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Getting the ball rolling Keys to success for basketball’s fresh face OPINIONS, 4A

The Daily Illini

Monday April 2, 2012

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Vol. 141 Issue 123

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Event unites minorities for racial discourse Black and Latino Male Summit empowers, educates

we’re putting black and Latino men in a positive atmosphere In J. Cole’s song “Sideline to the front.” Story,” he raps, “I wish someThe event was co-hosted by body made guidelines/On how La Casa Cultural Latina and to get up off the sidelines.” the Bruce D. Nesbitt African This Saturday, about 200 men American Cultural Center. gathered to try to accomplish Rivera said the day-long just that at the University’s event consisted of 16 worksecond annual Black and Lati- shops covering many different no Male Summit, which adopt- topic areas: health and welled the theme “A Sideline Sto- ness, coalition building, leadership and identity being four ry” after the song. The event drew primarily of the primary issues. black and Latino men, though She also said the summit there were men and women of served two main purposes. all races present. Students and “It’s all about the empowfaculty came erment a nd to the Unieducation of black and Lativersity from schools across no men,” she Illinois a nd said. “It’s also even as far as supposed to Wisconsin and be a retention type of workIndiana. shop; giving Rory James, the students director of the Bruce D. Nestools to empowLIZETTE RIVERA, bitt African er themselves director of La Casa Cutura Latina American Culand continue tural Center, on.” said this year’s summit includKeynote speaker Victor ed many more Latino men, Rios, associate professor of which is important because sociology at the University of they go through many of the California at Santa Barbara , same struggles as black men. spoke about his research on “These are two populations the minority population and that we could address at the his time as a gang member. same time because there are He said the great disparsimilar issues,” James said. ity between the percentage Lizette Rivera, director of of black and Latino youths in La Casa Cultural Latina, said jail compared to white youths the event’s theme, “A Side- shows a problem with how line Story,” holds a special young minorities are treatmeaning. ed in the U.S. He said “mass “It’s a play on words where incarcerations” and racial problack and Latino men are usu- fi ling are the results of several ally not in positive news, and factors working against black they’re not headlines; they’re and Latino males. kind of left to the side,” she “There’s a systematic stripsaid. “So this time ... we’re putting everyone in the forefront; See MALE SUMMIT, Page 3A BY THOMAS THOREN STAFF WRITER

SARI LESK THE DAILY ILLINI

Chanel Cavalier VanCartier, a female impersonator, performs during the Illini Union Board’s Drag Race. VanCartier drove in from Iowa to perform in the show on Friday. Held at the Illini Union, seven female impersonators performed at the show, often leaving the stage to interact with the audience.

Looking beyond gender stereotypes: Drag shows about art, not orientation BY SARI LESK ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR

Meet Marcus Wilder. During the day, he works as a bartender in a sports bar and pool hall. At night, he works for Caterpillar, Inc., building dump trucks. Students and community members met Wilder on Friday night at the Illini Union but may not have realized it. At the Drag Race last Friday, the audience met Wilder as his alter-ego Ceduxion Carrington . The show, which students and Champaign-Urbana residents attended, was sponsored by the Illini Union Board. The audience members greeted the seven female imperson-

ators with applause, cheers and monetary tips as they performed to songs by Britney Spears, Whitney Houston, Beyoncé and more. On stage, the performers elicited reactions from the audience. Offstage, they talked about the art of drag and its purpose in society, breaking down the stereotypes associated with it. “Gender identification is a part of (what) it is,” Wilder said. “And I think a lot of people think, because we do this, we want to be women. I think we want to be respected as impersonators and the males that create our alter-egos.” Wilder said this is the big-

UI, campus groups host Sexual Assault Awareness Month events BY CLAIRE EVERETT STAFF WRITER

Men wore high heels and made laps around the Quad on Friday to show their support for an end to sexual violence. The Women’s Resource Center hosted the event, called “Walk a Mile in Her Shoes.” Ryan Jenson, sophomore in Engineering, said he participated because he thought it was a good cause and a funny way to show support. At the end of the event, women participants joined the men for their fi nal lap. “The fact that all these guys are coming out and raising awareness is really powerful,” said Meg Hickey, senior in FAA. “It’s a good way of showing the awareness and seeing how many people on this campus really care.” Sexual Assault Awareness Month begins April, and several campus organizations are hosting events for it. This week, the “Red-Flag Campaign Kick-Off Event” will take place on the Quad at noon Monday. Red fl ags, which are meant to symbolize warning signs in a relationship, will be scattered around the Quad. The event is intended to get students talking more about such issues and to notice the campaign posters around campus. Matt Webb, senior in Engineering, is planning on attending the event. “It’s an important issue because there are people who don’t realize emotional and

INSIDE

gest misconception about drag queens. He specified that Ceduxion is “only out on the weekends” and that the rest of the time he is Marcus. Wilder noted that female impersonators are stereotyped as feminine, but he believes most of the people he performs with are “pretty masculine gay men.” He said that femininity is something they actually have to tap into. “That’s another stereotype: everybody thinks all drag queens are feminine in and out of drag, which is not the case,” Wilder said. In addition to misconceptions about drag queens, Wilder said

More on-air: For more information about the drag show last Friday, tune into the 5 p.m. newscast at WPGU 107.1-FM.

there are also misunderstandings about drag shows. He said many people view drag shows as a “gay thing,” but they are not orientation-based. Citing the movie “To Wong Fu, Thanks for Everything! Julie Newmar,” starring actors Patrick Swayze and Wesley Snipes, Wilder classified drag shows as entertainment forums. “We can get Hollywood’s

“It’s all about the empowerment and education of black and Latino men.”

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See DRAG SHOW, Page 3A

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University MBA students host 5K run/walk April Fools’ race benefits Pine Ridge Indian Reservation

Sexual Assault Awareness Month events this week The Women’s Resource Center, along with many other supporting organizations, is sponsoring a host of events this week for Sexual Awareness Month. Here’s what’s coming up this week: ! Red Flag Campaign KickOff Event: Monday at noon on the Quad ! Illini Art Therapy: Monday from 7 p.m.-10 p.m. at the Women’s Resource Center ! Let’s Talk About Sex: Tuesday at 7 p.m. in ISR, Townsend Room A ! Sex Signals: Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the ARC Multipurpose Room 6

BY KRIZIA VANCE STAFF WRITER

verbal abuse go along with physical abuse,” he said. On Tuesday, a “Let’s Talk About Sex” workshop will be held at ISR Townsend at 7 p.m. The workshop, led by two counseling center paraprofessionals, will focus on communication promoting consensual sex by playing a game with candy. Jenson learned about Sexual Assault Awareness month at the Friday’s event. “I don’t know too much about the events, but I’d like to go to more,” he said. “There’s such a high rate of sexual assault, and it’s an embarrassment for men. If I could do anything to stop it, I don’t see why I wouldn’t.”

In their ongoing effort to help the people of Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, the Graduate Marketing Association, a group within the University’s MBA program, held their first April Fools’ 5K run/walk this Sunday to raise money for the Kola Foundation, a nonprofit organization focused on improving the lives of the underprivileged youth of Pine Ridge. The proceeds from the race will be used More online: for bringing For more three stuinformation, dents from video about the the Pine 1st annual April Ridge Indian Fools’ 5k run/ Reservation walk race held by for the ACES MBA students, Apprenticevisit our website at ship ProDailyIllini.com gram, said James Cantu, MBA student and director of fundraising and special events for Kola Foundation. The money will cover all the expenses for the students. “We needed something that was going to generate enough money for us to pay for their expenses when they get here,” Cantu said. Prior to the race, the group raised $2,250, Cantu said. Around 94 people preregistered for the event, and about 20 people registered the day of the race. The race isn’t the only fund-

NATHALIE ROCK THE DAILY ILLINI

James Cantu, MBA student, presents Ron Lavaire with a trophy for finishing first in the April Fools’ 5K. Lavaire finished with a time of 16:37:6 at the Illinois Arboretum on Sunday.

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raiser the group holds. They are also donating school supplies for the students, said Trent Pelman, MBA student and chief marketing officer for Kola Foundation. Last year, they held a coat drive. Ron Lavaire, a teacher at Urbana Middle School, came in first place in the competition. He said he saw the event as opportunity to supplement his marathon training. “I gained a little speed for marathon training,” Lavaire said.

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Coming in second, David Groeber, freshman in Business, said he found out about the event through a friend, who helped organized the race. “I haven’t raced in a while, so I’d thought it’d be fun,” Groeber said. The Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, located in South Dakota, is one of the poorest communities in the country, Pelman said. Sarah Zigman, MBA student and the director of education for

the Kola Foundation, said she ran to support her group’s cause and classmates while having a good time. “I think it’s important (people) choose to participate to make awareness for the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation,” Zigman said. “So if we create that awareness for a lot of people in the community that aren’t aware of what’s going on in reservations in the United States ... we’ve done our job.”

