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Sex offender arrested in Hayden Library

A registered sex offender was arrested at Hayden Library on Tuesday after he allegedly fondled himself in a study area.

A 19-year-old female ASU student reported Michael D. Valentine, 28, was fondling himself through his clothing while seated in a study area on the underground entry level of the library, said ASU spokesman Manny Romero.

Roaches refuse to leave apartments near campus

Some residents say cockroaches continue to wiggle their way into an apartment building near ASU, despite help from the management.

Katie Curiel, a human communication senior, said she has lived at the La Cresenta apartments for two years and has always had problems with cockroaches.

Meal plan ideas include better seating, healthier food

More comfortable seating and rearranging televisions in dining halls were among ideas tossed around Tuesday at a public meeting to discuss the upcoming mandatory meal plan.

The meal plan would require all students living in University housing to purchase a meal plan for campus dining facilities.
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SPORTS

Men's hoops lands Brazilian forward

Considering that three ASU men's basketball players have decided to transfer the past month, it was only a matter of time before an addition was made.

ASU coach Rob Evans announced Tuesday that he has signed Brazilian Bruno Claudino, a 6-foot-8, 215-pound power forward from the College of Southern Idaho.
GOLF

Aiming for 1 Moore round

ASU men's golf coach Randy Lein was flattered by the congratulatory e-mails he received after the first three rounds of the Pac-10 Champ-ionships in Walla Walla, Wash.

Unfortunately for Lein, ASU competes in the only conference in the country that doesn't crown a champion after 54 holes.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Knowing their roots


Brandon Quester / STATE PRESS MAGAZINE
Former president of the Navajo Nation, Peterson Zah is now the special adviser of American Indian Affairs to President Michael Crow.
From under a white tent on Hayden Lawn, members of ASU's American Indian Council sell tacos and fry bread. In the background, contestants for Ms. Indian ASU and other organization members parade down a runway for the American Indian fashion show.

The event marks the start of ASU's Native American Culture Week, which will culminate this weekend with a powwow on the band practice fields. The week is the only time every year that ASU's relatively tiny American Indian population becomes one of the most visible.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Unusual Outings: Wiggling to the finish line

The referee, scantily clad in cowboy boots, a cowboy hat and a short denim skirt, climbs on the chair.

"I'm the boss," she yells. "Whatever I say, goes. No arguing."

She pulls the names of the first competitors out of a jar.

"Anchovies and Prince Albert, you guys are up," she says.
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