — there are always many options. Be persistent and proactive with your education.” — Sara Yerger, senior academic adviser for the College of Education


Campus advisers offer tips for being successful at the UA

“Degree Tracker, Smart Planner, and the Course Catalog. Degree Tracker and Smart Planner are systems developed for students to track their degree progress and plan out their remaining terms to graduation. As a new system, these are not well known amongst the student body and are extremely helpful resources.” — Thomas Dickson, director of student affairs for the College of Nursing

What is the biggest misconception about freshman year? “Students seem to think they have to have everything figured out about their career direction by freshman year. I spent my entire youth thinking I absolutely had to be a doctor or my life would have no meaning. I ended up being an architect. The point is that college is about exploration. If you find yourself studying something that you don’t really like after all, make a change.” — Sasha Wilson, undergraduate academic adviser for the School of Architecture, Planning and Landscape Architecture


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News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

UA departments ensure students’ health, safety MARK ARMAO Arizona Summer Wildcat

With thousands of students living on or nearby campus, health and safety often raises concerns. Whether it’s help with getting over a virus, dealing with stress or filing a police report, the UA has several departments on campus to ensure students’ health and safety.

Campus Health Service Located on Highland Avenue, Campus Health Service offers a wide range of resources, including general medical care, urgent care, physical therapy and psychiatric counseling. The clinic also offers programs to help students deal with issues surrounding drug and alcohol abuse, as well as sexual health. “UA makes health a priority,” said David Salafsky, director of health promotion and preventive services for Campus Health Service. “We recognize that good health is the foundation for student success.” Salafsky said he encourages students


THE UA HAS A NUMBER OF emergency “blue-light phones” across campus that connect directly to UAPD dispatchers.

to become acquainted with the resources offered by the department, especially freshman who are making the transition to college life. “Whether it’s getting sick during cold

and flu season … to dealing with some of the stresses of the transition on the mental health side,” he said. “We offer a lot of different services to support students.”

One health concern that students may encounter during their college experience is alcohol abuse. But although it is a “big concern,” Salafsky said overconsumption is not as prevalent as many people might think. “I think one of the expectations a lot of students have coming in is that everybody’s drinking, everyone’s drinking heavily, and that’s just not the case,” he said. According to a survey issued by Campus Health, one-third of students don’t drink at all, while most of those who drink do so moderately. “If you’re going to choose to drink, moderation is really key to your safety,” said Lee Ann Hamilton, assistant director of health promotion and preventive services at Campus Health Service. “A lot of the problems first-year students have with their health and safety are often related to alcohol overconsumption.” Campus Health Service also works to prevent sexual assault, and offers counseling services to victims of sexual assault.


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Campus Guide • 7

Student Rec Center offers variety of fitness options MARK ARMAO Arizona Summer Wildcat

Between the rigors of college classes, new living situations and social obligations, incoming students can often lose focus on an important aspect of their lives: their health. The Student Recreation Center aims to remedy that, offering students a multitude of fitness options meant to enhance one’s physical and mental wellbeing. “I think we have something to offer for everybody. It’s not just a gym,” said John Lloyd, associate director for facilities and services. Comprised of a spacious weight room, six basketball courts, an Olympic-size swimming pool and new playing field, the 210,000 square foot facility offers a variety of fitness options and services for students and employees alike. “Our fitness and activities program offers hundreds of classes a week,” Lloyd said. “Whether its cross-fit or spinning, we offer a wide gamut of fitness-based classes.” Earlier this year, the Rec Center was recognized by Best College Reviews as one of the nation’s top 25 “most amazing recreation centers.” “It’s the nicest gym in Tucson, by far,” said Max Gomez, a UA alumnus. In 2010, the facility underwent a massive expansion, which included the addition of its 30,000 square foot weight room, two beach volleyball courts and an indoor court designed for both basketball and indoor soccer. The facility will also offer a brandnew playing field, Cherry Avenue Field, that will host club sports, intramurals and informal recreation. The new field, complete with a scoreboard and sound system, will have bleacher seating for approximately 750 people, Lloyd said. Elyse Cohen, a member of the UA women’s soccer club team, said she’s excited to use the field, which cost $3.5 million to build. “We’re going to be playing all our home games there, so we’ll play ASU, NAU,” she said. “Hopefully we’ll get more of a fan base.” The Rec Center also offers an Outdoor Adventures department, including classes on climbing, biking and kayaking, as well as hosting trips to various outdoor destinations in the Southwest. “We have a lot of different gear, anything from renting mountain bikes to road bikes, you could rent a canoe here,” said staff member Kristin Myren. “All of those things are available at a lot Downtown: 250 E. Congress Eastside: 6212 E. Speedway Central: 2001 E. Speedway Buffalo Outlet: Nogales, AZ 441 N. Grand Ave.


ERIK GERLACH, a spring 2013 graduate of physiology, lifts weights in the Student Recreation Center’s 30,000 square foot weight room.

cheaper than you could rent outside of the university.” Along with the physical exercise associated with these outdoor activities, the excursions provide a dynamic social experience, which, Lloyd said, is a common theme at the Rec Center. “We definitely feel like we’re a social environment,” he said. “We want folks just to come in and try the building out however they can.” The facility has a trio of features in its lobby that add to the social nature of the Rec: the Think Tank, Fuel and Wildcat Threads. It’s variety like this, Lloyd said, that drives more than 1 million visitors to the Rec Center annually. Gomez said he recommends incoming freshman take full advantage of the Rec Center. “Stay fit, be healthy, keep your mind and body sharp,” he said. “Personally, it’s good to stay motivated. And, people here are all really helpful, they’re really nice … It’s just a really good place.”

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8 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

University resources provide tools for success Libraries

MARK ARMAO Arizona Summer Wildcat

For incoming students who may find transitioning into college-level courses overwhelming at first, the UA offers a variety of resources for academic success. From the libraries and the Think Tank, to the tech support offered by University Information Technology Services, the university is full of resources for students. “It’s all about working to be the school that students want to come to,” said Melissa Vito, vice president for Student Affairs. “We have a whole array of [resources] that could help you stay physically fit, emotionally healthy and also intellectually sharp. So I really would encourage students to get out and check those things out.”

Ranging from hi-tech hard drives to historical hardcovers, the UA libraries offer a number of resources for students across campus. One of the primary services provided is research assistance. Library staff members can help students find information pertinent to their papers or projects, even if the library doesn’t have the material yet. “If you want something, ask us. We can probably get it,” said Travis Teetor, library operations supervisor for the UA Libraries, which include the Main Library, the Science-Engineering Library and the Fine Arts Library, among others. The Main Library connects to the Manual T. Pacheco Integrated Learning Center, which houses classrooms as




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News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 9


The University of Arizona Police Department Patrolling the area day and night, the University of Arizona Police Department provides first-class public safety and lawenforcement services on campus, said Sgt. Filbert Barrera, public information officer and crime prevention supervisor for UAPD. Barrera said that having a police department dedicated to serving the university allows UA students to pursue their education in a “secure environment that’s conducive to learning.” The department, located on First Street, offers several tips for students to

avoid falling victim to campus crime. “One of our main focuses is property crime,” said Barrera, who advises students to store their valuable items in a secure location, and take pictures items and their serial numbers so UAPD can identify and return the items should they be lost or stolen. Limiting cellphone use while walking and driving through campus is another risk prevention tip that Barrera gives to students. “We’re just trying to educate people to be aware of their settings,” he said, adding that students who are preoccupied with their phones might wander into a busy street or open themselves up to robbery. For students who choose to consume alcohol, Barrera recommends having a plan that dictates who they’re going with, how they’re getting there and how they’re getting back to ensure safety.

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well as hundreds of desktop computers that students can log into with their NetIDs. “Those computers have software that you would need for your various coursework,” Teetor said. “So, if you can’t afford to purchase a particular software package, odds are we have it … or we can direct you to where that software is available.” Campus libraries also offer resources such as printing services, equipment loans and group study rooms.

Think Tank With a staff largely comprised of student employees, the Think Tank offers a number of free and fee-based resources such as tutoring and supplemental instruction for writing, math and science. “All of our research shows that students who make use of [the Think Tank] do better than students who don’t,” said Dorothy Briggs, director of the Think Tank. “So, whether you’re an “A” student that is looking to get an edge … or if you’re struggling, certainly, come in and get help in a subject.” The Think Tank has locations throughout campus including in Bear Down Gym, Park Student Union and the Student Recreation Center. It also offers math and writing tutoring online.


Along with running just about everything tech-related on campus, University Information and Technology Services seek to provide IT assistance and services for students, faculty and staff. UITS is responsible for a myriad of computing resources, including Catmail,

the email service for UA; UAccess, the site where students enroll for classes and can access UA financial information; and D2L (Desire2Learn), which is the primary website to access course materials. “Technology is a critical component to students’ ability to be successful here,” said Michele Norin, chief information officer for UA. For help with general tech support, the 24/7 IT Support Center is available to address any technical questions students may have. Students can also utilize services such as computer labs in the Manuel T. Pacheco Integrated Learning Center and elsewhere on campus through the Office of Student Computing Resources. The department offers “gear-to-go” equipment loans on everything from iPads and DSLR cameras, to video gear. Students can also get free or discounted software through a service called Sitelicense, including free copies of Microsoft Office for both PC and Mac. “[We are] always looking for ways to provide new tools, new support for the students,” Norin said. “We take extra care with freshman so that they hit the ground running and they can plug in to their classes as fast as they can.”

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10 • Campus Guide

Streetcar to connect UA, Downtown

News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


STEPHANIE CASANOVA Arizona Summer Wildcat

Projected to open by summer of 2014, a new streetcar system will soon help connect the UA with downtown Tucson. A $196 million project, the Tucson Modern Streetcar will run 3.9 miles between the University of Arizona

Medical Center and just west of the I-10 on Congress Street. The new transportation system will include eight streetcar vehicles that will run along the corridor, with 18 stops along the way. The first vehicle is expected to arrive in August, with one vehicle delivered per month thereafter.


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circulation between the downtown and the University of Arizona,” said Michael Barton, consultant program manager for Tucson Modern Streetcar. “You see that there’s a lot of student housing being developed off-campus now, that will be within walking distance of this.” Since construction for the streetcar began, downtown Tucson and other areas along the corridor have seen new development from restaurants to student housing complexes. These new businesses include little to no parking, encouraging the use of public transit. Keri Silvyn, attorney for the developer of The Junction at Iron Horse, one of four new student housing complexes along the corridor, said development that encourages the use of public transit is key to the success of the Tucson Modern Streetcar.


having that security blanket and network of friends immediately.” For former President of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity, and current President of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona, Morgan Abraham said one of the best things about joining Greek Life was the leadership opportunities he was able to take on, in addition to the many friendships and connections he made. “That was kind of a first time in my life when I was actually stepping up and being a leader,” Abraham said. “In high school I never was involved in student government or really any sort of leadership position at all. With my fraternity that kind of pushed me and made me you know, be a leader and realize that ‘Hey, I could do this.’” With the deadline to register for

Campus Guide • 11

recruitment just around the corner — Aug. 1 for women and Sept. 7 for men, Miller and Abraham offered a few words of advice for students while rushing. “Well first, definitely rush,” Abraham said. “You have to try it, you don’t have to necessarily accept a bid to a fraternity, but definitely try it at least and say you did it … but also be yourself.” According to Miller, it’s also important that incoming freshmen have good time management skills. “I think you definitely have to have that balance of social life and academics,” Miller said, “And kind of remember that we’re here as students first before we’re Greek.” As for an experience as a whole, Greek Life is a lifetime commitment, Miller added. “And I think that’s the awesome thing about it,” she said. “It’s always there for you once you join.”

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“Whenever you build a transit system like … the Sun Link modern streetcar, you need to make sure that there is appropriate land usage around the streetcar that are going to support transit,” Silvyn said. The streetcar will allow students to attend the university without needing a car as students can easily bike and use the streetcar to get around Tucson, Silvyn added. “I think it’s exciting,” said Charles Scheurich, a third year law student at the James E. Rogers College of Law. “I think it’ll ... make it easier for students to get’s hard to find parking spots, so people using mass transit is helpful.” Driving to campus can also come with a variety of costs, such as maintenance and parking, Silvyn said. “So it alleviates that cost off of the requirement,” Silyvn said. “And creates a convenient, accessible way to get around and to be a student at the University of Arizona.”

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News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013



Whether its taking a break from studying, or eating lunch with a friend, the UA campus offers a variety of unique places for students to explore. RYAN REVOCK/ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT


HAMZAH AL-FARSHOOTY, A UA GRADUATE student, walks on a sidewalk lined with sour orange trees on Tuesday. The sidewalk is located between Gila Residence Hall and Maricopa Residence Hall.



CARLOS VALENCIA, A BUSINESS MANAGEMENT graduate, and Ray Reyes, an engineering junior, sit in Geronimo Plaza on University Boulevard on Monday evening.



RACHEL BYRD, AN ANTHROPOLOGY DOCTORAL STUDENT, reads during her lunch break at the Women’s Plaza of Honor on Monday. The plaza is located between Centennial Hall and the Arizona State Museum.







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News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 13






STEVEN FAN, A UA ALUMNUS, begins his day meditating on Hertiage Hill on Monday.


UNIVERSITY BOULEVARD is a great place for students to shop and grab a bite to eat.


THE STEWARD OBSERVATORY is a unique place for all students to visit to get hands on experience while learning about astronomy.


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14 • Campus Guide

News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Transportation services provide options for commute shuttle is free and runs on weekdays with stops at 58 locations across campus.

KAYLA SAMOY Arizona Summer Wildcat

A university program is working to revamp several transportation services that will help students commute to campus next semester. UA Parking and Transportation Services has 17 implemented services to help provide a variety of transportation options to the campus community. More developments are underway, including the CatTran shuttle service, Bike Valet and carpooling services.

Rebranding the Shuttle Service


Beginning in the fall, a new GPS shuttle tracker will be added to the shuttle system. Students will be able to download an app to their phones or look online to track the location of the shuttles. PTS also plans to install bus shelters on campus to offer shade for passengers waiting for the shuttles. The CatTran serves more than 500,000 people every year, according to Bill Davidson, marketing manager for PTS. The

Expanding bicycle services and programs

The UA has a high volume of bicycle traffic, with 11,000 to 12,000 bikes on campus every day during the school year, Davidson said. PTS offers a variety of services including a bike valet, a sharing program and service stations. Established in September 2010 in front of the Nugent building, the bike valet has provided students with a safe place to park their bikes for free. The valet service is open on weekdays from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. and can accommodate 150 bikes. The demand for valet service rose about 50 percent last year, according to Davidson. As a result, PTS is looking into more valet locations for the fall. The Cat Wheels bike sharing program is also free for students. The service has stations located in seven different parking garages, and provides students with a free bike for 24 hours. Davidson said the service

PTS, 15


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News • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 15



has seen a 90 percent increase in usage this year. A service station on the UA Mall near the Science-Engineering Library offers free minor repairs and registration from Tuesday through Thursday. PTS is also partnering with Pima County to provide free bike safety classes in the fall. During an hour-long bike ride around campus, participants will be taught safety techniques including how to cross the streetcar tracks, how to change lanes and how to use hand signals. Participants will either receive a free helmet, U-lock or bike light. In March, PTS formed a Bike and Pedestrian Advisory committee made up of UA students and employees, Davidson said. The committee will study issues concerning bicycle and pedestrian safety, as well as look into ways of improving existing conditions.