Po l i c e 2 A | Co r r e c t i o n s 2 A | C a l e n d a r 2 A | O p i n i o n s 4 A | Le t t e r s 4 A | C r o s s w o r d 5 A | Co m i c s 5 A | S p o r t s 1 B | C l a s s i f i e d s 3 B - 4 B | S u d o k u 4 B


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The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 2, 2012

The Daily Illini 512 E. Green St. Champaign, IL 61820 217›337›8300 Copyright © 2012 Illini Media Co. The Daily Illini is the independent student news agency at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. The newspaper is published by the Illini Media Co. The Daily Illini does not necessarily represent, in whole or in part, the views of the University of Illinois administration, faculty or students. All Illini Media Co. and/or Daily Illini articles, photos and graphics are the property of Illini Media Co. and may not be reproduced or published without written permission from the publisher. The Daily Illini is a member of The Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled to the use for reproduction of all local news printed in this newspaper. Editor-in-chief Samantha Kiesel )(.›**.$/*-, editor@DailyIllini.com Managing editor reporting Nathaniel Lash )(.›**.$/*+* mewriting@Daily Illini.com Managing editor online Marty Malone )(.›**.$/*,* meonline@DailyIllini. com Managing editor visuals Shannon Lancor )(.›**.$/*,* mevisuals@DailyIllini. com Asst. online editor Hannah Meisel News editor Taylor Goldenstein )(.›**.$/*,) news@DailyIllini.com Daytime editor Maggie Huynh )(.›**.$/*,' news@DailyIllini.com Asst. news editors Safia Kazi Sari Lesk Rebecca Taylor Features editor Jordan Sward )(.›**.$/*-0 features@DailyIllini. com Asst. features editor Alison Marcotte

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Night system staff for today’s paper Night editor: Danny Weilandt Photo night editor: Daryl Quitalig Copy editors: XiXi Tian, Crystal Smith, Stacey

POLICE

TODAY ON DAILYILLINI.COM

Champaign ! Theft was reported on Thursday at 8:21 p.m. at the FedEx warehouse, 102 Mercury Dr. According to the report, a backpack and its contents were stolen. The victim reported that the contents include, but are not limited to, a driver’s license, credit cards, cellphone, mini stereo, calculator and clothing. ! Criminal damage was reported Thursday at 12:02 p.m. in the 1000 block of South Fourth Street. According to the report, the victim’s vehicle was damaged while parked in a public parking lot at 2:15 a.m. Thursday. The male offender has not been identified. ! Two 20-year-old Champaign males and one 21-year-old Champaign male were arrested on the charges of possession of drug paraphernalia Thursday at 9:52 a.m. in the 500 block of East Healey Street. According to the report, the subjects were each in possession of drug paraphernalia. ! Criminal damage was reported Friday at 1:36 a.m. in the 300 block of East Chalmers Street. According to the report, an unknown suspect threw a brick through the window of the vic-

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Urbana ! A missing person was reported Friday at 9:50 a.m. in the 800 block of South Lincoln Avenue. According to the report, police were called for an individual wanting to report a person that has not shown up for work or answered phone calls. The victim was listed as a missing person; he is a 29-year-old Urbana male. ! Trespassing was reported Friday at 9:32 p.m. at County Market, 1819 Philo Rd. According to the report, the 20-year-old male offender has been banned twice from the business. Employees witnessed the offender on the premises but was not located later. ! A 21-year-old Urbana female was arrested on the charges of criminal damage to property and resisting an officer Saturday at 2:29 a.m. in the 700 block of West Elm Street. According to the report, the arrestee was observed kicking a wooden fence and causing damage. An officer approached her and identified himself as an officer. The arrestee fled but was later caught.

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THE217.COM CALENDAR PICKS

Today

Edible Book Festival

Power Flow Yoga with Corrie Proksa

LIVE MUSIC & KARAOKE

MISCELLANEOUS

BOOM-JAM Open Stage at Boomerangs Bar and Grill

Lounge Night

University YMCA at 11:30 a.m.

ART & OTHER EXHIBITS Bringing Faith & Art to Life: Works of Shari LeMonnier

Unitarian Universalist Movement of Urbana-Champaign at 8 a.m. Shozo Sato’s Work Celebrated at Krannert Center and Japan House in Spring Semester

Boomerang’s Bar and Grill at 9 p.m. Highdive at 10 p.m. Lounge Night

“Wise Animals: Aesop and His Followers” Exhibition

Open Acoustic Jam Open Acoustic Jam

Rosebowl Tavern at 8 p.m.

Amara Yoga & Arts at 9 a.m.

Mountain Sprout

Cowboy Monkey at 8:30 p.m.

CLASSES, LECTURES, & WORKSHOPS Poetry Workshop

MIND, BODY, & SPIRIT

Red Herring Coffeehouse at 7:30 p.m.

FOOD & FESTIVALS

Radio Maria at 10 p.m. Rosebowl Tavern at 8 p.m.

“Where the Wild Things Glow” Paintings by Hua Nian

Amara Yoga & Arts at noon

Radio Maria at 10 p.m. F.I.N.D. Orphy

‘80s Night

Krannert Center for the Performing Arts at noon

U of I Main Library at 8:30 a.m.

Robberson, Emily Blumenthal, Chad Thornburg, Makenzie Morton Designers: Corie Baldwin, Lauren Braun, Kelsey Rehkemper, Charlie Tan Lim Illustrators: James Kim Web posters: Alyssa Szynal, Olivia Catuara, Jenna Liu, Steven Vazquez Page transmission: Natalie Zhang

tim’s second-story residence. ! A 30-year-old Champaign male was arrested on the charge of theft Thursday at 2:17 p.m. at Foot Locker, 2000 N. Neil St. According to the report, the suspect took the victim’s cell phone inside the retail store. The suspect was arrested. ! Two Champaign males, ages 20 and 21, were arrested on various charges Thursday at 8:15 p.m. at the intersection of Bradley and Harris avenues. According to the report, a stop was conducted by the officer for the distribution of open alcohol in plain view. Drug paraphernalia was also located in the vehicle. The 20-yearold suspect was charged for this and his driver’s license was suspended and revoked. The 21-year-old suspect was charged for illegal transportation of liquor. ! An 18-year-old Urbana male was arrested on multiple charges Wednesday at 10:30 p.m. at the intersection of Neil and Maple streets. According to the report, a 41-year-old female was pulled over for driving with only one headlight. The 18-year-old passenger, who was arrested, was found to have in-state warrants and was in possession of 3.6 grams of cannabis.

Orpheum Children’s Science Museum at 1 p.m.

SPORTS, GAMES, & RECREATION

In its first game in five months, the Illinois soccer team took a break away from practice to compete in its first game of the spring season, tying with Marquette 2-2. The Illini took an early lead off the foot of defender Kassidy Brown for the first goal of her collegiate career. Visit DailyIllini. com for the full story.

ISS hold elections for executive board The Illinois Student Senate will hold its executive board elections tomorrow. Read more at DailyIllini.com.

Dinner & Bowling Special

In the March 30 edition of The Daily Illini, the article “Research Park welcomes new lab” stated that the ribbon-cutting ceremony took place on Wednesday, March 28. The article should have stated that it took place on Thursday, March 29. The Daily Illini regrets the error. When The Daily Illini makes a mistake, we will correct it in this place. The Daily Illini strives for accuracy, so if you see an error in the paper, please contact Editorin-Chief Samantha Kiesel at 3378365.

Illini Union at 4 p.m.

Tomorrow ART & OTHER EXHIBITS Fifty Years: Contemporary American Glass from Illinois Collections

Bringing Faith & Art to Life: Works of Shari LeMonnier

University YMCA at 11:30 a.m.

Soccer ties Marquette 2-2 in spring opener

CORRECTIONS

Hatha Yoga with Grace Giorgio

Amara Yoga & Arts at 5:30 p.m.

JOSHUA BECKMAN THE DAILY ILLINI

Memphis on Main at 10 p.m.

Krannert Art Museum and Kinkead Pavilion at 9 a.m.

2012 Edible Book Festival

The Illinois men’s golf team placed third at the Augusta State Invitational over the weekend. The team set a school record low by scoring 15-under-par in the second round. Sophomore Thomas Pieters, junior Mason Jacobs and senior Luke Guthrie all finished in the top 20 for the Illini. Check out DailyIllini.com for the full story.

Bingo Night

Restorative Yoga with Maggie Taylor

Amara Yoga & Arts at 7 p.m.

Men’s golf places 3rd at Augusta Invite

Unitarian Universalist Movement of Urbana-Champaign at 8 a.m.

HOW TO CONTACT US The Daily Illini is located at 512 E. Green St., Champaign, Ill. 61820. Our office hours are from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

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Newsroom Corrections: If you think something is incorrectly reported, please call Editor-in-Chief Samantha Kiesel at 337-8365. News: If you have a news tip, please contact Daytime Editor Maggie Hyunh at 337-8350 or News Editor Taylor Goldenstein at 337-8352 or email news@DailyIllini.com. Press releases: Please send press releases to news@DailyIllini.com Photo: For questions about photographs or to suggest photo coverage of an event, please contact Photo Editor Daryl Quitalig at 337-8344 or email photo@ DailyIllini.com. Sports: To contact the sports staff, please call Sports Editor Jeff Kirshman at 337-8363 or email sports@DailyIllini.com. Calendar: Please submit events for publication in print and online at the217.com/calendar. Employment: If you would like to work in the newspaper’s editorial department, please contact Managing Editor Reporting Nathanel Lash at 337-8343 or email mewriting@DailyIllini.com. Letters to the editor: Contributions may be sent to: Opinions, The Daily Illini, 512 E. Green St., Champaign, Ill. 61820 or emailed to opinions@ DailyIllini.com with the subject “Letter to the Editor.” Letters are limited to 300 words. Contributions must be typed and include the author’s name, address and phone number. UI students must include their college and year in school. The Daily Illini reserves the right to edit or reject any contributions. DailyIllini.com: Contact Managing

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The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 2, 2012

3A

JOSHUA BECKMAN THE DAILY ILLINI

Speaker Elvis Ortega, against the mirrored wall of a multipurpose room in the Activities and Recreation Center, discusses his seminar “Mentoring Through A Shared Experience” with participants at the Black and Latino Male Summit on Saturday.

