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Groups seek to save Tempe building

Preservationists are trying to save a former bank building in Tempe from being destroyed to make way for a new building at Arizona State University.

The gold-colored domed building, built in 1962, is one of the few nontraditional buildings in Tempe. The university plans to raze it to make way for a new Barrett Honors College.

Homemade cooking service coming to ASU

For ASU students craving home-style cooking but finding only fast food and the same cycle of eateries around campus, a new option is knocking on the door.

Mom's Main Dish, a homemade food delivery service, will be available to ASU students living off campus in Tempe, Scottsdale, Paradise Valley and parts of Phoenix starting this fall.

Founder Peggy Baker offers a $169 weekly package that includes three family-size main dishes.
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SPORTS

Number nine no longer


Joe Rondone / THE STATE PRESS
ASU quarterback Sam Keller, No. 9, prepares to hand the ball off during the game against No. 1 ranked USC at Sun Devil Stadium.
When ASU senior quarterback Sam Keller dons the maroon and gold on the football field this season, his jersey number will no longer show his own personal preference, but instead represent his support and commitment to an old friend.

Keller recently announced his decision to change numbers from his customary No. 9 to No. 2, the number of wide receiver Angelo Richardson, who was shot in March near a nightclub in San Francisco.

The bullet hit in Richardson's back, causing damage to his lungs and ribs and paralyzing him from the waist down.
SPORTS

ASU water polo players to compete in Greece

ASU water polo sophomores Rowie Webster and Addison Doud are set to compete for their respective junior national teams at the Pythia Cup this Friday through Sunday in Athens, Greece.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Smith masters his art in 'Clerks 2'


Photo Courtesy of MGM
Kevin Smith, director of the movie "Clerks," outside the Quick Stop convenience store in Leonardo, N.J. Its sequel, "Clerks II," opens in theaters Friday.
Alfred Hitchcock makes suspense. Martin Scorsese makes drama. And Kevin Smith makes films dissecting deviant sex acts, pop-culture and handicapped blogging.

And like the two prior directors, he handles his forte extremely well, as exemplified in "Clerks II," the sequel to the 1994 indie hit that made Smith a household name.

For those who haven't seen the first film (or its short-lived animated spin-off) don't worry.
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