Providing options students without cars


A car-sharing service through Hertz On Demand is available to UA affiliates over the age of 18. Users can rent a car for $8 an hour with no extra charge for fuel and have several vehicles to choose from. UA Zimride is a ride sharing and carpooling program that uses social media to connect users to one another. The program, which requires users to have a UA NetID, helps people find rides across town or out-of-state. The program has had about 2,500 users, Davidson said. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona also offers transportation for students who are on campus late. Safe Ride gives free rides across campus and in some surrounding areas. It serves around 500 people on an average school night, according to Adam Klever, a chemistry junior and administrative director for Safe Ride. The student-run service operates five nights a week from 6:30 p.m. to as late as 1 a.m. “It’s beneficial to students who are on campus late at night and need to get around,” Klever said. “We provide safety to students and that’s the most important thing.” Other options include public transportation, such as the new streetcar, which is expected to be finished in the summer of 2014, and Sun Tran bus service. For those students who meet the credit requirements, PTS can offer a subsidized price for the Sun Tran with a U-Pass. “If you don’t have a car, there are other fantastic ways to get around,” Davidson said. “We [PTS] want to provide safe and reliable parking and transportation programs to all of our campus constituents.”

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Campus Guide • 17

Community Chatter

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“I’d say how much studying you need to do, like you know, just the time to put in. Because that’s really all it is, putting in the time.” — Devonte Frank, business junior

“I sort of had this idea that you needed to know exactly what you wanted to do before you started college, and then I realized that ... it actually is a good idea to try a lot of different things and take a lot of different classes … You might find ... something entirely new that you weren’t planning on going into that is actually what you’re good at and what you love to do.” — Jeremy Samuelson, mathematics senior

“I wish I would have known about the Office of Academic Success and Achievement. They have a lot of programs that help with the transition into college, and I didn’t know about them when I started … I think if it was not for those programs, I would not still be here, so take advantage of those resources.” — Morgan Larson, accounting junior

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Wednesday, July 24, 2013


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Wednesday, July 24, 2013 • Page 19 • Editor: Kyle Johnson • • (520) 621-2956 •

Arizona Athletics A D — Aaron Gordon The Wildcats newest freshman phenomenon, the 6-foot8 power forward from San Jose, Calif., brings with him immense talent and immeasurable athleticism. While it might be a short stay in Tucson for ESPN’s No. 4 overall recruit in 2013, the high-flying Gordon should produce plenty of unforgettable moments in the upcoming season.

— Denker, B.J. The spot for Arizona’s signal caller is still up in the air, but senior Denker holds the pole position entering fall camp. Even if the gregarious quarterback loses the starting gig, he’ll still have an important role as backup and teacher for the Wildcats this season. Oh, and his self-branded nickname is Vanilla Vick — hard to beat that.




— Fowler, Kenzie After having microscopic lumbar discectomy surgery last fall to repair a herniated disc in her back, ace softball pitcher Fowler decided to redshirt the 2012-13 season. The twotime NFCA All-American will join Shelby Babcock and Piñon to create a senior-laden rotation next season. Fowler should contribute offensively as well.

— Bear Down Arizona’s rallying cry dates back to 1926, when John Byrd “Button” Salmon, UA’s student body president, quarterback and catcher died after suffering injuries in a car accident during the football season. Salmon’s last message to his team was “Tell the boys to ‘bear down.’” Nowadays it is the main hash tag for Arizona , #beardown, and the UA painted it in giant letters on the football field. — Copper Last year copper was introduced into the UA color scheme in honor of its important place in the state of Arizona’s history. But the new color wasn’t a one-hit wonder. The football team kept the copper helmet as part of an alternate uniform for 2013 and several other UA sports adopted the color as well. Copper helmets are here to stay.




— Home Court Advantage The historic McKale Center has been home to the men and women’s basketball teams since 1973 and it packs quite a punch. McKale Center is the second largest stadium in the Pac-12 conference and is expected to receive a major face-lift in the near future. The basketball mecca helped lead the men’s team to a 14-2 record at home last year.



— James Farris Starting pitcher Farris, as well as the rest of the staff, didn’t live up to head coach Andy Lopez’s expectations last season. But the rotation will return a lot of talent, including Farris and closer Mathew Troupe. Look for Farris to win the coveted Friday night starter role.

— Estela Piñon As a junior, Piñon posted a 12-8 record in her first regular season as a Wildcat. She threw eight complete games for Arizona’s softball team and struck out 98 while walking 59 in 116.1 innings pitched. She submitted the lowest earned run average (3.67) and opposing batting average (.234) out of all starters and will be key for Arizona this upcoming season.

— Gibbons, Zach and Gilbert, Trent After Arizona’s baseball team won the National Championship in 2012, the following season was destined to be a let down. Still, two young hitters, second baseman Trent Gilbert and outfielder Zach Gibbons, developed into reliable options at the plate. The cavernous dimensions at Hi Corbett Field give Gilbert, Gibbons and the rest of the Arizona offense a nice little boost and creates a fun atmosphere to catch a game.

UA WEARS copper helmets to honor the metal’s contribution to the state.


— International Ten of the 18 athletes on Arizona men and women’s tennis teams are international students from all across the globe. Unfortunately, the abundance of diversity didn’t translate to wins as both teams finished below .500 and combined to go 1928. But fear not tennis lovers, all 18 will return next season and better play is bound to come.

Carl Miller/Arizona Daily Wildcat

JAMES FARRIS turned down the Houston Astros to return for his senior year.


— Ka’Deem Carey Junior Carey had the best season ever for an Arizona running back in 2012, becoming a consensus All-American after leading the nation in rushing (1,929 yards). The sophomore broke several school records, including yards, touchdowns (24) and single-game yardage (366). Of course, his offseason issues dampened the incredible season.


— Lawi Lalang The Kenyan cross country and track star has seen nothing but success during his time in Tucson. In his two seasons as a Wildcat, Lalang has been both an MPSF champion in the 3,000-meter race and the Pac-10/12 champion in the 1,500-meter race. In 2012, Lalang was also an NCAA Outdoor All-American in both the 5,000-meter and 1,500-meter races and was an Indoor Champion in the 3,000-meter and 5,000-meter races.

A TO Z, 24

20 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 21

Students need to bear down for football BRIAN PEEL Arizona Summer Wildcat


he pieces are all in place and the time for excuses is over — Arizona Stadium is now exactly how it should

be. Two years ago, we were introduced to one of the largest scoreboards on the West Coast which now occupies the South end-zone. Now, after a year and a half of construction and anticipation, the LowellStevens Football Facility will finally open its doors in hopes of continuing the new era of Arizona football started by the hire of head coach Rich Rodriguez. The Wildcats have their coach. They have the exciting brand of football. They’ve got their snazzy new field, covered completely in field turf. And Arizona Stadium has, at last, been brought into the world of modern college football. Wildcat fans need to make Arizona



THE STUDENT SECTION waves a giant Arizona flag in anticipation of the second half of the Wildcats’ rivalry game against Arizona State on Nov. 23, 2012. Arizona lost 41-34 to the Sun Devils. With the new additions to Arizona Stadium, fans will be called upon to improve attendance numbers after lowest per game figures since 2003.

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Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 23

Leaders of Wildcats: notable UA coaches Championships. Candrea has also coached the United States women’s softball team, which makes it safe to say that Candrea has established himself as one of the most respected coaches in the nation. Last season was his worst with the UA since his first year in 1986, and Arizona still qualified for regionals.

megan coghlan Arizona Summer Wildcat

Sean Miller The Arizona basketball head coach is only entering his fifth season with the Wildcats, but he has already proven himself as a force to be reckoned with. Miller quickly secured Arizona’s spot as a top recruit destination, and this year he snagged the No. 4 overall prospect Aaron Gordon. Adding Gordon to an already talent-filled roster will put Arizona in position to contend for a National Championship this season. In his four years at the UA, Miller has led the Wildcats to the Elite Eight (2011) and Sweet Sixteen (2013) and produced two first-round picks in Derrick Williams and Solomon Hill. Rich Rodriguez Arizona football is in the process of some major rebuilding, and head coach Rodriguez is at the center of it. Last season was a test for the new coach, with a young defense and a slew of injuries, but he managed to lead the Wildcats to an 8-5 record and a Gildan New Mexico Bowl win. Rodriguez doesn’t have much to his Arizona resume, but he’s a well-known name in college football and helped create the spreadoption offense that’s now taking the NFL by

Andy Lopez For 12 years, Lopez has been the face of Arizona baseball. He finally made a lasting mark in 2012 after the Wildcats swept through the College World Series to become National Champions. Lopez is a three-time national Coach of the Year and has led the Wildcats to two College World Series appearances and 10 NCAA tournament appearances. His son Michael served as a part of the 2013 coaching staff, and has had the chance to watch his father’s success for many years. Lopez also won a National Championship in 1992 with Pepperdine. TYLER BESH/ARIZONA Daily Wildcat

Larry Hogan/Arizona Daily Wildcat

HEAD COACH Sean Miller has the Wildcats set for a huge season with the addition of a great recruiting class.

RICH RODRIGUEZ had his best debut season ever at Arizona in 2012. Now he’ll need to keep the success going.

storm. His powerful spread attack helped the UA put up points quickly in 2012 and opened the way for Ka’Deem Carey to lead the nation in rushing.

Mike Candrea Candrea is an Arizona veteran, having been the softball head coach since 1986. Arizona softball has had a glamorous history under his leadership, capturing eight National



Dave Rubio Rubio has coached Arizona volleyball for 21 years, and during that time he has developed the Wildcats into a major player in the Pac12. Rubio has brought the Wildcats to seven


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Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013



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— Miller, Sean Arizona men’s basketball head coach led the team to the Sweet Sixteen in 2013 and his savvy recruiting snagged Arizona another top-five recruiting class. Miller remains a popular Tucson celebrity and has a large fan base, even though certain Pac12 officials don’t appreciate his sideline behavior.


— North end-zone Arizona Stadium isn’t a top-tier football complex, but the north end-zone project brought some much needed improvements. In addition to turning the 83-year-old stadium into a bowl, the project also added top-of-the-line locker and weight rooms for the football team.


— Olson, Lute As the former Arizona men’s basketball head coach, Olson is like a godfather to the program. During his time in Tucson, Olson turned Arizona into an elite program by reaching four Final Fours and winning a national championship in 1997. Olson retired from coaching in 2008 but still lives in Tucson and can be seen at most Wildcat basketball games.


— Pac-12 Conference Arizona was a proud member of the “Conference of Champions” since it was added in 1978 with rival ASU. As of late though, things have turned sour. Tensions rose between the UA athletic department and commissioner Larry Scott over an officiating controversy and the Pac-12 Network is still not available for DirecTV customers.

— Quarterbacks UA football head coach Rich Rodriguez said he likes to collect quarterbacks and he has plenty to choose from to replace 2012 starter Matt Scott. Senior B.J. Denker, ex-USC quarterback Jesse Scroggins, and highly-touted true freshman Anu Solomon will battle it out for the starting gig.


— Rich Rodriguez After thriving in West Virginia but failing at Michigan, Arizona football head coach Rodriguez led the Wildcats to a surprising 8-5 record and a Gildan New Mexico Bowl victory. This success came in spite of the Wildcats fielding zero 2013 NFL draft picks and an olé defense in Rodriguez’ first season.


— Swim Arizona swim remains one of the top programs in the nation, even under the guidance of second-year coach Eric Hansen. Much of that credit goes to junior Kevin Cordes who was named the NCAA Swimmer of the Year as a sophomore and won two individual national championships with record-breaking times in the 100 and 200-yard breaststroke.



— Volleyball Athletic Director Greg Byrne announced in January that the UA will add sand volleyball and will officially start competing in spring of 2014. Arizona also features an indoor team that went 16-15 last season and brings back some skillful players, including junior Madi Kingdon.


— Wilbur and Wilma Don’t be alarmed if you see a big furry creature wearing a hat and wandering around at football games, it’s just Wilbur Wildcat. He and his wife Wilma are the official mascots of Arizona.

— Xenophobia If you’re afraid of change or new faces, Arizona basketball is not for you. Miller has brought in Top-10 recruiting classes the past three seasons, but the program has also seen a lot of talent leave as well. After Grant Jerrett declared for the NBA and Angelo Chol decided to transfer to San Diego State, seven players have left as underclassmen during Miller’s four seasons in Tucson.

— Tarczewski, Kaleb The 7-footer from Claremont, N.H., returns to the UA as the anchor of the Wildcats’ frontcourt and provides the Wildcats with a huge size advantage in the paint. As a freshman, Tarczewski averaged a team-high 6.1 rebounds and started every game. He’ll be joined by sophomore Brandon Ashley and freshman Aaron Gordon to produce one of the best frontcourts in the nation.

— York, Gabe Part of the solid freshman class on the men’s basketball team, York averaged 2.4 PPG in his first season. So maybe he just stayed on the bench … but hey, there’s always next year. Also, York and fellow guard Nick Johnson love to jump and will throw down at least a few memorable dunks for the Wildcats.



— Unranked For the first time in program history Arizona softball fell out of the ESPN/USA Today Top 25 rankings last season. The Wildcats rebounded to make regionals and have a talented pitching staff returning. Head coach Mike Candrea has won eight national championships at the UA and should have Arizona back to being a powerhouse.


— ZonaZoo It’s not an Arizona football game unless half of ZonaZoo has left by the fourth quarter. In fact, the ZonaZoo section for football had shrunk so much by the end of the season that the marching band was moved into the section to make it appear fuller. It’s time for that tradition to change, so show your school spirit this semester and fill the seats of ZonaZoo. Need a ride home or want to make a few extra bucks driving others along the way? UA Zimride makes sharing rides for drivers and passengers a cinch. In seconds, you can search for open seats or post a ride of your own. Have a car? If you’re heading out of town or commuting to campus, post a ride offer and name your price. Need a ride? Join for free, find a friendly driver, and be on your way. To 1) 2) 3)

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Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 25

Who to know

Five athletes who’ll make their names known this season Nick Johnson

Ka’Deem Carey Arizona football’s junior running back Ka’Deem Carey enters the season with the spotlight shining squarely on him. The Tucson native, who prepped at Canyon Del Oro High School with safety Jared Tevis, is in contention for the Heisman Trophy, as well as the Doak Walker Award after finishing as a consensus First Team AllAmerican as a sophomore. Last year, Carey led the nation in rushing yards with 1,929 yards and 23 rushing touchdowns. He and former Wildcat quarterback Matt Scott led the UA to an 8-5 season after a come-frombehind victory in the 2012 Gildan New Mexico Bowl against Nevada. While there is a deal of uncertainty at the quarterback position, it’s clear Carey will be the focus of the offense. If he repeats his sophomore campaign, Carey will go down as one of the greatest Arizona football players of all time.