MALE SUMMIT FROM PAGE 1A ping of dignity that takes place not just with police. It’s also parents, it’s also schools, it’s also neighborhood watch people,” Rios said. “We’re pretty much being set up for failure.” He admitted that he made poor choices that led him to get caught up in gang activity when he was young, but he said the systems in place made it difficult for him to go about it differently. He spoke about the second chances he was given and how he was thankful for the way they shaped his life’s direction. James said this year’s summit had a much better turnout than last year. “(I wanted to) just get them together so we can talk about issues that pertain to men —

this intersection of identity as a man of color and then your gender, your role as a man,” he said. “I’m amazed at the turnout because it shows you that people want to have these conversations, and they want to talk about these issues.” He said a setting like the summit allows for men to talk about these issues and have intimate conversations that usually are not discussed. He said the camaraderie can help to encourage a black or Latino man to stay in college and continue to pursue higher education. He said statistics show that black and Latino men have some of the lowest retention rates in college, which is always a concern. “If you can’t fi nd a community on college campus, the less likely you are to be retained within the college culture,” James said.

Prepare for a pat-down

WILLIAM SHI THE DAILY ILLINI

Jeff Hardacre, TSA employee, left, demonstrates how to go through TSA’s advanced imaging technology scanner, as TSA officer Man Tso works the display at Willard Airport. On Friday, Willard Airport installed the device as an alternative to metal detectors, which are not capable of detecting nonmetallic items. Anomalies in the scan show up as yellow squares that allow TSA officers to conduct a targeted pat-down.

DRAG SHOW FROM PAGE 1A macho guys to do it,” he said. “Don’t look at it as an orientation-based event. Look at it as entertainment — something new, something refreshing.” Beyond the stereotypes, another challenge that accompanies the drag community is dealing with family and friends. Kenneth Johnson, also known as Kelasia Karmichael on stage , said he has consistently had support from his family. “There obviously was that

whole coming out, mom crying, all that stuff,” Johnson said. “And then nothing ever changed. It was like ‘I still love you no matter what, etc.’ Sometimes she doesn’t understand it still, but she defi nitely has never ever stopped loving me and being there for me. And the rest of my family, for that matter, too.” Johnson said he knows people who do not have the same support system as he and that some people don’t tell their families that they do drag. Although he is able to invite his family members to watch him perform, not

MANUEL BALCE CENETA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Iraq War veteran Army 1st Lt. Paul Rieckhoff, right, joined by, from left, Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, Sen. Daniel Akaka, D-Hawaii, and Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., speaks during a news conference explaining the GI benefit watchdog bill, on Capitol Hill in Washington. Several bills have been introduced in an attempt to curb potentially misleading rankings that label certain colleges as “military friendly.”

‘Military friendly’ college labels under fire for misleading claims Ranking method used to promote veteran enrollment called into question In press releases and ads, colleges love boasting they’re “military friendly” and “veterans friendly” — and that isn’t just because veterans are usually good students and campus leaders. It’s also because the newly expanded Post 9/11 G.I. Bill will pay colleges of all types around $9 billion this year to educate nearly 600,000 veterans, and virtually every school wants to expand its slice of that pie. But some schools touting their spots on proliferating lists of “military friendly” colleges found in magazine guides and websites have few of the attributes educators commonly associate with the claim, such as accepting military credits or having a veterans organization on campus. Many are forprofit schools with low graduation rates. The designations appear on rankings whose rigor varies but whose methods are under fire. Often, they’re also selling ads to

the colleges. Some websites help connect military and veteran students with degree programs that may match their interests, but don’t disclose they are lead aggregators paid by the institutions — often for-profit colleges — whose programs they highlight. “They’re not real rankings,” said Tom Tarantino, a veteran who is deputy policy director of the advocacy group Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America. “What they are is advertisement catalogues.” Labeling them “a huge problem,” he called for standards to be established for proper use of the term “military friendly” schools. There are signs something like that may happen. But as with the U.S. News & World Report college rankings, demand for signaling devices to help consumers shortcut complicated choices could make such lists tough to dislodge. Many experts say the lists are symptoms of a wider problem: Service members aren’t getting the advice they need to

make sound decisions on using the substantially expanded education benefits. It’s no surprise businesses are stepping into that void. At a large military education conference last month in Florida, some educators criticized the lists and pushed for a sharpened definition of “military friendly” colleges, to be developed either by the federal government or an education coalition called Servicemembers Opportunity Colleges. Meanwhile, Washington is paying increasing attention to the broader problem of veterans getting reliable guidance. In recent weeks a slew of bills on the subject have surfaced. The latest, unveiled Tuesday by Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., is called the “G.I. Bill Consumer Awareness Act” and would push colleges and the Department of Veterans Affairs to disclose more information on questions like licensing and job placement rates, and to develop policies to prevent misleading marketing. Another bill would boost educa-

everyone is in the same situation. He said, “It sucks to see that side of it as well.” Johnson’s mom, Tamara, attended the show Friday night, along with other members of the Johnson family. She said when her son came out to her, she felt sad and shocked. Johnson said he assured her that she was “the best mom in the world” and that it was just who he was, she said. Tamara Johnson said she enjoys watching her son perform. “I love it, and I believe one day he’s really going to be bigtime,” Johnson said. “I’m just

glad that he has that attitude where he doesn’t care what anybody thinks or has to say about him. He’s always going to be Kenneth.” Wilder said he has similar familial support, and his family comes to see his shows, too. Drag isn’t all about overcoming obstacles, though. Wilder described drag as an art form and a movement and said it serves as an outlet for expression. “This is an art. It is taking your natural-born face and sculpting it to try and look like someone unrecognizable,” he

said. “A lot of people don’t recognize me outside of drag. So it’s defi nitely a contribution to a craft.” Drag involves many avenues other than dressing up and disguising oneself, Wilder said. “If you sew, there’s another craft there. If you want to do make-up, that’s another craft there. If you do hair, that’s another,” he said. Wilder said drag has been a part of society for years, and he thinks people’s understanding has been growing. “It’s kind of pushing and opening people’s eyes,” he said.

BY JUSTIN POPE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

tion counseling resources at the department, and separately, 14 senators have asked the department to trademark the term “G.I. Bill” so it will have more power to crack down on misleading advertising. “It’s not only these major lists, but all of these pay-to-play websites that come up with these nefarious rankings,” said Jim Sweizer, vice president of military programs at American Public University System. APUS operates two for-profit online universities, American Military University and American Public University. Founded in 1991 by a former Marine, it calls itself the largest provider of education to the military, with two-thirds of its nearly roughly 110,000 students in the Reserves, active duty, or veterans. “The people who suffer from this are the service-members who don’t know any better,” Sweizer said. “They see an ad that says, ‘No. 1 ranked school,’ but they don’t say, ‘by whom?’”

“This is an art. It is taking your natural-born face and sculpting it to try and look like someone unrecognizable.” MARCUS WILDER, drag show participant

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Opinions

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Illini nation, players key to Groce’s success H

e may not have been what Illini fans were expecting, but newly named Illinois head men’s basketball coach John Groce made a strong case for why he deserves to be Bruce Weber’s replacement. Addressing the media — but more importantly Illini nation last Thursday — Groce explained his coaching style, the need to recruit in Chicago and his optimistic views on life. His charisma and poise when answering questions from the media proved he is ready to take on this hefty job. But Groce, despite his resume, has more to prove to Illini fans that he was the right choice. Groce, who led Ohio University to the Sweet 16 in this year’s NCAA tournament, has much to accomplish in order to earn his $1.4 million contract over five years. His first goal must be addressing the players and specifically keeping Meyers Leonard from entering the NBA draft. Not only will this benefit the team,

POLITICAL CARTOON

but it will help the sophomore develop further into The Daily Illini Editorial Board the dominant player he could become. With six curEditorials reflect the majority opinion of the board, which comprises: rent freshmen on the roster, Groce must sit down Samantha Kiesel, editor-in-chief; Nathaniel Lash, managing editor reporting; Marty with them to ensure they are valuable to the team. Malone, managing editor for online; Ryan Weber, opinions editor; Taylor Goldenstein, Keeping the roster as it is could translate major suc- news editor; Nora Ibrahim, opinions columnist; Kevin Dollear, copy chief; Hannah cess for the coming season. Meisel, assistant online editor; Maggie Huynh, daytime editor; Maggie O’Connor, The next step Groce needs to take is improving re- staff writer cruiting out of Chicago. He needs to recruit Jabari Parker, the No. 2 national recruit for the 2013 graduating class according counts from last Wednesday for proof — and has reto rivals.com, and needs to make Illinois a team for cruiting ties in Chicago. If not Howard, Groce should which players want to play. Chicago is a recruiter’s find assistants who have ties to Illinois and Chicago paradise, and Groce needs to become a common visi- to help with the load. tor. Groce’s work started the day he accepted the head To please players and recruits, it would be wise for coach position. The next couple of months will be exGroce to keep Jerrance Howard, who held the intertremely important for him. im-head coaching position between Weber’s firing Only wins and losses will really determine if Groce and Groce’s hiring. Howard has a good relationship was the right man for the job, but the support of the with the freshmen — as evident in their Twitter acfans early in his tenure surely wouldn’t hurt.

FROM HERE AND THERE

MICHAEL ZHANG THE DAILY ILLINI

FDA should ‘Just Label’ genetically modified products to increase consumer awareness REBECCA ROSMAN Opinions columnist

C

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

UIC faculty should be allowed to unionize Over the past 40 years, my research and consulting have focused on improving organizations’ performance. I am convinced that the only viable way to replace the University’s longestablished culture of authoritarian, command-and-control management with a culture of empowerment is through faculty unionization. Although empowerment would be new to the University, it has been the norm for many decades in virtually all high-performance businesses. Last year, the (University of Illinois at Chicago) faculty voted overwhelmingly to unionize. (Board of Trustees) Chair Christopher Kennedy and the BOT unambiguously stated that their only objection to the fac-

ulty’s decision was the number of bargaining units. They promised to engage in a cooperative bargaining relationship if there were two bargaining units rather than one. Now the courts have ruled that there will be two units, removing their only objection. Sources I consider credible report that UIC Chancellor Paula Allen-Meares and Provost Lon Kaufman are anxious to begin a cooperative partnership with their faculty union. However, as recent fiascos have made obvious, they cannot publicly express their true views until endorsed by their bosses. Kennedy and the BOT can immediately use the law’s voluntary recognition procedure to recognize United Faculty for tenure system faculty in one unit and nontenure system faculty in another, and the

parties can begin a productive relationship. But if Kennedy stalls or equivocates, then not only will his administration’s previous statements be deceptive, but such deception would almost certainly yield an acrimonious relationship with UIC faculty that would cause unnecessary, severe problems. Mr. Kennedy, UIC’s future is in your hands. Further, by doing what is right, you would show the University faculty and Illinois citizens that you honor your father Robert’s and your uncle John’s lifelong support of democratic, independent employee organizations of their workers’ own choosing.

hampaign-Urbana is famous for its abundance of corn and soybeans, two of the most common ingredients in our food products today. They’re also two of the most popular genetically modified (GM) foods on the market, which is why when it comes to the Genetically Modified Organism argument, the debate over their use in our food products hits close to home. At this point, we’ve all heard about GMOs. We also know there’s been questioning over the pros and cons of producing them. But where there isn’t much room for debate is whether they deserve to be labeled. A national survey published last Tuesday revealed that nine in 10 Americans support GMO labeling. And while I rank somewhere in the middle in the debate over their positive versus negative impacts, I stand in strong support of consumer’s right to know if a product contains GMOs and make decisions based on this information. The thing is, though, we don’t have that choice. Because they’re not labeled. There have been groups trying to eliminate GMO production since they were introduced to the U.S. market in 1996. According to The World Health Organization,

GMOs could provoke allergic reactions, carry “toxic properties” (whatever that means ...), and pose various negative nutritional effects as a result of the gene modification process. Proponents, however, say that GM products grow faster and require fewer pesticides and fertilizers, which increase farmer’s yields and profitability. But who’s right? Well, we don’t exactly know. It could be both. It could be neither. Thus far, there hasn’t been much evidence for human health concerns of allergenicity and risks of gene transfer. But the other side of the coin argues the long terms effects of consuming GMOs are still unknown. And treating the entire US population as involuntary guinea pigs violates our rights. According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the government agency that oversees product labeling, it refuses to label the products, as doing so would be “false, misleading, or deceptive.” It implies that GM products are different, which would cause consumers not to buy them. This is probably true — sales from GMO products would see a sharp decline. Especially considering how elementary the science behind GM products is, consumers have a right to make that choice.

They certainly do in other parts of the world. Today around 40 countries require that GM products be labeled. In Europe, any food containing at least 1 percent of GMOs requires labeling. You aren’t likely to find such a label, however, as hardly any products on the European market contain GMOs. But it wasn’t always this way. In December 1996, when GM products took off, the European Union (EU) approved imports of GM corn from the United States. The decision received a high amount of media attention and in turn consumer backlash. After receiving high disapproval, a requirement to begin labeling the products was institutionalized the following year. Today’s U.S. consumers have now reached the same point of backlash as Europeans. It’s time for the government to catch up, too. “Just Label” is the organization that funded the poll conducted by the Mellman Group, a national pollster, which found that 91 percent of consumers support GM labeling. Additionally, the organization was able to acquire 1 million signatures in a petition filed against the FDA. Twenty states are currently considering passing their own mandates requiring GM product labeling. The truth over why the FDA is so against labeling is over concern that it will hurt the food industry; an estimated 80 percent of packaged foods in the US contain GM ingredients. But that isn’t an excuse to void consumers of their right to know. Rather, it should serve as a wake up call for the food industry to change the way it uses GMOs until there is more concrete knowledge.

Rebecca is a senior in LAS.

DAROLD T. BARNUM, professor of management and founding director of the UIC/UIUC Center for Human Resource Management

THE CLOCKWORK MIND

Opportunities, not rankings, determine quality of education JOSEPH VANDEHEY Opinions columnist

G

ood news never came in small envelopes. Small envelopes mean small letters — short, trite and prefabricated: “We’re sorry, but due to the volume of applicants ...” Big envelopes meant not only a letter of acceptance to the university in question, but a host of additional forms and fliers. They couldn’t wait to tell you all about themselves (and tell you again and again and again). And one day, in early spring 2008, I opened up my mailbox to find an envelope stamped at the top-left corner with the name and address of Harvard University. A small envelope.

I, like many college seniors that year, had applied to a variety of schools across the nation for continuing education. And I, like so very, very many seniors, found that my responses from the Ivy League were in envelopes much too small. Out of the five Ivy League schools I applied to, I was not accepted to one. Out of the five non-Ivy League schools I applied to, I got into four. I felt dejected; I was good, it seemed, but not quite good enough. High school advisers and even some college advisers had drummed into my head the notion that the Ivy League was the pinnacle of education. A department head once told me that unless I went to an Ivy League school, I would never make a name for myself as a mathematician. But having arrived at graduate school and having opportunities to talk with students and professors from the Ivy League and elsewhere,

I’ve lost the pretension that the Ivy League resides at the top of a sacred mountain upon which we mere mortals dare not tread. We too often treat the Ivy League as though there’s a certain indefinable, indescribable “something” that they have, which the rest of the universities must suffer without. Our very inability to describe that something should be a clue that the something is, in fact, nothing. Do the Ivy League schools offer a better education? Yes, under a proper definition of “better education.” Education isn’t something that an institution simply doles out, like a dollop of mashed potatoes in the cafeteria line; education involves a give and take from the institution and the student. Harvard, Brown and the rest stand out not because they teach well — plenty of institutions and instructors across the nation do that, after

all — instead, they stand out because they better enable students to take advantage of the instruction offered to them. The same qualities that make the Ivy League schools good make other universities good as well; the Ivy League just boasts a better concentration of those good qualities. They still have lecturers who put you to sleep in the mid-afternoon, just fewer of them. They still have students who drink until the sun rises and take only the easiest of courses, just fewer of them. Even amongst my peers in academia, we still talk about “tiers” of education: top tier schools, sec-

ond tier schools, and so on. Really, though, we should talk about a spectrum of educational quality, not tiers, and even that should be only a rough metric. The qualities that make a university the right choice will differ from student to student. Yes, I came to the University of Illinois, not Harvard. But I haven’t, since I set foot here, felt like I settled for less. What matters most isn’t where the university comes in on some arbitrary ranking system. What matters is taking advantage of the opportunities offered to you, wherever you may be.

Yes, I came to the University of Illinois, not Harvard. But I haven’t, since I set foot here, felt like I settled for less.

Joseph is a graduate student.

Reader’s opinions: The Daily Illini reserves the right to edit or reject any contributions. Letters must be limited to 300 words. Contributions must be typed and include the author’s name, address and phone number. University students must include their year in school and college. Mail: Opinions, The Daily Illini, 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820. E-mail: opinions@dailyillini.com with the subject “Letter to the Editor.”