Larry Hogan / Arizona Daily Wildcat

ALL-AMERICAN Ka’Deem Carey broke several rushing records in 2012, including one that stood for 58 years.

Junior guard Nick Johnson will be one of the leaders of the men’s basketball team in 2013-14, a team with very high expectations. So far, Johnson has improved in each of his two seasons, becoming a force on both the offensive and defensive end. Last season as a sophomore, he was third on the team in scoring (11.5 points per game), while playing the second most minutes (31.4 a game). With backup guard Jordin Mayes as the lone senior on the roster, Johnson will be called on to lead a young and talented group that includes the addition of two McDonald’s All-Americans. The Wildcats made the Sweet Sixteen last season and, despite losing five rotation players from that team, Arizona should enter the season ranked in the Top 10. The Gilbert, Ariz., native is considered by head coach Sean Miller to be the UA’s designated defensive stopper.


GUARD NICK JOHNSON uses his quick hands to be a defensive force on the court for the Wildcats.

Hallie Wilson Junior softball outfielder/first baseman Hallie Wilson returns as Arizona’s top hitter and will be one of the leaders for a Wildcat team looking to rebound from a disappointing 2013 season. Wilson led the team with a .372 batting average and a .476 on-base percentage, and was second in slugging (.559). She also led the team in hitting as a freshman, hitting .346. Wilson was named First-Team All-Pac-12 and was invited to try out for the 2013 USA women’s national softball team, though she didn’t make the final cut. The high point in Wilson’s sophomore season came when she hit a three-run walk off homerun to beat the UCLA Bruins, 8-6 in 10 innings on national TV. Arizona softball has a very rich tradition, winning eight national titles, but last season fell out of the ESPN/USA Today Top 25 poll for the first time in program history.


ARIZONA SOFTBALL had a down year in 2013, but none of the blame falls on outfielder Hallie Wilson. As a sophomore Wilson led the team in batting and was named All-Pac-12.

— Compiled by Derek Evans


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from page 25

Sweet Sixteens, four Elite Eight appearances and one Final Four trip. In 2000, Arizona won it’s first ever conference title and Rubio was named Coach of the Year. Tony Amato Amato will be making his debut this season as the new head coach for Arizona women’s soccer. He replaces Lisa Oyen, who resigned after several poor seasons. Amato takes on the task of breaking Arizona women’s soccer out of its underdog role in the Pac-12, but his recognition as Southland Conference Coach of the Year for the past two seasons brings some optimism for a program that’s struggled mightily for years. Niya Butts Arizona women’s basketball ended last season with a lackluster 12-18 record, but head coach Butts is known for developing young players. Butts was a desirable hire back in 2008 when Arizona obtained her. Though, she now has a tough job on her hands this season as she is missing star player Davellyn Whyte, who is playing for the San Antonio Silver Stars in the WNBA. Whyte finished her career as the second all-time scorer in Arizona history.


Kevin Cordes

Distance runner Lawi Lalang looks to continue his dominance this upcoming season. In 2013, Lalang won the outdoor National Championship for both the 5,000-meter and 10,000-meter outdoor in Eugene, Ore., becoming the only athlete to win two titles at the championships. The new Kevin BrOst/Arizona Daily Wildcat hardware added to an already Kenyan RUNNER Lawi Lalang represented both incredible resume his country and the UA well last season, winning his that includes four sixth and seventh NCAA championships in June. indoor NCAA championships, one cross country NCAA title and seven total NCAA championships. Lalang also set the fastest time ever for a collegiate male in the 5,000-meter over the summer at the IAAF Ostrava Golden Spike with a time of 13:07.13. The Kenyan native has a realistic chance to go down as one of the best ever at Arizona. Lalang will be a senior in track this upcoming year, but only a junior in cross country.

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Junior Kevin Cordes is the one to keep an eye on for this year’s men’s swimming and diving team. In June, Cordes won the 2013 100m and 200m-breaststroke at the Phillips 66 National Championships. Cordes, in his limited time, has had a very impressive career at Arizona. The 6-foot-5 junior tried out for the 2012 Olympic team, but just missed it, finishing 3rd in the 100m-breast finals at 1:00.58 and he finished 12th in the 200-m breast semifinals at 2:13.26. In 2011-2012 Cordes was COURTESY OF ARIZONA ATHLETICS named Arizona Athletics SWIMMER KEVIN CORDES holds the United States male Freshman of the record in the 100-yard and 200-yard breastroke. Year. Cordes has also been successful outside the pool, as he was named first team CSCAA academic All-American, meaning he has at least a 3.5 GPA. Cordes comes from an athletic family — his father Bill Cordes played football at the UA.



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Wednesday, July 24, 2013

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Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

ZONAZOO from page 21

Stadium a place no team wants to visit in the fall. Or at the very least, return it to the way it was just a few years ago. With excuses like too much construction, late start times and choppy game play from unnecessary commercial timeouts, fan support has been lackluster the last two years and attendance has dwindled at the stadium. Arizona averaged just 47,931 fans last year, down from 48,953 in 2011. Of course, the lower numbers can be somewhat attributed to the ongoing renovations that reduced capacity. Still, the 2011 attendance was also significantly lower than 55,408 the year prior. In fact, 2011 was the first time since 2003 that less than 50,000 fans filled Arizona Stadium. It can’t be denied that people just haven’t been showing up. And even when the students fill up ZonaZoo at kickoff, by the third quarter more than half the seats will be empty. ZonaZoo is placed at field level with some of the nicest seats in the house and its location has the potential to affect the away team. Filling up ZonaZoo’s allotted amount

Campus Guide • 29

of seats and staying for the whole game is paramount to creating a home-field advantage. It’s disheartening when ZonaZoo isn’t at its max capacity and it makes the whole stadium feel emptier. Not to mention the fact that the TV cameras often expose ZonaZoo’s lack of enthusiasm to a national audience. Attendance has been so bad that changes have been made. The ZonaZoo’s 10,000 seat allotment will be reduced to 9,000 this upcoming season. And it’s probably a good idea. It’ll replace the lost seats with the Pride of Arizona and put the always spirited band closer to the action. The truth is, it hasn’t always been like this. I’ve been going to Arizona football games since 2003 and I can recall the ZonaZoo always making an impact, especially in our most important games. Arizona toppled an undefeated UCLA side in 2005, knocked a Marshawn Lynch-led Cal team out of the Rose Bowl in 2006 and then crushed Oregon’s national championship hopes in front of the entire country in 2007. Of course it hasn’t always been perfect. In 2009, ZonaZoo’s premature field storming made for

a hilarious and humiliating final few minutes and overtime as Oregon exacted revenge for two years earlier. Good or bad choices aside, ZonaZoo has showed up and been loud in the past, something that just hasn’t felt the same way the last two seasons. In a preview for the 2013 season, Athlon Sports released the rankings of home field advantage for Pac-12 stadiums. Arizona Stadium ranked 10th, which is probably unfair considering you can hear a pin drop at Stanford Stadium, the Rose Bowl is often half empty and fans at Sun Devil Stadium still haven’t figured out the Cardinals left back in 2006. But the ranking isn’t too far off, and seeing how attendance has dropped and more and more fans leave before the second half, Arizona Stadium needs to rebound. Let’s hope ZonaZoo can lead the change and students can continue to be the force of spirit that no other team wants to mess with. — Brian Peel is a senior studying history. He can be reached at letters@ or via Twitter @ WildcatsOpinions.

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Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


Football Q A 101: Breaking down ASU rivalry DEREK EVANS

Arizona Summer Wildcat

UA and ASU football fans may both appreciate the rivalry, but few have researched it deeply. Shane Dale, an Arizona alumnus and former Arizona Daily Wildcat editor, explores the rivalry in his new book Territorial.


FIREWORKS SHOOT OFF to introduce the Arizona football team before its rivalry game against Arizona State on Nov. 23, 2012. The Sun Devils stormed back to beat the Wildcats 41-34.

Arizona Summer Wildcat: What They had several colleges already, was the biggest thing you learned but they were still called Arizona State about the rivalry that you didn’t College. There was a proposition issue already know? on the ballet, Proposition 200, that Shane Dale: The off-field issues would change ASC’s name to Arizona specifically. The big one was the State University and, of “university fight” course, the ASU people when Arizona were all for it. The U of A ...they wanted to be State College people were all against it. the only university in was trying to A month or two before the the state to keep all the become Arizona vote in November, Sun Devil State University funding to themselves. Stadium had just opened in the 1950s. U that year. Right before its of A didn’t want first ever game was going any part of that to be played, there were a — they wanted to be the only university handful of people who were thought to in the state to keep all the funding to be U of A students or associates with themselves. It was kind of an uphill the university in some way. They broke battle because the Phoenix area was growing. Q & A, 31

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RIVALRY FACTS: UA vs. ASU Territorial Cup Series: The UA has won the annual Territorial Cup Series, a head-to-head competition between varsity sports that both schools compete in, all four years of its existence. The Wildcats beat the Sun Devils 9.5 to 8.5 in the Territorial Cup after the Wildcats’ baseball team won the season series against the Sun Devils, three games to two. Arizona all-time series record vs. ASU — Football: 47-38-1 — Men’s basketball: 144-80 — Women’s basketball: 31-54 — Baseball: 240-206-1 — Softball: 88-46-1 — Hockey: 130-64-8 — Volleyball: 42-40

— Compiled by James Kelley

get think tank updates on your smartphone

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013



into the Stadium and burned into the grass “No 200.” A few weeks after the vote, ASU went down to Tucson and played U of A and ASU won 47-0. One ASU player I talked to said that one way we could get back at them was on the football field.

Campus Guide • 31 games in the rivalry, and 16 of the last 21 overall. Each of the last three years, the team with the worst record has gone on the road and beat the team with the better record. It really doesn’t seem to matter what the records are, it’s just which coach emphasizes it more. Ryan Finley, who had covered UA football at the Arizona Daily Star for years, would tell you the same thing, it really just doesn’t matter. Each team every year has a chance to win and when you look at other rivalry games, it’s not the same. If you look at Ohio State versus Michigan, Ohio State has been the better team in recent years and Ohio State has won just about every time. In this rivalry it doesn’t matter whether you’re on the road or at home. In fact, being on the road almost seems like an advantage.

Was it hard to be unbiased when you wrote this book? No, my goal was to be. First of all I’m a U of A fan and a U of A grad, but I have plenty of respect for both schools. I grew up closer to Phoenix…in Chandler and Mesa. No matter which team I got to talk to a lot of What is your way too early prediction for is playing at home and players and coaches from the game this season? on the road, each team both teams. They talked to The road team has won the past four really has a chance to me and didn’t care about the games, but I kind of think that streak is going win. fact I was a U of A grad. to end this year. I was certainly motivated My early prediction is that ASU will win, by wanting to sell as many not only because they are more talented — which I [books] in Tempe as I hoped to in Tucson. So it really think they are — but because I got the impression wasn’t hard for me to take my “Bear Down” hat off from my limited experience with both coaches that long enough to make what I think is a fair book. [ASU’s] Todd Graham places a little more emphasizes

What about the rivalry really stood out to you? The fact that it really seems like — and I know it sounds like a cliché — but it really seems like the records don’t matter. No matter which team is playing at home and on the road, each team really has a chance to win. The road team has won the last four


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Wednesday, July 24, 2013

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34 • Campus Guide

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

2013 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Aug. 30 Northern Arizona Sept. 7 @ UNLV Sept. 14 UTSA Sept. 28 @ Washington Oct. 10 @ USC Oct. 19 Utah (Family Weekend) Oct. 26 @ Colorado Nov. 2 @ Cal Nov. 9 UCLA (Homecoming) Nov. 16 Washington State Nov. 23 Oregon Nov. 30 ASU Dec. 7 Pac-12 Championship game




running back Ka’Deem Carey, linebacker Jake Fischer, linebacker Marquis Flowers




quarterback Matt Scott, wide receiver Dan Buckner, wide receiver Austin Hill (torn ACL) Preview: Questions remain at quarterback as the Wildcats must replace second team All-Pac-12 senior Scott. But Carey, the nation’s leading rusher last season, will return to Arizona. Arizona amassed a school record 6,840 yards of total offense in 2012. The Wildcats also bring back their entire defense, but as head coach Rich Rodriguez has pointed out, that isn’t necessarily a good thing. The UA gave up 35.3 points a game last season and ranked 118th in yards allowed. Record in 2012: 8-5, 4-5 Pac-12

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Sept. 27/28 @ Northern Arizona Oct. 4/5 @ ASU Oct. 11/12 @ Liberty Oct. 17 @ Central Oklahoma Oct. 18/19 @ Oklahoma Oct. 25 Northern Arizona Oct. 26 Delaware Oct. 31 Colorado Nov. 1/2 Colorado State Nov. 8/9 Minot State Nov. 15/16 Long Beach State Nov. 22/23 Iowa State Dec. 6/7 ASU Jan. 3/4 York Jan. 9 Oklahoma Jan. 10/11 Central Oklahoma Jan. 17/18 Liberty Jan. 24/25 San Diego State Jan. 31 @ ASU Feb. 1 @ ASU Feb. 6 @ Colorado State Feb. 7/8 @ Colorado Feb. 14/15 @ Minot State Feb. 21/22 ASU March 1 — March 5 ACHA tournament (Delaware)

players returning: senior Andrew Murmes, senior Ansel Ivens-Anderson Notable players gone: captain Brian Slugocki Notable


Last season Arizona had its most wins since 2008, and most victories against Top 10 teams since 1998, but the Wildcats still barely missed the national tournament. This season Arizona returns two of its big three — Murmes, who led the team in scoring, and Ivens-Anderson, who was third. Head coach Sean Hogan will also add his second recruiting class at the UA to the mix. Record in 2012-13: 15-22-1

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Car Sharing: A new program designed to provide hourly car rentals to students and staff. This is a great program for our alternative transportation users that may have an off-campus appointment! Bike Valet: PTS is happy to bring a new and exciting program to the U of A campus. PTS is

4215 N. Oracle Rd. 7220 E. Broadway Blvd.

offering valet parking for bicycles in front of the Nugent Building. This will provide students and employees a convenient, safe and secure way to park a bike on campus. No worry about having a bike lock, no looking for space at a bike rack. Just stop, check-in and go!

Bike Sharing: Cat Wheels is a PTS initiative designed to give you free and easy access to bicycle transportation on the University’s campus. If you want to get from point to point on campus in a hurry, there’s no better way to do so than on the seat of a Cat Wheels Bike. Once you’ve completed the registration process, checking out a Cat Wheels Bike takes no time at all. And the bike is yours to keep for the next 24 hours! Sun Tran U-Pass: All UA students, faculty and staff are eligible. The U-pass gives you unlimited

use of Sun Tran. Parking & Transportation pays for up to 50% of the cost of the full fare rate. Sun Tran provides maps, schedules to help plan your route! No worries…just time to enjoy your journey.

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serve the campus with over 45 stops Three routes also serve six off-campus Park and Ride Lots. Shuttles operate M-F, 6:30 am to 6:30 pm. NightCat operates M-F, 6 pm to 12:30 am. There’s a shuttle sure to suit your needs.