For Release Monday, April 02, 2012

The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 2, 2012

Mexico reflects on former president’s tenure at wake

Edited by Will Shortz

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

5A

No. 0227

Across 32 ___ v. Wade 64 Vogue rival 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 ACROSS ___ 33 Surround with a 65 “Gay” city Longstocking !1 ___ (chilsaintly light 14 15 16 66Longstocking Small bouquet dren’s story character) (children’s story 36 Craps table 67 Wedding cake !6 Dating from character) 17 18 19 surface feature 10 Shaping tool 6 Dating from 37 Symbol of 14 Energy giant that filed for 20 21 22 23 68 Place 10 Shaping tool embezzlement bankruptcy in 2001 14 Energy giant that 41 Landlord’s due15 Rob of “Parks and Recre24 25 26 27 28 Down filed for ation” 42 Surface for an 29 30 31 32 bankruptcy in of a frogpartner unpaved road 16 Relative 1 Mortar’s 2001 17 Exhibits pride 43 Docs’ grp. 2 Place for arriving 33 34 35 36 19 Hens lay them 15 Rob of “Parks 44 Abbr. on a office papers 20 Calc prerequisite and Recreation” garment sale tag 37 38 39 40 21 Fine dandy 3 and Kudos 16 Relative of a 46 2001 Sean Penn 22 “Loud and clear, bro” frog 4 Ping-___ 41 42 movie 24 ___ Vegas 17 Exhibits pride 25 Betray a lover’s confidences 5 Neither Rep. nor 50 E-ZPass pays it 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 29 Lashes grow from it 19 Hens lay them Dem. 54 Israeli gun 31 Confederate general at Get20 Calc prerequisite 55 One of nine on a 6 Voices above 50 51 52 53 54 tysburg 21 Fine and dandy Clue board 32 ___ v.tenors Wade 55 56 57 22 “Loud and clear, 56 Water, when it 33 Surround with a saintly 7 Good long baths bro” light gets cold 58 59 60 61 62 8 Avian hooter 36 Craps table surface enough 24 ___ Vegas 9 Catlike 37 Symbol of embezzlement 63 64 65 57 Greek H’s 25 Betray a lover’s 41 Landlord’s 10 Suffered due confidences 58 Spirited horse 42 Surface for an unpaved ignominious 66 67 68 29 Lashes grow 60 Group with the road failure, in slang from it 1971 3x 43 Docs’ grp. PUZZLE BY BILL THOMPSON 11 High-class MARCO UGARTE THE ASSOCIATED album PRESS 44 Abbr. on a garment sale tag Puzzle by Bill Thompson platinum 31 Confederate 23 Ike’s inits. airplane DOWN poetry it isn’t Relatives, friends and Mexican politicians coffin, covered 46 2001 Sean Penn movie “Aqualung” general stand at in front of the 37 Prefix with 52 “Annie” “Annie 45Ilk Kind of engine 25 47 Sew up, asor a wound ! 1 Mortar’s partner 12 Zig’s opposite by a Mexican flag, containing theGettysburg body of Mexico’s former president 50 E-ZPass pays it 63 BoughMiguel Hall” for an airplane sphere 26 Honolulu hello 48 Rhododendron rela!2 Place for arriving ofde la Madrid during his wake in Mexico City. De la Madrid died Sunday at 54 Israeli gun 13 Workers with tive 27 Laze fice papers 47 Sew up, as a 53 Autumn hue 38 “Slot machines” 55 One of nine on a Clue board age 77, and his wake was held Sunday. 28 Court do-over 49 Deceived !3 Kudos ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 56 Water,mss. wound and “cash lost in 30 Gave when it gets cold temporarily 51 Model !4 Ping-___ 57 Coup building d’___ or 18 Greeted ’em,” e.g. practical,’” said Krauze,MreferjustS byAnot O B Madrid S Fdid I well V E T makI N S enough 48Wrathful Rhododendron stamp collecting 34 ! 5 Neither Rep. nor informally ring to discussions he had 58 Swiss or peak 35 8›” x 11” paper size: 52 “Annie” “Annie relative O with N E ing O things A L worse. I T T L E B I 57 T Greek H’s 39Dem. More fiendish 58 Spirited horse 23 Ike’s inits. the former president about Abbr. Hall” !6 Voices above tenors S susT E N As he K put O it S just H Ebefore R D leavE L 60I Group 49 Deceived with the 1971 3x 59 ___ de Janeiro Freshwater duck 36 “Annie” or “Annie 53 Autumn hue pected election frauds. T H R ing offiEce, “I A took country with 7 Good long baths 25 Ilk album “Aqualung” !40 I C EaR O X E R platinum 51Hall” Model building 57 Coup d’___ The government’s handling great problems and leave it with ! 8 Avian hooter 61 QB Manning 41 “Go team!” W E B C A S T R I S E 63 Bough 26 Honolulu hello 37 Prefix with sphere 58 Swiss peak or stamp of the election to replace de la problems.” !9 Catlike rival A M O E B O I D C E N S O 64 R Vogue machines” and 59 ___ de Janeiro 44Suffered ___ Jima collecting 62 Photo ___ 27 Laze 10 ignominious 38 “Slot Madrid caused a political scanDe la Madrid also launched a 65 “Gay” city N OtheT historic S U free-market M O S N O T C H “cash lost in ’em,” e.g. 61 QB Manning failure, in slang dal that later helped topple transfor28 Court do-over ForHigh-class answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with 39 More fiendish 62 Photo ___ a credit T N T mation S Tof O W E D L OHeC 66I Small bouquet 11 poetry it political system that dominatMexico’s economy. 67 Wedding cake feature 30 Gave card, 1-800-814-5554. 40 Freshwater duck isn’t E E L E D R E L O S L A N ed Mexico for most of the 20th sold off about 750 of the 1,155 68 Place Annual subscriptions are temporarily 41 available “Go team!”for the best of Sunday 12 Zig’s opposite D Y E companies L O T L government E G A L had E S E century. the crosswords from the last 50 years: 44 ___ Jima 1-888-7-ACROSS. 13 Workers with mss. Some critics also see de la owned F L Owhen P heStook T offi D ce E and N I S 34 Wrathful AT&T users: Text NYTX45toKind 386of toengine download for anpuzzles, or visit 18 Greeted informally Madrid as the leader who nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. O was H O signed O Rinternational E O I free-trade R O B O T 35 8›" x 11" paper The crossword solutionToday’s is in the puzzle Classified section. Online subscriptions: and more than 2,000 past slow to react to Mexico’s size: Abbr. M most I N treaties D R E that A Dpaved E Rthe way N AforN O puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). devastating earthquake,Awhich the E North AND MARTY BILLY FORE R E W A LAmerican O N E Free ITrade S A MARCO N 36 “Annie” or “Annie Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Agreement and helped Mexico struck in 1985. R E G I S T E R E D D E L E Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. Hall” A magnitude-8 earthquake develop into a global industrial 1

BY ADRIANA GOMEZ LICON AND E. EDUARDO CASTILLO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MEXICO CITY — Former President Miguel de la Madrid, who led Mexico from 1982 to 1988 during an economic crisis and a devastating earthquake, died Sunday at age 77, the government said. President Felipe Calderon called de la Madrid “a Mexican with a profound commitment to the country” in a statement confi rming his death. The cause of death was not revealed, but the former president had been hospitalized in Mexico City with respiratory problems since Dec. 17. His term was a grim time for most Mexicans, a six-year hangover after a spending binge by a previous government that was convinced soaring oil prices would never fall. When they did, the buying power of Mexican salaries was slashed in half as infl ation chewed up paychecks. Manuel Bartlett, who was interior secretary during de la Madrid’s administration, told Mexican broadcaster Televisa that the former president served “during one of the most difficult periods in the history of Mexico, a real collapse of the national economy.” De la Madrid, seen as a discreet and respectful man, pulled Mexico back from economic collapse during his presidency, but left it with a political crisis. Mexican historian Enrique Krauze said de la Madrid’s biggest failure was that he refused to accept the democratic transition Mexicans sought and got more than a decade later. “He used to tell me, ‘You are too young, your ideas are not

killed an estimated 9,000 people and fl attened parts of the capital. “There was this nationalist posturing of not accepting international aid when it was clear that Mexico needed it,” Krauze said. The initial economic panic in his administration was so deep that many thought de la

power, although one overwhelmingly dependent on the United States. “The presidency of Miguel de la Madrid was very difficult,” former President Carlos Salinas told reporters at his wake Sunday. “What Mexico has changed for good in the past 25 years started with De la Madrid.”

DOONESBURY

BEARDO

GARRY TRUDEAU

DAN DOUGHERTY

MARK BAKER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Cruise ship finds relief after fire in engine room causes problems BY EILEEN NG THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SANDAKAN, Malaysia — Smiling passengers voiced relief and gratitude after safely leaving a fi re-damaged luxury cruise ship that was stranded at sea for 24 hours and limped without airconditioning into a Malaysian port Sunday. The Azamara Quest drifted off the southern Philippines with 1,000 people aboard after flames engulfed one of its engine rooms Friday, injuring five crew members. It restored propulsion the next night and reached the harbor of Sandakan city in Malaysia’s eastern state of Sabah on Borneo island late Sunday. Two ambulances came out of the port shortly after the ship docked, followed more than two hours later around midnight by a fleet of buses taking passengers to hotels. Inside the buses,

several people appeared tired, but many others smiled and one man waved to reporters waiting outside the port. Malaysian police and consular officials from countries including the U.S., Britain and Canada were also present. “I’m glad I’m safe,” ship passenger Dorothy Irvine, a retired school principal from Toronto, told reporters at a Sandakan hotel. “The Azamara crew kept us informed all the time and went beyond the call of duty. The captain was phenomenal.” Margaret Whawell, of Melbourne, Australia, said there had been “no panic, no chaos, everything was under control.” It was the latest in a series of accidents hitting luxury cruise liners since January, when the Costa Concordia capsized off the coast of Italy, killing 32 people. Port officials stopped journal-

ists from approaching the Azamara Quest on Sunday because of what a Malaysian agent for the ship’s operator said was part of the company’s instructions. “Everything is normal except that it’s very hot there because there is no air conditioning,” New Zealand Deputy High Commissioner Brian Smythe told reporters before the passengers disembarked. “The New Zealanders I spoke to are fi ne. They were well taken care of.” The fi re on the Azamara Quest had been extinguished immediately, but five crew members suffered smoke inhalation, including one who was seriously injured and needed hospital care, the ship’s operator has said. The 11-deck vessel, which features a casino, spa and shopping boutiques, was carrying 590 passengers and 411 crew members.