More Information: Parking & Transportation Services 1117 E Sixth St. Tucson, AZ 85721-0181 520.626-PARK(7275) •

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 35

2013 SOCCER SCHEDULE Aug. 23 @ FIU Aug. 25 @ Florida Atlantic Aug. 30 UC Riverside Sept. 1 @ Ohio State Sept. 6 @ ASU Sept. 8 @ ASU Sept. 13 Southern Utah Sept. 15 Texas Tech Sept. 20 Hawaii Sept. 29 UCLA Oct. 4 @ Stanford Oct. 6 @ Cal Oct. 11 @ Oregon State Oct. 13 @ Oregon Oct. 18 @ USC Oct. 25 Washington State Oct. 27 Washington Nov. 1 Utah Nov. 3 Colorado Nov. 7 ASU

Notable players returning: forward/midfielder Jazmin Ponce, goalkeeper Gabby Kaufman, midfielder Ana-Maria Montoya Notable players gone: midfielder Jessica Culver Preview: After only winning one game in 2011, the Wildcats had a much more successful season in 2012, including an upset at No. 15 Cal. Head coach Tony Amato, who was named the Southland Conference Coach of the Year last season, is taking over for Lisa Oyen. Oyen went 12-40-7 as a head coach at Arizona before resigning. The Wildcats return with the majority of their key players. Record in 2012: 6-11-3, 2-7-2 Pac-12



Sept. 13 @ New Mexico State Invitational Sept. 20 @ UNLV Invitational Sept. 28 — Oct. 3 @ ITA Riviera All-American Tournament Oct. 11 University of Arizona Tournament Oct. 17 @ ITA Regional Tournament Nov. 8 @ University of Hawaii Invitational

Sept. 13 @ Napa Valley Collegiate Invitational Sept. 20 @ Aggie Invitational Sept. 28 @ ITA All American Championships Oct. 4 @ Aztec Tennis Center Oct. 19 @ ITA West Regional Nov. 8 @ Dick Vitale Clay Court Classic

2013 CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE Sept. 7 @ George Kyte Classic Sept. 20 Dave Murray Invitational Sept. 28 @ Griak Invitational Oct. 12 @ Thunderbird Cross Country Classic Oct. 19 @ Wisconsin Cross Country Invitational Nov. 2 @ Pac-12 Championships Nov. 15 @ NCAA West Regionals Nov. 23 @ NCAA Championships


Oct. 19 @ Utah (men’s) Oct. 19 @ TBD (women’s) Oct. 25 UNLV Nov. 8 UCLA (women’s) Nov. 9 USC Nov. 21/24 Arizona Diving Invite Dec. 5/7 @ Texas Invite Dec. 15/22 @ USA Diving Nationals


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36 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Sports • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 37

2013 VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE Aug. 30 Morgan State Aug. 31 Central Arkansas Aug. 31 Kansas Sept. 6 Butler Sept. 7 Eastern Kentucky Sept. 7 Utah Valley Sept. 12/14 @ Hawaii Tournament Sept. 20 Loyola Maryland Sept. 21 Wofford Sept. 21 UC Santa Barbara Sept. 24 @ Arizona State Sept. 27 @ California Oct. 4 Oregon Oct. 6 Oregon State Oct. 11 @ Washington Oct. 13 @ Washington State Oct. 18 UCLA Oct. 20 USC Oct. 25 @ Colorado Oct. 27 @ Utah Nov. 2 @ Oregon Nov. 3 @ Oregon State Nov. 7 Washington State Nov. 10 Washington Nov. 14 Utah Nov. 17 Colorado Nov. 22 @ USC Nov. 24 @ UCLA Nov. 27 Stanford Nov. 29 Arizona State Dec. 5 @ NCAA Championships

2013 WOMEN’S FALL GOLF SCHEDULE Sept. 11 @ NCAA Fall Preview Oct. 2 @ Windy City Classic Oct. 25 @ Landfall Tradition Nov. 3 @ Pac-12 Review



junior Kingdon, junior Ronni sophomore Olivia Magill



Madi Lewis,


setter Chanel Brown, opposite Alyse Hensley PREVIEW: The Wildcats will host three tournaments this season, starting with the Arizona Invitational They will also see the departure of setter Chanel Brown, who led the team last season with 727 assists, but with four new freshmen signed to the roster, the squad has some added size and athleticism. Incoming freshman outside hitter Ashley Harris stands at 6-feet-8-inches, making her the tallest volleyball player in UA history. The return of outside hitter Kingdon is a benefit for the Wildcats, after she led the team in points with 486.5 and started in all 31 matches. Ronni Lewis stood out last season with 20 digs against UCLA. Olivia Magill led the team with 104 blocks as a freshman. The regular season ends with a duel against rival Arizona State, which could be pivotal in determining NCAA Championship play for the Wildcats. RECORD IN 2012: 16-15, 8-12 Pac12

2013 MEN’S FALL GOLF SCHEDULE Sept. 7-8 @ Carmel Cup Sept. 15-17 @ Golfweek Conference Challenge Sept. 27-28 @ William H. Tucker Intercollegiate Oct. 7-8 @ Jerry Pate Intercollegiate Oct. 21-22 @ Herb Wimberley Intercollegiate

38 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013


Wednesday, July 24, 2013 • Page 39 • Editor: Razanne Chatila • • (520) 621-3192 •

guest column

Campus has diverse array of opportunities Melissa Vito Guest Columnist


elcome, Wildcats and Wildcat Families! We’re waiting for you, and are so excited you’ve chosen to be University of Arizona Wildcats. By making this decision, you’ve already demonstrated your superior intellect and spirit! So let’s keep this “making good decisions” thing rolling. The decisions you make when you first arrive on campus will help determine a successful freshman experience, make a difference in how quickly you find your community, and even graduate. Fortunately, we know what decisions make a difference. We’ve researched it because we want your experience to be extraordinary. Please indulge me with a few pieces of advice. Work on campus. Studies show that students who work do just as well or even better academically than those who don’t. And students who work on campus are more likely to complete a degree than nonworkers. Student Affairs employs over 3,200 students – half of all students on campus – creating opportunities for learning and skill development outside the classroom. It may sound premature, but it isn’t. Go to Career Services. Used by 90 percent of undergrads, Career Services is indeed full service. Wildcat Joblink had over 2,100 internships in 2012-13, and 3,100 fulltime employment opportunities for UA students. Staff there can help you figure out all sorts of things as a freshman, from part-time work or advice and

interest inventories so you can navigate those career and major decisions. Think smart. Use the Think Tank. More popular than ever, the Think Tank had nearly 25,000 visits last fall and offered tutoring in 499 courses! Students who use it are more likely to stay, and graduate, from the UA than those who don’t. Speaking of grades, get involved in Residence Life. Students living in the halls consistently get higher GPA’s than students who live off-campus. They’re also more likely to stay in school and graduate in higher rates. Who’s going to argue with better grades? Healthy just makes sense. Go to the Rec [Student Recreation Center]. Most (78 percent) of all UA students take advantage of Campus Rec’s award-winning facilities and services. It’s not your typical Rec Center: yes, you’ll find great equipment and fitness machines, but you’ll also find interest classes, tutoring, food, outdoor adventures, and one of the largest sports club programs in the country. Make friends. Join a club. Meet your adviser. (Early.) Ask questions. Meet your Faculty Fellow in your hall or resource center. Visit the cultural centers. Go to convocation: it’s fun, they give away freebies and besides, everyone who’s anyone will be there. Google “UA Commencement 2013”, and get excited. You’re going to be in that crowd four years from now. Bear down! — Melissa Vito is the vice president of Student Affiairs

UA offers variety of free, useful resources

and are probably too broke to pay for Netflix or rent from Redbox. The Main Library carries an extensive list of movies that students can check out. Don’t worry, not all of them are the boring educational type, there are also current movies available. If you are a film buff or a film student, this perk will come in handy. All you need to do is visit the library website, go to library catalog, scroll down to “format” and select the DVD/VHS option. After searching for the desired film press “recall” and the library will look up the movie and have it waiting for you to pick up. The films are free and students can check them out for over a week.


Marisela Siqueiros Arizona Summer Wildcat


ou bought all the college essentials and things are going great. Until they aren’t. To help supplement the bad times or even the good times, the UA has plenty of free services and items available that students can rent.


When you have to travel clear across campus, a bicycle can come in handy. To rent a bike, students can use their CatCard at any of the campus parking garages and ask to rent a bicycle for free. Most, if not all, of the bicycles are Schwinn cruisers. Bikes are available to rent out for 24 hours. They must be returned at the same garage from which they were rented. A word of caution though: During the semester, especially from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., there is so much pedestrian traffic that having a bicyle feels obsolete. However, it will still be substantially quicker than power-walking. Be smart and know which route to take in order to get to your class on time.


Another perk UA students should know are about the various electronics you can rent out from school. At any of the UA libraries, students can check out laptops either for four hours or three days. They even have a choice between PC and Mac. In times when you have the big paper to write and your computer crashes, this resource can be invaluable. They also have iPads and other tablets that can be checked out for 72 hours, as well as a variety of electronic resources such as laptop chargers, SD card readers, USBs and extension cords. Another great resource on campus is the Gear-to-Go program offered through University Information Technology Services that rents out multimedia gear for 72 hours. The building is conveniently located minutes away from the Student Union Memorial Center. Equipment includes items like voice recorders, DSLR cameras, lighting equipment and tripods. Reservations can be made online up to two weeks in advance. The UA is full of resources that are there to help make college life easier and run smoother, so take the time to explore all of the options that are available. — Marisela Siqueiros is a senior studying English. She can be reached at letters@wilcat. or via Twitter @WildcatsOpinions.

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40 • Campus Guide

Opinions • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

New campus life can come with weight gain Alcohol

CASEY KNOX Arizona Summer Wildcat


ncoming freshmen: Consider this your only warning. You may come here with your tiny waistlines and toned biceps but it’s rare to leave that way. You probably won’t gain the full “Freshman 15” but gaining at least a little is inevitable.

It’s fun to be social

Tucson can be boring. You may oftentimes find yourself cooped up in your dorm room, your mind worn from with failed attempts of studying. Fortunately, your friends are just down the hall, and you convince yourself that the meal you ate two hours ago wasn’t satisfying enough and that you’re still hungry. Going out to eat is always an infallible way to battle boring days and feelings of procrastination. Before you know it, you’re eating five meals a day.

Highland Burritos

Alcohol might be your worst caloric enemy. One shot of 80 proof vodka contains over 100 calories, while one beer typically has about 150 calories. You want to do three shots and have six beers? That’s 1,200 calories right there. But maybe it has been a difficult week and so you decide to go a little bit harder. Next thing you know, you’ve drank 2,500 calories. While you might be hungover the next day, consider fitting in some gym time to help work all those calories.


Let’s face it, it is liquid magic. Whether it’s coffee, two Starbucks Doubleshots or a few Rockstars, at some point this year, you’ll find yourself relying on its magical powers. A Doubleshot may only be 140 calories but your venti Caffe Mocha from Starbucks (with whipped cream, of course) comes in at 400 calories. These are great every once in a while but most of these energy drinks are practically liquefied sugar, guaranteed to help you gain a few unhealthy pounds.

You’re too busy to workout

Located on the corner of Sixth Street and Highland Avenue, Highland Market is one of the biggest hot-spots for students. The menu offers a wide variety of items, from breakfast pastries in the morning to a freshly grilled burger in the afternoon. Among these items is the famous Highland Burrito, packed with warm potatoes, melted cheese, freshly cooked eggs and meat. The most popular time to buy an irresistible Highland Burrito is from 10 p.m. - 3 a.m. during the weekends. In these early hours, Highland Market crawls with intoxicated party-goers, driven by drunken thoughts and and driven by drunken cravings for these for these 1,000 calorie burritos. Needless to say, this is one of the top reasons why many students find a hard time squeezing into their favorite pair of jeans a few months into college.

Caught up in a whirlwind of exams and assignments, it’s easy for students to neglect their personal health. Fortunately, the Student Recreation Center is open from early in the morning to late at night, giving students with a busy schedule the opportunity to squeeze in a time to workout throughout their day.

Don’t look at them, don’t touch them, don’t eat them. Consider this a fair warning, these fries are not normal. They are so addictive, you’ll start to wonder how they’re seasoned. Gloriously greasy, these one-of-a-kind fries are served into the wee hours of the morning.

Lack Of Sleep

Beer-battered fries from Cellar Bistro

La Petite Patisserie

Located in the Park Student Union, La Petite Patisserie serves special, mouth-watering crepes that aren’t served anywhere else on campus. The best crepes are the ones that are slathered with Nutella, a heavenly, better-thanchocolate, hazelnut spread. While these crepes are paper-thin, giving the illusion of a lowcalorie snack, they are about 550 calories. It may not sound like a lot but it will add up over time.


Two very popular places that deliver around campus are Cheba Hut and Jimmy Johns. A lot of the time, students may not feel like walking a block or two to pick up an order, and a placing delivery is tempting. If you can, avoid this. Walking 10 minutes to pick up an order will help you keep off the dreaded Freshman 15.


Open until 10 p.m., U-Mart is the perfect place to satisfy a sweet tooth, in the form of ice cream, a candy bar or an Eegee’s, a Tucson-only slushie. Studies show that a person’s metabolism tends to be slower when they are not receiving a normal 7.5 hours of sleep every night, according to WebMD. Obviously, it is easy to lose sleep when you are in college. Balancing a full-time education, a part-time job and a social life easily eats away at your sleeping time. This, frankly, is one of the many reasons students may find themselves gaining weight during their college education. — Casey Knox is a sophomore studying journalism. She can be reached at letters@ or via Twitter @knox_casey.

Opinions • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

College is discovering one’s path razanne chatila Arizona Summer Wildcat


n about a month, you are going to wake up in your dorm room and realize, “This is not high school anymore.” Just like Dorothy, exploring Oz in all its glory, navigating college is going to be fun scary, adventurous and you might even meet some companions along the way. During summer orientation, everyone tells you repeatedly to get involved in clubs or sports but like most advice, it doesn’t really sink in. I joined some clubs the second semester of my freshmen year and realized I had already missed out on so much. Getting involved allows you to tap into opportunities that might not be available otherwise. These are the type of connections that can allow you to find an internship or even a job later on. Not only that, having friends with like-minded interests allows the transition from high school to college to be a lot smoother. Friends will ease homesickness and help you fight the urge to not tap your heels together three times every time you’re faced with a new challenge or obstacle. Don’t let a full-time job deter you from joining a club.With most clubs and organizations, time commitments vary though and almost always, it only requires a couple hours of your time a week. It is about having a balance and a wellrounded experience. With over 600 student organizations to choose from, such as chess club to Arizona Model United Nations, anyone can find what speaks to them. If you don’t feel comfortable about joining a club right away, just stay active. You could go to an open mic-night, a special movie screening, or guest lecture. Campus is full of hidden gems. Your college career will feel like a rollercoaster and it’s also going to bring new experiences on a daily basis. It’s a matter of finding your own yellow brick road and having confidence that your journey, no matter what turns it takes, is going to be well-worth it at the end. ­— Razanne Chatila is the opinions editor. She can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona. edu or via Twitter @razanne92

Campus Guide • 41

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Wednesday, July 24, 2013

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44 • Campus Guide

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

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

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

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

Visit to set up an advising appointment.

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Opinions • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Key to big classes is maintaining motivation

Campus Guide • 45 sometimes they will randomly tell you to click in. If you aren’t there, say goodbye to your points. Bottom line, go to class.

The inevitable snooping

What happens when you lock up hundreds of students, most of them with laptops, in an auditorium for 50 or 75 minutes? Social media happens. To get rid of boredom, students tend to log onto Facebook, others might go on Pinterest and others will bury themselves in Reddit. Chances are, you will sit behind one of these people. And try as you might, you can’t help but watch them. If you find yourself behind a media freak, it’s probably best to just move.

Notetaking MARISELA SIQUEIROS Arizona Summer Wildcat


ollege is probably the first time you will have class sizes ranging from 50 to 500 students, where your only form of identification and recognition is your student ID number. It can be hard to stay focused. So here are a few do’s and don’ts to surviving big classes.


Taking notes requires skill. When in big classes, professors rely heavily on PowerPoint presentations. They will usually put up slides with the points, but the trick is to supplement that with what they’re saying because those details will be on your test. The art of notetaking will develop gradually. You will learn how to take efficient notes and keep up with the professor. Learn to analyze the slides and and write down what you think is crucial information.


Professors are not as lenient Some professors when it comes to deadlines. teaching large What happens when Deadlines are more rigid in classes will you lock up hundreds of big classes. probably skip the students, most of them with If you miss a paper, test, attendance part assignment or quiz, chances of their lecture. laptops, in an auditorium are the professor will not However, this does for 50 or 75 minutes? grant a second chance. Think not mean you Social media happens. about it. You are probably not should just ditch the only one who genuinely class and only show forgot to write a paper or take up for test dates. a quiz on D2L, probably about This also does 50 of your classmates did as well. not mean that you can glance at the It often depends on your professor and PowerPoints online and expect to do well class size, but don’t not finish that paper in the class. Professors are not required to with the intent that hopefully you’ll get an post their lectures on D2L. extra day if you say you “got sick.” Some will If they do, the lectures are usually pity you and some will say, “Sorry, but I only outlines. If they don’t, the class you thought you could breeze through might be can’t give you more time.” You have to pick your battles. more difficult. — Marisela Siqueiros is senior studying Professors are getting wiser about English. She can reached at letters@ attendance tactics, so sometimes you’ll or via Twitter @ have a pop quiz that will serve not as a WildcatsOpinions. grade but attendance points as well. Or if you have to buy a clicker for the class,





LIGHT Love music? Come visit Flandrau Science Center & Planetarium for a laser light music show! Offering Pink Floyd’s “Dark Side of the Moon” every Friday and Saturday, and a new featured show every month. Visit for more information.

SCIENCE Join us for free movie screenings and discussions with UA Scientists! Bring blankets, and snacks to enjoy this outdoor experience. On September 7th we will be showing Armageddon, with guest speaker Dante Lauretta. For more info visit

Rec program offers weekend excursions Schwartz also added that appropriate training and reasonable prices are a staple of Outdoor Adventures. “Virtually all our programs are designed to be appropriate for outdoor novices, we offer a huge variety of activities, and we work really hard to keep our costs low so that our BRIAN PEEL programs are accessible to as many people Arizona Summer Wildcat as possible,” Schwartz said. “Also, we train students to run our outdoor trips, which eeling adventurous? Trads and NATS is a great opportunity for students to gain getting you down? Losing bone density outdoor skills and high level leadership while simultaneously packing on the experience.” “Freshman 15.” All worthwhile questions for The weekend before students arrive on those new to the UA campus and all solvable campus, Outdoor Adventures will have a with a little help from Outdoor Adventures. special program for international exchange Outdoor Adventures, located in the students set up in San Student Recreation Diego. This California Center, offers a wide Surf and Sail trip is College is so much more variety of outings a great way to beat planned , with than staying in your dorm the Tucson heat and many trips designed room and going to classes. meet fellow exchange to accommodate students. beginners who have The full fall schedule little or no experience. will be released in early The program August according to includes hiking, rock Schwartz. climbing, backpacking, caving, mountain This program offers opportunities to go biking, kayaking, whitewater rafting, off campus, learn new skills, and meet new canyoneering, scuba diving, canoeing and people. College is so much more than staying camping. in your dorm room and going to classes. That One trip that was offered last April is why it’s very important to take advantage involved a canoeing trip to the Black Canyon of these opportunities, even if you think on the Colorado River. Students canoed finding your class in mazes like the Manuel T. through slot canyons, observed wildlife and Pacheco Integrated Learning Center counts took some time relaxing at hot springs. as your yearly adventure. Alex Schwartz, assistant director for “For most students there will be no time Outdoor Adventures said the program is in their life where it will be this easy, cheap, unlike anything else offered on campus. and fun to get involved in outdoor activities,” “What makes Outdoor Adventures unique Schwartz said. “So I really encourage is that our primary purpose is to connect the every UA student to take advantage of University of Arizona community with the the opportunities we offer at Outdoor amazing outdoor recreation opportunities Adventures.” in our region. The Southwest has some of the best outdoor recreation opportunities in — Brian Peel is a senior studying history. the country, if not the world, and we make He can be reached at letters@wildcat.arizona. it really easy for anyone to enjoy them,” edu or via Twitter @WildcatsOpinions. Schwartz said.




On September 28th come enjoy a cookout on the B2 lawn, take a night tour of the biomes, stargaze with College of Science staff and more! Visit for more information.

COMBO TICKETS Save big and visit Flandrau Science Center & Planetarium, Biosphere 2 and Steward Observatory Mirror Lab. Tickets can be purchased for $30 at UA Bookstore locations.

46 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

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Opinions • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

New living situation takes time to readapt

Campus Guide • 47 gotten introductions out of the way, and not knowing the entire character of a person can fill the room with uncomfortable unknowns. Don’t worry, this phase doesn’t last long. With any luck, you’ll be making each other laugh and grabbing a bite to eat within a few hours, or days, of meeting each other.

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The question of food

Because people tend to be territorial over their food, one of the best ways to avoid conflict is to agree on sharing minimal amounts of food. Of course, this mostly depends on the character of each roommate. The best policy is “what’s mine is mine and what’s yours is yours,” and, depending on how well you may or may not get along, don’t be afraid to be open and ask about sharing certain items.

featuring ®

Sleeping adjustments casey knox Arizona Summer Wildcat


iving with a roommate may be one of the hardest adjustments to make while transitioning into college. Whether the roommate was assigned randomly, or based on request, the process can oftentimes be unexpected and unnerving. Here are a few common scenarios most people living with new roommates can expect to face.

The awkward phase

You may experience a bit of awkward, tension when you first find yourself locked in the same room with the person you’ll be living with for the next year. A combination of not knowing what to say when you’ve already

In the event that you and your roommate are operating on two opposite sleep schedules, always remember to be considerate. If you find yourself needing to stay up late and write an essay, while your roommate is going to bed early, try to find an open study room or go to the library to get your work done. Along the same lines of common courtesy, if you have an earlier class schedule than your roommate, try to wake up as quickly and as quietly as possible, without hitting the snooze button on your alarm five times or slamming drawers and doors on your way out.

Getting to know each other

roommatEs, 49



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48 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013

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Opinions • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

roommates from page 47

Campus Guide • 49 and you are under no obligation to ever speak to that person again.

Becoming best friends

When all is said and done, and you’re handing your room keys back to officials, you may find yourself saying goodbye for the summer to a person who you consider your best friend. You may find yourself looking back on the year as a giant sleepover, laughing into late nights and eating routine midnight snacks. Always remember to shower, brush your Maybe you found yourself a new study teeth and wear deodorant. Always remember buddy, to accompany you to pick up after yourself at the library when you’re and throw out moldy both stressing over a final Leaving stinky, sweaty food. exam. You may even want clothes in the hamper for Of course, nobody to be roommates with this weeks on end doesn’t expects you to change person again. your living habits for scream, ‘I’m considerate.’ Just remember to be the sake of a roommate flexible and able to accept who you may not even anything that might come like, but you should your way. Living with a always maintain a level roommate can have its of personal respect for yourself and the room good days and bad days but by trying to stay you have to share. Leaving stinky, sweaty considerate and positive can be beneficial in clothes in the hamper for weeks on end surviving the year. doesn’t scream, “I’m considerate.” At the end of the day you just have to make the best of the situation and not let little things keep you from enjoying your overall Cross your fingers that you will be saying college experience. goodbye to a good roommate when you finally hand your keys in at the end of the — Casey Knox is sophomore studying school year. Maybe you spent the year journalism. She can be reached at letters@ trapped in a room of awkward silence. or via Twitter @knox_ Maybe you spent it trying to make nice casey. with someone whose is completely opposite of your own. Just remember, it’s only a year, Getting to know your roommate better will make for a much more enjoyable experience. Go out and get something to eat, shop for food or see a movie in Gallagher Theatre. All of these things can increase the comfort level of the living situation and of communication.

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ARTS & Life Wednesday, July 24, 2013 • Page 50 Editor: K.C. Libman • •

Eat right with clean campus options CALENDAR August:

Alyssa DeMember Arizona Summer Wildcat

As a student living on or near campus, it may seem like a healthy eating goal is nearly impossible to maintain — but there’s hope. While the Student Union Memorial Center and University Boulevard are certainly full of counter-productive fast food joints, students can still maintain a relatively healthy diet by making a few conscious eating choices. However, Sabor, in SUMC, has a few options worth considering. Supervisor Angelica Osuna-Guerro suggested the “Bandera salad,” which contains a variety of dark, leafy greens, black beans, pico de gallo, tortilla chips and sour cream. Without the sour cream, this dish is a far better choice than a chicken sandwich doused in barbecue sauce. However, Sabor does not serve organic or locally grown produce, or free-range and grass-fed beef, according to Guerro. With its variety of over 50 different food items on the line, Core is one of the best options at SUMC in terms of unprocessed foods and raw vegetables. Consider a spinach salad with cucumbers, red bell peppers, garbanzo beans and a bit of balsamic vinaigrette dressing. Two ounces of balsamic dressing is only 50 calories and two grams of fat, according to the SUMC “Healthy Options” guide. At On Deck Deli, stick to whole grain bread (opt for an open faced sandwich, if possible) with a variety of vegetables and lean meats, like turkey breast. Avoid condiments and cheese as much as possible. On University Boulevard, the chic and modern Pasco Kitchen and Lounge is almost unbeatable in terms of flavorful, healthy options of fresh and unprocessed food. The restaurant serves locally grown produce, freerange chicken and free-range, grass-fed beef as well as wild fish, said assistant supervisor Nathan King. Quinoa, a highly nutritious grain, served with with sautéed zucchini, onion, squash, broccoli and tofu is one of the best options, he explained. The dish is topped with Tzatziki, a Greek yogurt-like sauce mixed with a cucumber-mint puree. All food is cooked either without oil or with extra virgin olive oil. King also suggested the “Summer Calabacitas” dish, a Mexican squash stew with cucumber salad and locally made whole-wheat tortillas on the side. Pasco also offers a number of unique fresh fruit and fresh herb cocktails.

August 22 Wildcat Fiesta, Student Union Memorial Center, $15, 6 p.m. Wildcat Welcome Week officially begins August 23, but once everyone has worked out their schedule and settled into their housing, join your fellow Wildcats for Wildcat Fiesta at the Student Union. Begin the new semester with food, entertainment and special guests from around campus. The university is anticipating large crowds, so invite family and friends along, too.

August 23 Farmers’ Market, College of Medicine Patio, 10 a.m. It can be difficult to find fresh fruits and vegetables on a college campus, and the ones you do find are often hardly satisfactory. Thankfully, the College of Medicine will be hosting a farmers’ market with 15-30 local vendors. This will be the last farmers’ market of the year, so be sure to stock up while you can.

August 26 ‘Mindfulness and Meditation’ Training, University of Arizona Medical Center, 1:30 p.m. If the first day of classes has already left you feeling stressed, or you want to mentally prepare yourself for the upcoming semester, try a meditation class at UAMC. Practice proper breathing exercises and leave feeling energized, and ready to start the new school year. Classes are every Monday and are free to the public.

September: September 3 Pepper, The Rialto Theatre, 7 p.m. doors Your favorite ‘90s band is coming to Tucson and they’re bringing with them Carl Miller/Arizona Summer Wildcat

UA student Lauren Welco enjoys a nutritious salad at the Park Student Union.

Calendar, 51

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Calendar from page 50

their iconic early-’80s inspired reggae, skameets-pop-rock soulful sounds. Whether you’re going with a group of friends or just a significant other, Pepper is sure to please everyone’s taste in music. Park on Congress Street, stop by HUB beforehand for a quick bite to eat and then walk over to the Rialto. Tickets are on sale now ($20 advance, $25 day of the event).

September 12 Krewella, The Rialto Theatre, 7 p.m. doors, 18+ If you know EDM, you know Krewella. Made up of sister act Jahan and Yasmine Yousaf and producer Kris Trindl the trio features tracks that range across the EDM sound board. Don’t miss this dance party with 1,200 of your closest friends. Tickets go on sale July 26 ($25-$28 in advance).

September 24 UA Fall Career Days 2013, Student Union Memorial Center Ballroom, 11 a.m. Career Days is back this fall with even more organizations, non-profits and businesses. Talk to recruiters about building your resume and how to stand out among competitors. Gain insight into the job market and career options in your chosen field. Check the UA Master Calendar for more information.

September 29 The Naked and Famous, The Rialto Theater, 7 p.m. doors The Rialto has a lot going on in September, and its grand finale, is hosting The Naked and Famous. This is the only time the New Zealand indie-pop band will be in Arizona for its fall tour, so expect the show to sell out fast. Tickets are $23 advance, $26 day of show.

October: October 1 Cooking on Campus: Protein for Every Body, Student Recreation Center, $5, 5:15 p.m. Whether you are Bobby Flay or lost in the first round of “Worst Cooks in America,” the Cooking on Campus series is back to teach you tips and tricks. This time it’ll be sharing helpful advice on finding protein in everyday meals. Classes will meet in the Student Recreation Center’s Instructional

Kitchen. Sessions are $5 for one class or $30 for all seven classes.

Campus Guide • 51

Just in case you missed a day...

October 4 Arizona Jazz Dance Showcase, University of Arizona School of Dance The UA’s nationally and internationally accredited dance program will be hosting a jazz dance showcase the weekend of Oct. 4. The festival will include dance lessons, performances and scholarship auditions. Previous years have boasted an outcome of 1,000 dancers and instructors from 30 states and several different countries. Visit the Arizona Jazz Dance Showcase official website for more information.

October 20 The Fantasticks, Tornabene Theatre, 1:30 p.m. The longest-running and Tony Awardwinning musical will be coming to the UA’s Tornabene Theatre. Previews for the show will be on Oct. 20 and Oct. 22 and performances run until November 10. Check out the School of Theatre, Film and Television website for show times and ticket prices.