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Passengers from the Azamara Quest are taken by bus from the port in Sandakan, Malaysia. The Azamara Quest was left adrift for 24 hours after a fire broke out in one of the ships engine rooms Friday night.

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Phi Kappa Phi Announces Spring 2012 Initiates Initiation Held April 2, 2012 at the ACES Library and Alumni Center Phi Kappa Phi is the nation’s oldest and most selective all-discipline honor society. Standards for election are extremely high. Membership is by invitation only to the top 7.5 percent of second-semester juniors and the top 10 percent of seniors and graduate students. Because Phi Kappa Phi is highly selective, membership is a stamp of excellence that is recognized by graduate and professional school admissions committees and employers alike. Congratulations, Initiates!

FACULTY Benito J. Mariñas GRADUATE STUDENTS Halim Beere Jon Berry David James Dore Jennifer Elliott Sasha Harrison Kanok Jullamon Brianna Dawn Keever Joanna Lynn Kenser Jack Kerwin Brandon D. Kessler Jinseok Kim Cortney Kinzler Philip Lee Tan H. Nguyen Emily Frances Parece Mary Elizabeth Versaci Chamil Wijenayaka Thomas A. Zook

SENIORS Saira Anwer, MEDIA Margaret Barron, ACES Rebecca L. Berkowitz, ACES Po-Ming Chou, FAA Emily Cleary, MEDIA Lisa A. Colaluca, LAS Antoine Jean Dejong, LAS Jill Disis, MEDIA Taniya Easow, AHS John Glauber, ENGR Mario Gonzalez, MEDIA Sean Goretskie, ACES Sarah Grage, LAS Julia Henninger, LAS Di Hu, ACES Wei Kang, ACES Marissa R. Keever, LAS Amy Kay Keigher, ACES Evan Kindle, LAS Carson Wayne King, BUS

Michael Kozlowski, Jr., LAS Seonyoung Lee, LAS Charles Ryan Marcus, LAS Jennifer E. Morrow, FAA Philip Pompei, MEDIA Heather Punke, MEDIA Jane Alison Rivas, LAS Kristen Alana Satkas, FAA Jeremy Tyler Schmitz, LAS Jason T. Silberman, LAS Korinne D. Talbot, BUS Elizabeth Tucci, MEDIA Erica Rachel Vieth, FAA Matthew Welzenbach, LAS Lauren E. Woodworth, LAS Wen Xu, AHS JUNIORS Emily A. Blumenthal, FAA Julie Bunch, FAA Taylour John Cannon, MEDIA Zhao Chen, LAS

Yeajin Cho, ACES Katelyn J. Clark, LAS Kathryn Clausing, LAS Lindsey Dulla, MEDIA Danhua Gu, LAS Xiaochuan Justin Gu, BUS Manwen Guo, LAS Yanshu Guo, LAS Katherine Marlie Hasan, LAS Matthew C. Healy, LAS Cora Lynn Henn, ACES Erin Heraty, MEDIA Rachel K. Holmes, MEDIA Aadhar Jain, ENGR Brittany Marie Karno, MEDIA Chanel Keyvan, LAS Taylor Knoche, FAA Dorothy Lau, ACES Matthew Steven Leaf, LAS Emilee K. LeBaube, EDU Huibin Li, LAS Yuchen Liu, ACES

Brett C. Loehmann, FAA Caitlin Mae MacDonald, LAS Robert McBeath, MEDIA Dan McCarthy, ENGR Kevin P. McKeown, LAS Kathryn M. Monick, ACES Kirsten Nold, EDU Conner Olsen, AHS Julian Gabriel Pahre, FAA Ran Pang, LAS Theodora Papastratakos, AHS Alexa Renee Personett, ACES Gloria Phan, LAS Elizabeth M. Podlasek, LAS Lauren Christine Radlinski, LAS Gabrielle Romano, AHS Maria Danielle Scheet, LAS Bridget C. Schuld, ACES Aohan Sun, LAS Matthew L. Sweeny, LAS Kaela M. Talley, FAA Steven Foster Troscinski, LAS

Quan Chak Daniel Tse, ENGR David Wisthuff, AHS Michael Wombacher, LAS Gang Yang, ENGR Katherine Elizabeth Yonover, LAS Siqing Zhou, LAS Allison Zuck, FAA OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN CHAPTER 046 2011-2012 Michael Plewa, President Sue Herricks Amanda Houser Yukako Komaki Herman Krier Justin Pals Lucy Rich Franklyn Rocha Anne Silvis Elizabeth Wagner


6A

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Monday, April 2, 2012

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RAUL R. RUBIERA THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Baba Brinkman, right, raps to music at the Rock Beyond Belief event, at Fort Bragg, N.C. For the first time in history, the U.S. military hosted an event this weekend expressly for soldiers and others who don’t believe in God.

US military hosts gathering at Fort Bragg for atheists

Soldiers find acceptance at event BY TOM BREEN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

FORT BRAGG, N.C. — For the first time in history, the U.S. military hosted an event expressly for soldiers and others who don’t believe in God, with a county fair-like gathering Saturday on the main parade ground at one of the world’s largest Army posts. The Rock Beyond Belief event at Fort Bragg, organized by soldiers here two years after an evangelical Christian event at the eastern North Carolina post, is the most visible sign so far of a growing desire by military personnel with atheist or other secular beliefs to get the same recognition as their religious counterparts. The purpose was not to make the Army look bad, organizers said, but to show that atheists and other secular believers have a place in institutions like the military. “I love the military,” said Sgt. Justin Griffith, main organizer of the event and the military director of American Atheists. He added, “This is not meant to be a black eye.” Griffith said he and other nonreligious soldiers are not permitted to hold atheist meetings at the post and have so far been rebuffed in their efforts to change that. They feel their beliefs marginalize them. Organizers were hoping for a crowd of about 5,000. At least several hundred people gathered on the parade ground by midday Saturday. Rainy weather for most of the morning may have affected the turnout. Fort Bragg officials said they would provide a crowd estimate later. The atmosphere was festive, with carnival treats like ribbon fries and ice cream, games for children and a demonstration jump by the Army’s Golden Knights parachute team. Speakers and bands performed on the main stage. In many ways it was indistinguishable from a county fair except for the information booths ringing the parade ground and the content of the performances.

Study helps explain racial disparity in cervical cancer BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE

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“We got any Darwin fans in the house?” asked a performer named Baba Brinkman, before launching into a rap song about evolutionary biology that culminated in a call-and-response chant of “Creationism is dead wrong!” Organizers said the goal was not to disparage soldiers with religious beliefs. In the weeks leading up to the event, some bloggers and others expressed concerns. A chaplain currently deployed in Afghanistan posted an open letter on Fort Bragg’s Facebook page, saying he feared the event would be devoted to mocking religious soldiers. “We’re never antagonistic toward religious believers, we’re antagonistic toward religious belief,” said Richard Dawkins, the British biologist and bestselling atheist author who was the event’s headline speaker. Dawkins, who frequently makes pointed criticism of religious adherents, delivered some relatively restrained remarks, asserting that none of the common arguments for religious belief stand up to scrutiny. “There is no good, honest reason to believe in a god or gods of any kind, or indeed in anything supernatural,” he said. “The only reason to believe something is that you have evidence for it.” The event marked a comingout of sorts for atheist and secularist soldiers at Fort Bragg, who have been trying for more than a year to be recognized as a “distinctive faith group,” a designation that would allow them to hold their meetings at Bragg facilities. Curious soldiers in uniform mixed with people in civilian clothes as bands played and children began to race around the huge field when the rain let up. “I’ve been an atheist pretty much my whole life, and where I was growing up in Texas, I didn’t know another atheist,” said Pfc. Lance Reed. “It’s important to meet people who have some of the same beliefs and interests as you do, and that’s what this is about.”