October 24 UA Dance “Premium Blend,” UA Stevie Eller Dance Theatre, 7:30 p.m. This year, the UA will be celebrating 10 years of dance at the Stevie Eller Dance Theatre with its annual Premium Blend performances. Side-by-side with guest choreographers and award winning faculty, the UA dance program will delight its audience with riveting performances. Premium Blend will continue until Nov. 2.

December: December 7


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Green Day’s “American Idiot,” UA Centennial Hall, 4:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m. UApresents and Broadway in Tucson bring the two-time Tony Award winning musical, “American Idiot,” to the UA the weekend of Dec. 7. Based on Green Day’s Grammy winning album, the show features three friends striving to break away from a restricted, suburban life to follow their dreams. Visit the UApresents main page for show times and ticket prices.


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52 • Campus Guide

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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 53

Fit right in: Join these alternative UA clubs Sophia Zeno Arizona Summer Wildcat

For students who may still be struggling to find their niche on campus, don’t be discouraged just yet. Here are some obscure, but awesome, clubs that you may not have yet heard of, but won’t regret checking out.

The University of Arizona Harry Potter Alliance

Join Dumbledore’s Army in a campaign for social change. UAHPA is a chapter of the international non-profit alliance which dedicates themselves in bettering the world with any opportunity. The club was formed in hopes of taking the powerful and well-received messages in the Harry Potter series and transforming them into a collaborative effort to improve our Muggle world. “HPA is about fighting the Voldemorts and Death Eaters of the real world,” said Brittani Phillips, president of UAHPA. Last year, UAHPA provided underprivileged students from Pueblo High School with dresses, tuxedoes and

corsages for their prom. UAHPA also donated seven trees and 30 goldfish to the Miles Exploratory Center Community Garden, and sent 100 pages of signatures to the Warner Brothers office asking them to discontinue using non-Fair Trade chocolate in their Harry Potter candies. It will commence its most recent community service project Take a Book, Leave a Book program, gave students access to new, free books on campus. For any additional information, visit the following links:,, or www.facebook. com/uahpa.

Cars, Comics and Cards Club

CCC offers philanthropy, car shows, video games and every other supposedly nerdy activity you could possibly fathom. Members play Yu-Gi-OH!, World of Warcraft and Magic, while raising money to help fight cancer. They are also in the process of creating a video games tournament, which will feature Call of Duty and the classic Super Smash Bros, as well as other games.

Briana Sanchez/Arizona Summer Wildcat

UA quidditch practices March 20 on the UA Mall. The team has been official since August of the 2012-2013 academic year with a total of 10 games played this last season.

CCC is always welcoming to prospective new members, and anyone who has new ideas to contribute to its fun-filled gaming experience. CCC also holds the annual Car Show for Cancer, the proceeds are donated to the American Cancer Society.

It raised over $1,300 during last year’s philanthropy and hopes to top that in this year’s event, which is to be announced and will likely take place in October or

Clubs, 57

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54 • Campus Guide

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

UA Poetry Center holds variety of fall events

Maggie Nelson Oct. 10, 7:00 p.m.  

Current staff member of the School of Critical Studies at CalArts Los Angeles Maggie Nelson has eight books under her belt. Showing talent in multiple genres of writing Nelson is best known for her nonfiction work, for which she received the Guggenheim Fellowship Award. According to CalArts, “Her most recent book, The Art of Cruelty: A Reckoning … was featured on the front cover of the Sunday Book Review of the New York Times, and was named a New York Times Notable Book of the Year and an Editors’ Choice.” Nelson has certainly captured the attention of authors and critics with lines like this from her book Bluets, “You might want to reach out and disturb the pile of pigment, for example, first staining your fingers with it, then staining the world.”

Galina Swords Arizona Summer Wildcat

As part of the Hybrid Writers Series, four female authors will be coming to read and answer questions at the UA Poetry Center this fall. With participation from the UA College of Medicine Program in Medical Humanities and Next American Nature and Science Writing, this year’s UA Prose Series will feature some of the country’s most promising prose authors.

Lia Purpura Oct. 3, 7:00 p.m. A writer in residence at the University of Maryland, Lia Purpura is the author of six collections of poetry and essays. Over 15 anthologies and notable publications have featured her work, such as The New Yorker magazine and “Best American Essays.”

Courtesy of University of arizona poetry center /Arizona Summer Wildcat

Visitors to the UA Poetry Center experience Latino Poetry Now. One of the centers events that gives rise to new poetry/prose writers.

When Purpura discussed her writing style with Bookslut she said, “There’s endless reworking and deepening to deal with, but still, there’s a dependable core to work. In fact, my latest collection worked closely with exactly that gesture…It was a kind of commitment to the worth and value

of a small moment, one otherwise lost if not attended to.” And that careful attention to detail and deconstruction reflects in the variety of subjects, from medical procedures to environmental phenomenon, that Purpura dissects in her work.

Jenny Boully Oct. 24, 7:00 p.m.

Assistant professor at the Columbia College in Chicago poetry and prose writer Jenny Boully has had work featured in “The Best American Poetry” and “The Next American Essay.” She has also published five books including the “The Body: An Essay” which uses intricate descriptors and

Poetry Center, 57



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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 55

Special Collections, home to UA rarities Galina Swords Arizona Summer Wildcat

The UA is home to masterpieces of painting, sculpture and an often overlooked, stunningly preserved, archive of literature. The UA libraries house one of the largest print, digital and online university literature collections in the country. According to its website there are “over six million volumes” which had “almost 2 million physical visitors, and nearly 20 million virtual visits last year.” However, to the left of the front entrance of the UA’s Main Library, there are glass doors on the bottom floor of a worn brick building. This is Special Collections, an area that holds some of the university’s oldest and most rare books, letters and papers. Within the building are the first editions of works by famed authors Jane Austen, Charles Dickens, William Wordsworth, William Butler Yeats and Mark Twain which are available to be seen during the collection’s normal hours. Among this trove of classic novels, poetry and scripts there are three timeless and one of a kind print works. In 1900, play director and actor Edward Hugh Sothern adapted one of William Shakespeare’s most famous tragedies for the New York stage, calling it “Hamlet: A tragedy in five acts.” Special Collections contains Sothern’s original script with his personal handwritten stage directions and actors notes. The 113-year-old typed pages are beautifully kept and fully legible. Evidence of an era gone by with cast members such as William Harris and Arthur R. Lawrence, the script is a window into turn

of the century Broadway. The Special Collections literature webpage introduces it as a collection “mainly of handwritten letters … by individuals in Europe and North America. Some files also include original envelopes, newspaper clippings, printed materials, or photographs.” Ranging from 1559 to 1962 this is the Autograph Collection; including autographs and portrait engravings from Abraham Lincoln to Marie Antoinette and Mark Twain to Benjamin Franklin. Authors, actors, political figures and religious leaders have come together and left their mark on history through the power of the written word. A diverse and intriguing selection of papers, this collection has attractions for almost all interests. The final work is one leaf of a fading manuscript that was never published or finished. The first line appears to read “I know of no love but my lords.” A poem of the 1923 Nobel Prize for Literature winner W. B. Yeats, the page contains no date, only the London address 49 Belsize Park, South Hampstead, N.W. Yeats is considered by many to be one of the premier poets of all time, continuing to earn acclaim even after his death in 1939. also said Yeats should be remembered as “an important cultural leader, a major playwright, and as one of the very greatest poets — in any language — of the century.” So whether you have been there before or are a first time visitor, take advantage of the hundreds of years of literary history to be viewed at Special Collections.

courtsey of John Stobbe

Carrie J. Cole, dramaturgy professor in the School of Theatre, Film & Television, discusses the historical context of primary source material held in Special Collections with two of her students.

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56 • Campus Guide

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


Late Night Alex Whelan Arizona Summer Wildcat

Adventures Assuming that you fall into the freshman cycle of late-nights and late-mornings, chances are you’ll have lots of nights, when you can’t sleep and have nothing to do. In the event of such insomnia, here are two awesome places around campus to wile away the hours until that 8 a.m. class finally lulls you to sleep.

The Highland Bowl

On its own, the Highland Bowl may not seem like much. Little more than a curved plain of grass, the Bowl sits in the quad that’s between Posada San Pedro, Campus Health and the Tree Ring Laboratory. Despite its proximity to these stately buildings, the Bowl has long been one of the premiere gathering spots for students who want some comfortable outdoor seating. Depending on what time of night you go, you’re likely to see people playing sports, working out, or astronomy students stargazing. The Bowl has become a gathering place for people who need to expend time and energy.

Park Avenue Parking Garage

Hanging out on top of a parking garage is always a good time, right? For those of you who have never gotten philosophical on roofs in high school, walking or climbing up five flights of stairs only to emerge under the stars is quite an experience. The main reason for citing Park Avenue Parking Garage specifically is that its location is arguably the best of all the UA’s garages, sitting at a comfortably isolated distance while still offering a spectacular view of the surroundings. True, it’s no Gould-Simpson building in terms of its height, but its panorama of campus and the Tucson and Catalina Mountain ranges is unbeatable.

briana sanchez/Arizona Summer Wildcat

With free delivery across campus, Jimmy John’s is ideal for those post-midnight munchies.

Food Whether it’s the first or last week of school, there will come a time when freshman procrastination tactics will require some fuel. To ensure that your study habits recieve the proper amount of nutrition, the Arizona Summer Wildcat has compiled a list of the top three campus options for late-night eats. As long as you’re close to campus, you’ll never go hungry again.

Cellar Bistro

Depending on what kind of insomniac you are, Cellar Bistro can either be the best or worst. Open until 2 a.m. on weeknights and 4 a.m. on weekends, Cellar Bistro is arguably the most diverse late-night eatery thanks to a menu that offers delicious milkshakes, loads of standard fare (burgers, chicken fingers, ect.) and even some vegetarian options. Cellar Bistro can be a bit costly, but if you have a meal plan and go to bed before 2 a.m. you can’t get much better than this.

Jimmy John’s

Perhaps it’s a bit unfair to relegate Jimmy John’s to second fiddle here. It’s a great shop, located directly off-campus on Park Avenue and University Boulevard, andopen until at least 3 a.m. every night during the school year. They’ve got enough solid sandwich deals and combo meals to help anyone power through a last-minute cram session, and their freshly-baked french bread is a nice alternative to the oft-frozen schlock you’d find at Subway. Depending on where you are, though, it can be a long walk to get there. Nevertheless, the grub is always worth the wait and as an added bonus, it delivers.

Highland Market

Tyler Besh/Arizona daily Wildcat

The Society for Creative Anachronism gathers every Thursday night in the Highland Quad to practice their learned medieval fighting techniques.

Jimmy John’s might be more insomniac-friendly than Cellar Bistro, but neither holds a candle to the granddaddy of campus late-night food: Highland Market. Boasting the most unbeatable breakfast burrito on campus, Highland Market has earned a reputation as one of the most efficient and student-friendly places around. Around midterms and finals the place can get pretty packed, but for the most part Highland Market offers a quick and easy solution to one’s empty stomach. There are generally other options available, but ask anyone who’s been around and they’ll steer you toward the burrito. They’re not the most authentically Mexican burritos you’ll encounter, but for our exhausted brains they’re the best campus has to offer.

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 57



November. If you are interested in participating in their philanthropy or making a donation, check out the Car Shows for Cancer Facebook page:https://www.facebook. com/CarShowForCancerArizona

basics of becoming skilled skaters, hoping to progress to playing flat track derby in the very near future. The team is working toward hosting competitive games that anyone can come to watch and support. Strap on your roller skates and check out the Derby Cats’ practice on the UA Mall.

Discover Your


Derby Cats


Roller derby could bring out a side of athleticism and bravery that you may never knew you possessed. If you are feeling rugged and don’t mind getting knocked around a little bit, check out this recently established club that went co-ed at the end of the spring semester. Anyone with any range of roller derby ability is encouraged to come out and participate in the Derby Cats’ morning and evening practices. “You can make new friends and discover a confidence that you never knew you had by playing derby,” said Samantha Campas, president of Derby Cats. For now, the team is getting down the

If you are interested in exploring other involvement opportunities, visit the link below to see clubs compatible with your interests, as well as ASUA club workshop opportunities to help you further in this area. clubs/home.html


One-stop campus resource for courses, volunteer opportunities, degree programs, clubs, UA news, or jobs related to the environment: Green Course Guide /academics/green_course_guide

Student Resources

UA News and Events


footnotes such as, “It was the particular feel of him that made me want to go back: everything that is said is said underneath, where, if it does matter, to acknowledge it is to let on to your embarrassment. That I love you makes me want to run and hide.” Boully’s unique style is certainly worth exploring.

Thalia Field Nov. 7, 7:00 p.m.

Finally, there is performance novelist and

poet Thalia Field, of whom Double Room reviewer Francis Raven said, “Readers and writers of prose poetry should lend Thalia Field’s 14 prose-poetic works that compose her new book, Incarnate: Story Material, their eyes, because her discreet experimental forms offer a beneficial direction for contemporary prose poets to develop.” The Brown University associate professor has written four books as well as a book-length essay ranging in style from experimental fiction to more traditional prose. Field also works in multi-media art and experimental performance with interests in ecology, environmental poetics, Buddhist poetics, philosophy and the history of science and art.






The Society for Creative Anachronism



U of A Chapter: The College of St. Felix - Meetings Every Thursday During the Semester. 6:30pm. Google Map: "Highland Quad, Tucson, AZ" for location. On Facebook: "SCA - College of St. Felix"

UA Chapter: The College of St. Felix Meetings Every Thursday During the Semester. 6:30 p.m. Google Map: “Highland Quad, Tucson, AZ” for location On Facebook: “SCA - College of St. Felix”

@Biosphere2 @B2science

Biosphere 2 is one of the largest laboratories for environmental research on Earth. The newly built Landscape Evolution Observatory (LEO) uses three massive hills to study how water, energy, and carbon move through landscapes. Additional research takes place in traditional laboratories and seven different biomes, including a tropical rainforest, ocean, and savanna. Take a tour and see for yourself!

$5 off aDmission regular admission with catcard is $10. must present ad. ExpIRES 11.15.13

58 • Campus Guide

Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Get cultured at the UA’s best museums Alex Whelan Arizona Summer Wildcat

It might be hard to peel yourself away from the upcoming football season, but a continuous stream of sports can burn a person out. If you ever find yourself in the mood for some learning outside of the classroom, look no further than the campus’ plethora of great exhibits and museums. Some are more obvious than others, but in no particular order, here are four must-sees.

Jim Click Hall of Champions at McKale Center

For die hard sports fans or those just interested in learning about the history of UA athletics there is Arizona’s Hall of Champions. This museum features countless memorabilia and information about the UA’s greatest athletes. The indoor portion is where all of the historical items are, but be sure to explore the outdoor portion, too. Part of the Eddie Lynch Athletics Pavillion, it lists donors and Hall of Fame inductees on metal plaques just north of Arizona Stadium.