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — New research might help explain why black women are so much more likely than white people to develop and die from cervical cancer: They seem to have more trouble clearing HPV, the virus that causes the disease. Doctors have long thought that less access to screening and follow-up health care were the reasons black women are 40 percent more likely to develop cervical cancer and twice as likely to die from it. The new study involving young college women suggests there might be a biological explanation for the racial disparity, too. If further study confirms this novel fi nding, it would make the HPV vaccine even more important for black women, said Worta McCaskill-Stevens, a prevention specialist at the National Cancer Institute. The vaccine is recommended for all girls starting at age 11. The study was presented Sunday at an American Association for Cancer Research conference in Chicago. Certain strains of HPV, the human papillomavirus, cause cervical cancer, but brief infections are very common in young women. They usually go away on their own within a year or so and only pose a cancer risk when they last long-term. Researchers at the University of South Carolina in Columbia studied 326 white and 113 black students taking part in a wider federal health study. All were given Pap tests — lab exams of

cells scraped from the cervix — and HPV tests every six months throughout their years in school. Although the groups were similar in how many new HPV infections were detected and risk factors such as how many sex partners they had, doctors saw striking differences in how long their infections lasted. At any checkup, blacks were 1.5 times more likely to test positive for infection with one of the HPV strains that raise cancer risk, said study leader Kim Creek. “The African-American women weren’t clearing the virus as fast. They were actually holding onto it about six months longer,” for 18 months versus 12 months for whites, he said. Ten percent of blacks had abnormal Pap tests versus 6 percent of whites. Two years after initial infections were found, 56 percent of black women were still infected but only 24 percent of whites remained infected. The government’s National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities sponsored the study. Creek is a paid speaker for Merck & Co., one of the makers of HPV vaccines. The results are “provocative” and need validation in a study that looks beyond this one region, said McCaskill-Stevens of the cancer institute. “We have known there are genetic differences between the races,” and it’s possible that a gene from certain ancestries such as African might play a role in the ability to clear an HPV infection, she said.


1B Monday April 2, 2012 The Daily Illini www.DailyIllini.com

Sports Men’s tennis triumphs over Minnesota for 6th straight win

Hawkeyes sweep softball as Illini score just 2 runs in 3 games BY DAN LONGO STAFF WRITER

The Illinois softball team failed to bounce back from Saturday’s doubleheader sweep, losing 1-0 at Iowa in 10 innings Sunday afternoon. The Illini lost all three games — falling 5-1 in Saturday’s first game and 9-1 in the second game — to the Hawkeyes largely do to their inability to hit with runners on base. “It’s a tough weekend but what Pepper (Gay) did today performance wise, I think our team can learn from and it could be probably one of the biggest lessons on the year,” head coach Terri Sullivan said. In the opening game of the series, the Illini (16-14, 2-4 Big Ten) loaded the bases in the first and second innings but failed to bring them home. With little run support, Gay took the loss, allowing three hits, eight walks and all five runs. “Yesterday she struggled (and) she didn’t have her stuff and she came out today and was outstanding,” Sullivan said.“And that type of toughness, not letting yourself get knocked down and coming back better is what it takes.” Saturday’s second game saw a similar result as the Illini fell in six innings. Illinois totaled nine hits on Saturday but left 16 runners on base. The Hawkeyes (14-17, 4-2) out-hit the Illini by six and took advantage of runners in scoring position with 14 runs on 15 hits. “We set the table really in all three games, early too,” Sullivan said. “It’s easier said than done sometimes to get that clutch hit, to get that hit with runners on. It’s a tough thing to do, but offensively we didn’t get it done on the weekend.” The Illini’s inability to get clutch RBIs continued Sunday. Starting pitchers Gay and Iowa’s Chelsea Lyon battled, taking a scoreless game into the 10th inning. Despite taking the loss, Gay pitched well, going 9.1 innings allowing one run and seven hits with six strikeouts. Lyon pitched well herself with a complete game victory, allowing nine hits with seven strikeouts. Gay worked her way out of trouble in nearly every inning down the stretch, as Iowa left six runners on base in the seventh, eighth and ninth innings combined. She loaded the bases in the bottom of the 10th and was unable to control her pitches, walking in the game-winning run. Gay preached the importance of focus during extra innings. “You have to be really strong and can’t get distracted by things; you can’t really control the calls that don’t go your way,” Gay said. “And after a while, you can get in your rhythm and with 10 innings, the batters have seen you probably three of four times so they know what’s coming; you just have to go at them.” Illinois failed to get the timely hit despite producing nine hits to Iowa’s seven. The Illini stranded runners in scoring position in the seventh, ninth and 10th innings, leaving six runners on base in the last four innings. Despite a lackluster performance to score runs, the offense is still confident it can improve. “I know that our offense has confidence in each other,” catcher Stephanie Cuevas said. “Sometimes you question yourself up to bat but your teammates know that you have it and you have to believe in yourself. “I know that we’re going to bounce back from this weekend especially and come out a lot harder next week. ... It’s still early in the Big Ten season and we’re going to come out better next week.”

No. 17 Illinois improves to 11-3 season; Guignon clinches victory BY GREG ZECK STAFF WRITER

JOSHUA BECKMAN THE DAILY ILLINI

Illinois’ Ross Guignon returns a serve during the meet against Minnesota at the Khan Outdoor Tennis Complex. On Sunday, he earned his first Big Ten singles victory.

Ross Guignon picked the perfect time to deliver his first Big Ten singles win for the Illinois men’s tennis team. The freshman defeated Michael Sicora 4-6, 6-4, 7-5 to clinch the match for the Illini over Minnesota on Sunday at the Khan Outdoor Tennis Complex. With the score 5-4 in the third set of the No. 6 singles match, Guignon served three aces to give him match point. Sicora held strong before eventually breaking Guignon, who then went on to immediately break back. Guignon quickly found himself in a similar position serving for match point and would not be denied again, helping No. 17 Illinois improve to 11-3 on the season. “I definitely think he was more fatigued than me,” Guignon said of the end of the match. “The way (assistant coach Marcos Asse) put it to me, because we were both going to our towel every point, he was like, ‘You’re going to your towel for clarity, and he’s going to his towel because he can’t even breathe.’” In doubles to begin the day, the teams split the first two matches with the matchup at the No. 1 spot to determine the point.

The No. 45-ranked pair of Dennis Nevolo and Roy Kalmanovich fell behind to No. 22 Rok Bonin and Julian Dehn of Minnesota early on by breaking Nevolo’s serve twice. Nevolo said he then made some adjustments to his serve and paired with a clutch break. It allowed the duo to pick up a 9-7 win, giving Illinois the 1-0 advantage in the overall match. “(Nevolo and Kalmanovich) just made better shots down the stretch,” head coach Brad Dancer said. “They missed a lot of shots, they were a little bit unfortunate and I thought down the stretch, especially the return game at 6-7, they both hit some good returns and put a lot of pressure there.” Freshman Tim Kopinski picked up a quick win at the No. 5 singles spot by defeating Jack Hamburg 6-3, 6-4 to double the score 2-0. Just minutes later, Nevolo picked up a 6-2, 6-1 singles win at the No. 1 position over Bonin to make the score 3-0. “It was pretty windy, it was pretty tough to hit the ball clean, but I thought I did a pretty good job,” Nevolo said. “I just played smart and really took my chances when I had them, and that’s what it really came down to.” Nevolo’s win puts him at 10-2 in the dual season and 23-4 overall. It was also the 107th career singles win for him,

See TENNIS, Page 4B

Illini baseball sweeps in home opener against Delta Devils Freshman pitcher Kravetz picks up 4th season victory BY ELIOT SILL STAFF WRITER

In its first home series of the season, Illinois gave plenty of run support to its pitching staff. Sunday’s starter John Kravetz didn’t have much need for any. The freshman right-hander got his fourth victory of the season, holding Mississippi Valley State (6-23) to three hits and a lone unearned run in seven innings as Illinois (15-10) completed a weekend sweep at Illinois Field with Sunday’s 7-1 win. “Today we really, really pitched well, I was really pleased with that,” Illinois head coach Dan Hartleb said. “John Kravetz had had two rough outings but had

pitched really well before that, so I’m pleased with the progress that he made.” Kravetz led the team in ERA earlier in the season before giving up eight earned runs in an inning of work to Nebraska last weekend and eight more in 3 2/3 innings against Illinois State on Tuesday. Sunday’s performance reduced Kravetz’s ERA from 5.70 to 4.11. “We didn’t really know much about (Mississippi Valley State) before the series started,” Kravetz said. “For me to be able to see them the first two games of the series helped out a little bit, (I) knew some tendencies. So I just wanted to come out and throw strikes and take advantage of that.” Kravetz was helped by his defense when a potential Delta Devils rally was cut short in the fifth inning. With one out and a runner on second, right fielder Davis Hendrickson made a div-

See BASEBALL, Page 4B

MELISSA MCCABE THE DAILY ILLINI

Illinois’ John Kravetz pitches during the game against Mississippi Valley State at Illinois Field. The Illini swept the Delta Devils in the first home series of the season and set a field record in triples Friday.