The Center for Creative Photography Located in the northwest part of campus near the Harvill building and Marroney Theatre, the Center for Creative Photography provides a fantastic opportunity to view an art form that is often underrepresented in traditional art museums. While there are some items that remain in the building year-round, the CCP is particularly known for its temporary exhibits that rotate throughout the school year. The current exhibit “Anticipating Digital” by Todd Walker will be on display through October. It features unique digital photography that uses color and software to evoke scenes of the ever-digitized modern world. Plus, admission is free even if you aren’t UA-affiliated.

The University of Arizona Museum of Art

Almost any campus art museum is going

Museums, 59

Jordin O’Connor/Arizona Summer Wildcat

The Smithsonian-affiliated Arizona State Museum is home to a vast selection of curated Southwestern art.

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Arts & Life • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


to have some work worth investigating, but the UAMA has a particularly diverse lineup this fall. To give you an idea of the variety, through various points of the semester the museum will be displaying both works by photographer Patricia Carr Morgan from 2005 and a Spanish altarpiece made in the late 15th century. Needless to say, there’s a lot of excellent ground to cover there.

Campus Guide • 59

WE’vE gOT yOU COvERED SUMMER WILDCAT CAMPUS DISTRIBUTION SITES •Administration •Alumni Building •AME •Enrollment Mgmt. •Babcock •Baskin Robbins •Chavez •Cherry Garage •Cherry/Mall NE •College of Law •Computer Center •ECE •Education •Fourth & Highland •Gittings •Harvill

The Arizona State Museum

Despite having a name dangerously close to our collegiate rivals in Phoenix, the Arizona State Museum has one of the most remarkable collections available in the Southwest. An affiliate of the Smithsonian Institution, the Arizona State Museum holds an enormous amount of Native American artwork including basketry, pottery, textiles and assorted archaeological artifacts from the region. Similarly impressive is the ongoing “Paths of Life: American Indians of the Southwest” exhibit which compiles testimonies and artifacts from 10 Southwest Native American cultures in order to tell a history of the region that remains largely unknown to most students during their tenure here. All in all, it’s a unique way to spend a few hours after class.

•International Student Programs •Koffler •La Paz •Little Chapel •Main Library •Manzi/Mo •Maricopa •McClelland •McKale Center •MLK Center •Modern Languages •Mountain & Second St. •Park & University •Park Student Union

•Police Station •Rec Center •Saguaro Hall •Social Sciences •Speech, Language & Hearing •Student Union — Canyon Cafe — Near Info Desk — Near Games Room •Study Abroad •University Svcs. •UofA Bookstore •Veterinary Sciences •Visitor Center

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242 College and Career Group Presents:

Religious Studies Program

Expand your reach. A major in Religious Studies provides students with a broad understanding of human diversity, the complexities of social and cultural systems of thought, and the human pursuit of meaning. This, combined with core academic skills in written and oral communication prepares our students to become independent thinkers and problem solvers in the twenty-first century. Our students have successfully pursued careers in a wide variety of fields: Business | Government | Medicine | Law |

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60 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013





Majors General Studies Global Studies Interdisciplinary Studies Undecided in CLAS

Minors Pre-Health Thematic Minor Pre-Law Thematic Minor


Major Exploration To help you find the right fit Pre-Health Professions Advising If you’re considering a career in the health professions

Pre-Law Advising If you’re thinking about law school

EVENTS Coming up FALL 2013:

Meet Your Major Fair 11:00-2:00 WED. OCT. 2 Student Union Ballroom

Pizza with a Professional Social Media Careers - SEPT. 18 Careers in Law - OCT. 28

Meet with advisors from academic units across campus to find the right major for you!

Network with panels of professionals from career fields while enjoying free pizza!

Classifieds • Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Campus Guide • 61 615 N. Park Ave. Rm. 101 520-621-3425 Monday-Friday 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. FAX: 520-621-3094



Jobs Available

FINANCE SUMMER INTERN position available. PT, flex hours to your schedule. Strong MS Office preferred. Call Mr. Kennedy (520)298-1486 or send resume:

Jobs Available ! CONSTRUCTION, LANDSCAPING, PROPERTY maintenance helper wanted. P/T, flexible schedule. No tools/ experience necessary. Must have vehicle. Campus area. ADMIN ASSISTANT FT/PT. Flex hours, strong experience required, strong computer skills. Call Bob (520)2981486 or send resume:

aria. a salon Crossroads Festival @ Grant & Swan. We are looking for motivated, team oriented, and passionate people to join our team! We are building the brand of Aria and are looking to find others who want to be a part of this journey with us! Current Positions available: Full Time: Arizona Cosmetology Licensed Hairstylist Part Time: Receptionist/Guest Service Representative. We are a high end boutique salon, with a full representation of Davines product. Contact Melissa 520-305-3697

WANTED: QUICk LEARNER, detail oriented, curious, adaptable person with strong admin (MS Office and telephone skills) to be a part time admin and personal assistant. Interests in social entrepreneurism and TED are helpful. Must have own transportation and willingness / patience to work with hearing impaired business owner. If interested, please email: desertcoach@ yahoo. com. No solicitation please. Between 5-8 hours weekly (daytime). Please include hourly wage requirements.

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CLASSIFIED READER RATES: $5.00 minimum for 20 words (or less) per insertion. 25¢ each additional word. 20% discount for five or more consecutive insertions of the same ad during summer. CLASSIFIEDS ONLINE: $2.75 per week with purchase of print ad; $2.75 per day without purchase of print ad. Friday posting must include Saturday and Sunday.

HOUSING Apartment For Rent $905- 2BED: Reserving for Fall! Can’t beat this price. Walk to UofA in 5minutes. FREE Wi-Fi, FREE Parking, FREE Yoga & X-Fit classes. GPA Rewards Program. Furnished and 10 month options available. Check it out! Call 520.884.9376 $990 2BED- NO RENT TIL SEPTEMBER. Seconds from UofA. GPA Rewards Program. Serious Student Living. FREE Yoga & X-Fit. FREE Parking. FREE Wi-Fi. Green Community. Furnished and 10month options available. Call 520.884.9376 2BR, 2Bath, 1MONTH FREE RENT SPECIAL; 1-3/4 mi N of UofA, 910SF, W&D in unit, Refer, Range, DW, Covered Parking, Small quiet complex, $725 Mo, 1488 E Hedrick Drive, Call 520471-2764 for viewing. 3bed- $400 per bed. Reserving for Fall or move in Now and pay NO RENT TIL SEPT! 2blocks from UofA. FREE Wi-Fi. FREE Parking. FREE Yoga and X-Fit. Lush green lawns. Call 520.884.9376 CAMPUS CROSSINGS RELET 1yr lease, I’ll pay $400 of 1st mo’s rent, 5 min to UofA. Call Linda 520-604-1923 STUDIO OR 1BEDRM. 5blks North of UofA. $440/ $520. Free WiFi, Quiet, AC, Priv Pkg. 490-0050. No smkg, No pets.

HOUSING Apartment For Rent CENTRALLY LOCATED 1&2 BEDROOMS. FREE Washer/ Dryer, lighting upgrades, vaulted ceilings, fireplace, dishwasher, FREE covered parking, sparkling pool/ jacuzzi, clubhouse with billiards, and so much more! 520-323-6992. FOX POINT $99 moves you in. 1month free with all utilities incl. (520)3266700 LARGE STUDIOS 6BLOCkS UofA, 1125 N. 7th Ave. Walled yard, security gate, doors, windows, full bath, kitchen. Free wi/fi. $370. 977-4106 NEW TWO & THREE BEDROOM APTS. CHERRY PARk STUDIOS at 222 S. Cherry AVE. 1/2 MILE FROM CAMPUS. $1,350 TO $1,950/MO. PLEASE CALL (520)349-6736 OR VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.CHERRY PA R k S T U D I O S . COM FOR A PERSONAL TOUR. SAM HUGHES PLACE luxury condo. REDUCED RENT. 3br, 2ba, security sys, washer/dryer. Breathtaking mtn views w/shaded patio. Exercise rm same floor. 2parking spaces incl. $2100/mo. 299-5920 jptucson@aol. com STUDIO UOFA UMC 1mile. Mountain/ Grant. $550/mo All utilities included. Private patio, gated parking, dual cooling. Available Aug1. 2563 N Fremont/ rear unit/ go down alley. 2993227, 909-7771.

READER AD DEADLINE: Noon, one day prior to publication. DISPLAY AD DEADLINE: Two working days prior to publication. Please note: Ads may be cancelled before expiration but there are no refunds on canceled ads. COPY ERROR: The Arizona Summer Wildcat will not be responsible for more than the first incorrect insertion of an advertisement.



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

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

62 • Campus Guide Apartment For Rent Studios from $400 spacious apartment homes with great downtown location. 884-8279. Blue Agave Apartments 1240 N. 7th Ave. Speedway/ Stone. UOFA CONVENIENT, LARGE 1BD 1920s duplex, wood floors, ceiling fans, fireplace. $435/mo, lease, deposit, no pets. 682-7728.

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3- 4 BEDROOM HOMES located close to Campus, $375 per person. INDIVIDUAL LEASES. Available August 2013. Large Bedrooms and closets, W/D, A/C, private parking, garages available on select homes. 520-3985738 CLOSE TO UOFA 2bdrm1ba new tile, newly painted, A/C, enclosed patio, W/D hookup, carport. Some pets. $675/mo. Water paid. (520)440-6869


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Condominium For Sale


NICE STUDIO, UNFURNISHED. Walk to UofA, Campbell & 8th St. $400/mo + lease, includes utilities, first, last & security deposit. No pets. 884-1276

!!!! 6BDRM 6.5BATH each has own WHIRLPOOL tubshower. Just a few blocks from campus. 5car GARAGE, walk-in closets, all Granite counters, large outside balconies off bedrooms, very large master suites, high ceilings. TEP Electric discount. Monitored security system. 8841505

$$425 PER PERSON!! 5bedroom home for lease for August 2013. A/C, fireplace, W/D, private parking. Within blocks of Campus. Call for more info 520-3985738

!!!!!! 4BR/4.5BA +3 car garage. Only a few left at The Village for August. 5-7 Blocks NW UA HUGE luxury Homes. Large master suites with walk-in closets +balconies +10ft ceilings up and down +DW, W&D, Pantry, TEP Electric Discount, Monitored Security System. Pool privileges. 884-1505

Sam Hughes 1BR guest house, 7’ wall, private entrance, tile throughout, AC & Evap., new appliances. $600.00 520-777-8369

$800-$2400 FY 13! 3,4 &5bdrm, BRAND NEW homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-7900776 ***LUXURY FURNISHED STUDENT RENTALS! Sam Hughes. 4brm/4.5bth & NEW 5brm/5.5bth. A/C, granite everywhere www. 623-866-5855 for details and viewing. 1BDRM GUEST HOUSE - Charming artistic 800sqft on private gated 1/4 acre property in Central Tucson. Near Mountain and major Bus routes. Walk to restaurants and super market. 646509-1355 2BDRM 900SQFT unit Hughes. Fully eled, granite tops, W/D... Contact Chris 668-5151


1BATH in Sam remodcounter$900/mo at 520-

2BED/ 1BA, NEW!! CLEAN!! A/C, W/D, yard, storage, Glenn/Country Club, $825/mo. Approved pets OK. 520990-0783.

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HOUSING House For Rent

!!!!!!!!!!!! ABSOLUTELY SPLENDID University Area 5 Bedroom Houses just $2000/ month. Now taking reservations for Fall 2013. No security deposit (o.a.c.). Pets welcome. http://www. uofa-propertiesjacinto. php Call 747- 9331

!!!!! FANTASTIC NEW houses 4BEDROOM, 2Bath $2100/mo & 5Bedroom, 2Bath $2500/mo Convenient to campus A/C, alarm, washer/dryer, private back yard, plus more. Website: Pets welcome. Call 520-7479331 to see one today.

CHARMING 1BD 633SQFT, pool, patio, utilities paid, free laundry. $500/mo. 326-0046

House For Rent

!!! UOFA LUXURY RENTALS incl. A/C, W/D, new kitchen & bathroom; 2601E Waverly, 4BDRM/2BA. $1795. 2501E Towner St. 4BDRM/2BA $1495. Call (520)954-7686 or

!!!! SIGN UP NOW for FY13! 2,3,4& 5bdm, Newer homes! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Garages & all appl. included. 520-790-0776

Guesthouse/Studio: Rent


2BLOCkS FROM UOFA 704 N. 2nd Ave. 2bed/1ba. Awesome historic, all appliances, yard, patio, W/D, new A/C, water inc. $925/mo 310-844-8711 2BR/ 1BA CHARMING Fort Lowell/Tucson area. Mature trees, covered porches, large yard. No pets. $795, water included. Owner/agent 481-7675. 2MIN TO CAMPUS AVAIL NOW! 3, 4 & 5bdm home & condos! 1/2 mi to UofA, A/C, Large Yards & all appl included. 520-790-0776 2MIN TO CAMPUS IN FY13! 1,2,3,4 & 5bdrm, homes & aptmts! 1mi to UofA, A/C, Gar & all appl. incl. 520-790-0776 3 AND 4 BDRMS AVAILABLE August 1st: 3BATHS/ 5BEDROOMS, WITHIN blocks to UA $2200. Available for August 2013. Upgraded kitchen, new appliances, including washer and dryer, DW, and micro. BIG bedrooms, walk in closets. 520-245-5604 3BD 2BA W/ WOOD floors, 2fireplaces, W/D, large yard, 2923 E Edison Available August $1350. Call REDI 520623-2566 or visit 3BEDROOM 2BATH HOUSE a/c, tile and wood floors, fenced yard $950 ALSO Adorable 3bedroom 2bath Bungalow in Blenman Elm, a/c, fireplace, carport, walled yard $1065 CALL REDI 520-623-5710

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HOUSING House For Rent 3BR, 2BA, REMODELED HOUSE. BACK YARD, CAR PORT. WATER INCLUDED. NEAR CAMPUS AND BIKE PATHS 623 S STAR AVE 85719 $1,000/MO. 1YR. LEASE 909-8625 VICTOR18@COX.NET 3BR/ 2BA HOUSE for rent. Close to campus. Built in 2010. AC, concrete floors, granite countertops, private rear yard, security doors and windows, washer and dryer and access to very secure bike storage. $1350 per month - Available first week in August. Tom 468-1992 4BEDROOM 2BATH HOUSE Minutes to Campus, a/c, washer/dryer, brick fireplace, walled yard $1375 ALSO 4Bedroom 2bath House, a/c, washer/dryer, garage, walled yard, fireplace $1700 CALL REDI 520623-5710

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HOUSING House For Rent A VERY COOL houseE Exeter Dr., Available August, 4BDRM/ 3BA. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. 2car garage/ 2car carport, offstreet parking for 8cars. HOT TUB, huge lot, private backyard, concrete flrs, hardwood kitchen, stainless steel appliances, flatscreen. $2400. Call 419-3787. ATTRACTIVE 2BD 1BA 1100sqft House Available Now. Walk To UofA. Large Private Backyard, Covered Patio and Porch, Wash/Dry, Dishwasher, Carport, Workshed. Water/Garbage paid by landlord. $870/ mo Call 520-270-0806 or 520-955-0968. 3BR 2.5BA A/C, pool, new carpet, new showers, etc. Tennis court, covered parking. Water & trash paid, lease, no pets, near Starpass. $850. 682-7728.

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House For Rent AVAILABLE 8/1 3BR/2BA, 2car garage w/remotes. Walled backyard w/covered patiopets welcome. 2mi from the UofA. Stained concrete floors, vaulted ceilings, updated bathrooms. Alarm monitoring paid for. (520)591-6635 AWESOME FURNISHED 3BEDROOM home 3miles from campus. Gated community in quiet neighborhood. Great 42inch plasma tv with surround sound. Air conditioning and garage. Huge master bedroom suite. $1600.00. Call 619-9179756. CENTRALLY LOCATED 3585SQFT. 6bdrm 4bath. Pool, washer/dryer, fenced patio. 467sqft of storage. Columbus & 5th St. $2350/mo. Application fee required. Call 3260046

By Dave Green


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


Classifieds • Wednesday, July 24, 2013


Classifieds • Wednesday, July 24, 2013 HOUSING House For Rent LUXURY 4BEDROOM, 3BATH, River/Campbell, 3-story, 2200sqft, close to UA & shopping, ss applicances, washer/dryer, rooftop deck w/grill & city/mtn views, furnished, walled yard, gated community, pool, fitness ctr, river walk access, dogs ok w/deposit. Great house! $2800/mo. 520-2419494. Menlo Park: 3Br/2Bth, Close to New Street Car. Perfect for Downtown and UA. $900.00 plus Security Deposit. Water Included 370.9022 PERFECT LOCATION FOR Medical, Law, Business School AND NO NEED to pay$ for parking! $550/bedroom for 3 bedroom house with AC, W/D, yard. 1439E. Mabel St (520)241-1486 RIVER & SWAN: 2BRM, 2bth classic Tucson adobe-brick home. A/C. Wood & tile floors. Fireplace. Eat-in kitchen. Formal dining. Arizona room. W/D. Catalina mountain views. 10-15 mins. to UofA. $1,350/mo. (incl. water up to $150/mo., Rural Metro & garbage services). Small dogs (up to 40 lbs). 1year. Deposit $1,500, pet deposit $500 (if applicable). Available furnished. Contact Mercedes, 602-717-0608. SECLUDED FREE STANDING House close to campus $560 ALSO 1Bedroom House in Sam Hughes 1block to Campus $795 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 TWO BEDROOM HOUSE, 4 blocks NORTH of UofA. Elm EAST of Park. Fireplace. Hardwood floors. Enclosed yard. Water paid. $795/mo. 327-4228 VERY COOL HOUSECaddie St. 2BDRM/ 1BA house w/2car covered carport, off-street parking for 4cars. $900/mo. Walk to UofA. Call Debbie 419-3787 VERY COOL HOUSEHelen (Tucson & Speedway), Available August, 5BDR/ 2BA. $2450/mo. Landlord pays water, landscaping, hot tub maintenance, trash. HOT TUB, flatscreen, private, fenced backyard with sport court, basketball hoop. Close to UofA. Call 419-3787.

HOUSING House For Rent WALk TO CAMPUS 2Bedroom House with Original hardwood floors, huge walled yard $695 ALSO 2Bedroom 2bath House in great location, water paid, washer/dryer, fireplace, walled yard $800 CALL REDI 520-623-5710 WALk TO CAMPUS, Sam Hughes- 2, 3, 4, 5BD. Newer homes! Within 1mi to UofA, A/C, garages and all appl included. 520-790-0776

House For Sale $15,000 BEAUTIFUL! 3BR, 2BA manufactured. Covered carport, porch; jumbo storage. $335/mo space rent includes water, pool. All appliances, MORE! 520440-5232.

Roommate Wanted $450/MO. FEMALE GRAD student to share house with Female. 2bed/1bath home near campus. Quiet neighborhood, near Suntran. Easy bike ride to campus. Furnished except your room. Fenced in yard, laundry, AC, must like friendly cat/dog. Split water, elec, cable, internet. Move in 8/1. Call 845-216-7089. BEDROOM FOR RENT in a very nice house 1mile from campus. First year this house has ever been rented. Completely renovated last year. Roommates will be 3 UA volleyball players, looking for roommate for 4th bedroom. House is located at 226S Stratford Dr. 500$ per month. Call 256-783-7660/256759-4355. R O O M M A T E WANTED IN a 4x2 high-rise Level apartment complex. Affordable beautiful new housing that has never been lived in, comes fully furnished with washer and dryer and is right on campus. Roommate desperately needed! Contact: for more information

Room For Rent $417 PER ROOM!!!! 3BED/2BATH HOUSE WITH POOL!!! A/C, modern appliances, jacuzzi style tub, central location. Utilities average $75. Call Zach (928)2083329

Campus Guide • 63 HOUSING

Room For Rent BEDROOM FOR RENT in a very nice house 1mile from campus. First year this house has ever been rented. Completely renovated last year. Roommates will be 3 UA volleyball players, looking for roommate for 4th bedroom. House is located at 226S Stratford Dr. 500$ per month. Call 256-783-7660/256759-4355. ROOM FOR RENT in custom home. Prince/Mountain area. Close to Campbell Corridor, CatTran, UMC. $550/mo. (520)909-4089 ROOM FOR RENT: $300 per month, own bathroom, nice couple has other 2bedrooms. Split utilities (very low). 5miles from campus, 1015 min drive. 602-3916602 ROOMMATE WANTED TO share 5b/4ba house, 1block from UA in Sam Hughes Area. Completely remodeled home NEW stainless appl. Polished concrete floor. W/D... 1bed/1ba ..$550 ... Marilyn (714)366-8564

Townhouse For Rent 3BEDROOM, 2BATH SABINO Canyon/ Synder, Hidden Valley Townhome, community pool, Catalina Foothills District, 1650sqft., pet OK, $1,200/mo, deposit, lease 370-8588 AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. VERY clean. 2BD 2BA townhouse $895/mo. Tile throughout except for newly carpeted bedrooms. Within 5miles to UofA. Near bike route. Close to Tucson Mall and Restaurants. 1Car carport w/ storage room. All appliances included. Call Heather 235-7786. Owner/ Agent. BIkE TO CAMPUS IN FY13! 1,2 & 3bdm Townhomes & Condos! A/C, Gar, FREE WIFI & all appl. 520790-0776 HEART OF THE University! (University Blvd/2nd Ave) 2 Story 3Bedroom 2.5 Bath, 2 Car Garage plus 1 on-street parking space. Huge Balcony and shared back yard. $1950/mo Available Immediately, Pets Ok! Call 5204449208 for appt.

HOUSING Townhouse For Rent WALk TO GROCERY store & restaurants. Quiet. 2bdrm, 1 and 1/2 bath. A/C, W/D. Covered parking, water & garbage incl. 1701E Glenn. $750 Broadstone 623-8111

Discover Your


WANTED Adoption Adoption - your baby will be cherished and raised with endless love in a financially secure home. Expenses paid. Please call or email kristin 1-800-983-9143 / kristinadopt@gmail. com

Tutor Wanted TUTOR WANTED: INTELLIGENCE alone does not indicate success as a tutor; but what kind of person, what kind of student you are does. Some of the characteristics noticeable in good tutors are a positive outlook, patience and a desire to help others. We challenge you to see what kind of tutor you might be. Who we are: We are an eclectic alternative high school that has a learning lab where we employ tutors to help students with receiving credits in Math, English, History and Science. Candidates should be comfortable tutoring in one or more of these subjects at the high school level. Tutors will be asked to work one-onone, in small groups and to assist teachers in the classroom when needed. Tutors will receive training and techniques that reflect the spirit of our learning community. We continually encourage our tutors to improve themselves and therefore we frequently offer opportunities for advancement within the school. Tutors weekly schedules are flexible on which times/days of the week a tutor works but also the amount of hours (ranges from 15-40 hours). Starting wage is progressive with performance bonuses as appropriate. We encourage you to learn more about us at: Please apply via email with letter of interest and resume.



One-stop campus resource for courses, volunteer opportunities, degree programs, clubs, UA news, or jobs related to the environment: Green Course Guide /academics/green_course_guide

Student Resources

UA News and Events

@Biosphere2 @B2science

Biosphere 2 is one of the largest laboratories for environmental research on Earth. The newly built Landscape Evolution Observatory (LEO) uses three massive hills to study how water, energy, and carbon move through landscapes. Additional research takes place in traditional laboratories and seven different biomes, including a tropical rainforest, ocean, and savanna. Take a tour and see for yourself!

$5 off aDmission regular admission with catcard is $10. must present ad. ExpIRES 11.15.13


64 • Campus Guide

Wednesday, July 24, 2013 Me

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

MEAT LASAGNA or VEGETARIAN LASAGNA filled with ricotta cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 FETTUCCINI ALFREDO (Add roasted chicken, spicy Jamaican chicken or shrimp for only $1.99!) . . $9 PENNE PESTO Penne pasta with our own pesto sauce, olive oil & pinon nuts. (Add roasted chicken, spicy Jamaican chicken or shrimp for only $1.99!) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 SPAGHETTI W/MEATBALLS OR SAUSAGE Our own marinara sauce topped with home recipe meatballs or sausage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8 MEAT OR CHEESE RAVIOLI 10 plump ravioli stuffed with ground beef or cheese & covered with our marinara sauce . . . . . . . . . $9 SPINACH AND RICOTTA STUFFED SHELLS Jumbo pasta shells, covered with marinara sauce & mozzarella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9

MAKE YOUR OWN PIZZAS Comes with traditional tomato sauce, or substitute pesto, ricotta, BBQ, alfredo sauce or enchilada sauce for additional charge PERSONAL 10 inch 6 slices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8, Toppings: 99¢ ea . MEDIUM 12 inch 8 slices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11, Toppings: $1 .49 ea . LARGE 14 inch 12 slices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13, Toppings: $1 .89 ea . EXTRA LARGE 16 inch 12 slices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16, Toppings: $2.29 ea. GLUTEN FREE CRUST 12 inch 8 slices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15, Toppings: $1 .49 ea . TOPPINGS MEAT TOPPINGS: pepperoni, Canadian bacon, crumbled bacon, anchovy, home

recipe meatball, home recipe sausage, roasted chicken, spicy Jamaican chicken, shrimp, chorizo VEGGIE TOPPINGS: fresh mushroom, green bell pepper, black olives, white onion, fresh tomatoes, fresh garlic, pineapple, jalapeno, red onion, green olives, artichoke heart, sun-dried tomatoes, zucchini, fresh spinach, fresh basil, broccoli florets, pepperoncini, pinon nuts, pesto, corn, cashews FRESH ROASTED VEGGIE TOPPINGS: red bell pepper, green chili & eggplant, all roasted in-house EXTRA-EXTRA CHEESE TOPPINGS: mozzarella, cheddar, feta, ricotta, Swiss, bleu cheese, provolone, VeganMozzarella available upon request.

FRESCO SPECIALTY SALADS Made fresh with croutons & your choice of Italian, ranch, Thousand Island, bleu cheese, Caesar, Jamaican ranch or Fresco Sun-dried Tomato Vinaigrette. Add bleu cheese crumbles or anchovies for only 55¢. GREEK Twice tossed greens, feta cheese, black olives, green olives, red onions & grape tomatoes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Side: $5 .49, Dinner: $9 ANTIPASTO Twice tossed greens, pepperoni, ham, artichoke heart, pepperoncini, green olives, black olives,grape tomatoes &Swiss cheese . . . . . .Side: $5 .49, Dinner: $9 CAESAR Classic Caesar salad, romaine lettuce with grape tomatoes & parmesan cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Side: $4 .49, Dinner: $8 Add Roasted or Jamaican Chicken . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99¢ SPINACH Fresh spinach, fresh mushrooms, red bell pepper, grape tomatoes & parmesan cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Side: $4 .49, Dinner: $8





SPECIALTY PIZZAS Gluten free pizza available in 12”, just add $4 10” TOTALLY TOPPED Pepperoni, mushroom, onion, green pepper, sausage, black olives & extra cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13 MARGHERITA FRESCO Mozzarella cheese, fresh garlic, fresh tomato & fresh basil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10 FRESCO PESTO No red sauce! Home recipe pesto, with mozzarella cheese & pinon nuts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9 WHITE WONDER No red sauce! A lightly spiced mixture of ricotta, mozzarella, Swiss & parmesan cheeses topped with mozzarella cheese . . . . . .$8 .49 BODACIOUS BBQ Pure & tangy BBQ sauce topped with mozzarella, red onion,fresh roasted red bell pepper, roasted chicken & sharp cheddar . . . . . $11 RASTA Basil, red onions, pineapple & spicy Jamaican chicken . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11 ABSOLUTELY ALFREDO Creamy alfredo sauce covered with mozzarella, roasted chicken,broccoli, fresh roasted red bell pepper & topped with fresh parmesan cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12 VERY VEGAN 100% vegan mozzarella topped with red onion, mushrooms, black olives,red bell peppers, roma tomatoes zucchini and a sprinkle of oregano . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12

12” 14” 16” $17 $22 $26 $14 $17 $21 $13 $16 $19 $12 $15 $18 $15 $19 $23 $15 $19 $23 $17 $21 $25 $16 $21 $25


With side of marinara. Toppings: Small: .99¢ - Medium: $1.39 - Large: $1.79 RICOTTA CHEESE Ricotta cheese with a combination of cheeses & spices . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13 SPINACH & CHEESE Spinach with mozzarella, parmesan, Swiss & spices . . . . . . . . . . . . Small: $7, Medium: $10, Large: $13


SUPERSTIX™ Our famous breadsticks, oven baked with olive oil & parmesan cheese & spiced with oregano & garlic salt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4 CHEESYSTIX™ Topped off with melted mozzarella cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5 BUFFALO BITES™ Breaded boneless chicken wings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1/2 Pound: $7, Full Pound: $12 OVEN-BAKED WINGS Buffalo, BBQ or Plain . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$7 For 7, $12 For 14 DIPS & SAUCES Ranch, Bleu Cheese, Spicy Jamaican Ranch, BBQ, Marinara . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59¢ ea TOMATO BASIL SOUP Homemade tomato basil soup sprinkled with parmesan cheese . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3 Cup, $5 Bowl PESTO BREAD STRIPS Bread strips toasted with mozzarella cheese & homemade pesto sauce . . . $4 TOMATO CAPRESE SALAD Fresh mozzarella cheese, grape tomatoes, basil, extra virgin olive oil & black pepper . . . . . . . . . . . . $4 MEDITERRANEAN OLIVES Kalamata, green & black olives, pepperoncini peppers, garlic cloves, vinegar & seasoning . . . . . . . $4


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In this edition of the Summer Wildcat:  

Campus Guide: Words of Wisdom Transportation services provide options for commute Notable UA coaches New campus life can come with weight g...

In this edition of the Summer Wildcat:  

Campus Guide: Words of Wisdom Transportation services provide options for commute Notable UA coaches New campus life can come with weight g...