Giants of college basketball ready to face off in NCAA championship DEREK PIPER Sports columnist

S

DAVID J. PHILLIP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Kansas head coach Bill Self calls out to his team during the second half of the semifinal game of the NCAA Tournament game against Ohio State in New Orleans. Kansas won Saturday to advance to the championship against Kentucky.

ports fans love to see underdogs — David versus Goliath matchups. Butler gave us that in the past two NCAA tournament championship games, but this year the “little brothers” of college basketball are staying home. Monday will be about two of the biggest giants in the sport — Kansas and Kentucky — which hold the top spots for most wins in NCAA men’s basketball history. Both schools boast rich basketball tradition, die-hard fan bases and extremely talented rosters. Kansas forward Thomas Robinson, who averages 17.9 points and 11.8 rebounds per game, was the only unanimous selection as an AP first-team All-American — the first since Blake Griffin in 2009.

Robinson had 19 points and eight boards in the Jayhawks’ Final Four victory over Ohio State. On the other side, Kentucky has all the talent a program could ask for and with one more victory may be considered one of the best teams of all time. Standout big man Anthony Davis has been a force all season long, averaging 14.3 points and 10 rebounds per game. Davis was dominant against rival Louisville on Saturday, tallying 18 points, 14 boards and five blocks, while only missing one shot. Robinson and Davis are two of the best players college basketball has to offer. Similarly, Kansas and Kentucky also have two elite head coaches. While their popularity in Champaign is quite minute, Bill Self and John Calipari are at the top of the coaching mountain. Both are masters of recruiting — maybe even the two best in the country. A list of former players that includes John Wall,

Deron Williams, Derrick Rose, Dee Brown, Brandon Knight, DeMarcus Cousins and Mario Chalmers is hard to argue with. One knock on Calipari, however, is that he has never won a championship. Calipari came as close as you can get in 2008, but Chalmers’ and Self’s Jayhawk squad hoisted the trophy after prevailing in overtime. Led by 2011 NBA MVP Rose, Calipari’s Memphis team had all the ingredients to win a championship, but its free throw shooting down the stretch was bad enough to make Shaquille O’Neal chuckle. Calipari has also received a great deal of backlash for being an alleged cheater. NCAA violations that included Marcus Camby (1996) and Rose (2008) have fueled the discussion, as Calipari has coached two Final Four teams that eventually had all of their wins vacated. Self is disliked by Illini fans for another reason. Perhaps it

See PIPER, Page 4B


2B

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Monday, April 2, 2012

Men’s track performs well without top sprinters BY BOB MERLO STAFF WRITER

The Illinois men’s track and field squad found what it was looking for this weekend. The team competed in Eastern Illinois University’s Big Blue Classic, where it saw several personal bests and improvement from its first outdoor meet. “It was nice to see everyone put together some good performances and see the work pay off,” sophomore Zebo Zebe said. Even with All-Americans Stanley Azie and Andrew Riley off for the weekend, the Illini sprint crew managed to put together solid performances. Freshmen Brandon Stryganek and D.J. Zahn finished runner-up in the 200 meters and 400 meters, respectively. Stryganek ran a time of 21.41 seconds in the 200 meters,

and Zahn beat the 48-second mark for the first time this season, crossing the finish line with a time of 47.66. “Overall, I thought we did real well,” head coach Mike Turk said. “We had a lot of young guys on this trip, and there were a whole bunch of season bests and PRs (personal records), and that was really nice to see.” In the middle distance events, the Illini found their highlight in Zebe, who took third place, posting a personal-best time of 1:51.89 in the 800 meters. Junior Malcolm Taylor finished fifth in the event with a time of 1:52.06, and freshman Josh Jones came in ninth place with a time of 1:53.15 — personal bests for both runners. “Guys are stepping up. A lot of freshmen are putting together some really good times, so progression is going very

well,” Zebe said. Illinois’ field events performed well this weekend, bringing home two victories and two runner-up finishes. Freshman Brandon Noe won the discus with a throw of 50.17 meters. And he finished third in the shot put, behind fellow sophomore Davis Fraker who was the runnerup with a throw of 16.39 meters — twohundredths of a meter farther than Noe. Junior Josh Hodur won the pole vault with a jump of 5.10 meters; three other Illini also finished in the top five in the pole vault. “Our pole vault crew was really good today, we got Matt Bane back out there and that was certainly nice to see him in his first meet back since early in the winter, and he jumped really well,” Turk said. Perhaps the biggest surprise for the

Illini was their performances in the 4x100 relay without Riley and Azie. The 4x100m squad of freshman Zahn, Stryganek, junior Josh Zinzer and freshman Jade Ackerman took second with a time of 40.42. “I was extremely pleased with our 4x100 relay,” Turk said. “We fi nished second, but we ran three freshmen on that relay. They ran 40.42, which is a really good time for this time of year, so that was great to see. I was really encouraged by that.” The Illini will see stiffer competition and will run a full squad for the first time this year as they travel to Baton Rouge, La., for the Battle on the Bayou next weekend. “You always have more work to do, but so far I think we’ve got the ball moving pretty nicely,” Zebe said.

“Guys are stepping up. A lot of freshmen are putting together some really good times, so progression is going very well.” ZEBO ZEBE, sophomore

Two-time Super Bowl champ visits Illini football BY CHAD THORNBURG STAFF WRITER

Illinois football coach Tim Beckman had some championshipcaliber assistance Friday evening. Just two months removed from a second Super Bowl victory, former Illini and current New York Giants offensive lineman David Diehl was on hand at the team’s ninth spring practice. “I’ve always been a proud Illini,” Diehl said. “Growing up here, growing up in Chicago, being an Illini, there’s nothing better.” Diehl, who has an image of Chief Illiniwek tattooed on his arm, played for Ron Turner at Illinois from 1998-02 as a teammate of current offensive line coach Luke Butkus. He spent most of Friday’s practice helping out Butkus and the offensive line. “This is what this place is all about,” Beckman said. “Any time that we can have former players back on campus and be involved in this program, it’s important that our players learn about the traditions of this program because it’s such a great, great program.” Diehl, 31, has started every game of his nine-year NFL career with the Giants since being selected in the fifth round of the 2003 draft. The 2003 second-team AllBig Ten selection used his experience with the Super Bowl XLVI champion Giants as a teaching tool for the current Illini.

“We were sitting there 7-7, people counted us out and said that we didn’t have a chance,” Diehl said. “Let people say on the outside what they want to say. Let people doubt you. Let people count you guys out, but if this room believes in one another, if this team is gonna come out here and practice at a championship level each and every day ... there’s no telling what they can do.” Friday night wasn’t Diehl’s first time giving back to his alma mater. He donated $350,000 in 2009 to upgrade the team’s weight room. Diehl is entering his 10th season in the NFL. He said it’s difficult for him to believe he’s 10 years removed from playing in orange and blue. “I told these guys that this is where my foundation started, is at this university,” Diehl said. “I was no sliver spoon. I was a guy who started my last year, I was a fifth-round draft pick, and I had to work just like everybody else to get where I am today.” After sampling Beckman’s coaching in person, Diehl expressed optimism toward the future of Illinois football. “He’s really getting these guys fired up to come out here and work,” Diehl said. “From what I’ve heard and what I’ve seen so far, I think this program is gonna be heading in the right direction.”

ROBIN SCHOLZ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York Giants offensive lineman Dave Diehl, left, and Illinois offensive line coach Luke Butkus watch a drill during football practice. Diehl, a former Illini, visited the team at its ninth spring practice Friday.

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!"#$%&'()'*$+",$-.*./($0120 !"#$%&'$"(!) ***+,-./01213/-45/,$67+681 Bedroom

1004 S. Locust, C. 507 W. Church, C. (unfurnished) 511 W. Church, C. (unfurnished)

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58 E. Armory, C. 201 E. Armory, C. 604 W. Stoughton,C. 1004 S. Locust, C. 511 W. Church, C. (unfurnished) 1009 W. Clark, U. 1010 W. Clark, U. 1012 W. Clark, U.

$870 $930 $1000+ $640-$850 $730 $670 $755 $845 $755

* On engineering & comptuer science campus (Urbana Side). * 2 Blocks to Grainger * DSL Available * Parking Available * Furnished

2 Bedroom 111 S. Lincoln, U

$ 765

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The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 2, 2012

Women’s track sets 3 meet records at EIU

TENNIS FROM PAGE 1B tying him with Mike Kosta in eighth on the school’s alltime wins list. Minnesota would then respond by picking up its first point at No. 4 singles when Julian Dehn defeated Bruno Abdelnour 6-4, 6-4 and No. 80 Leandro Toledo topped No. 31 Kalmanovich 6-4, 5-7, 6-0 at the No. 2 spot to make it 3-2. Then it was Guignon’s turn to shine as he delivered the clincher for the Illini. “He’s such an emotional, young player,” Dancer said of Guignon. “He gets overly excited, and I think that takes away from the quality of his tennis. We talked about finding a way to temper that a little bit out there and I think he did a beautiful job the rest of the way of finding that equilibrium, letting the tennis speak for itself.” The No. 3 singles match between the Illini’s Stephen Hoh and Phillip Arndt went unfinished with Hoh leading 5-2 in the tiebreaking third set. Sunday’s win was the second on the weekend for the Illini, who also defeated Wisconsin 6-1 on Friday. A fter d roppi ng the doubles point, Illinois rolled in singles, starting with Kalmanovich’s 6-1, 6-2 win over Fredrik Ask at the No. 1 spot. Nevolo and freshman Farris Gosea followed suit at the No. 2 and 6 positions before Kopinski delivered the clinching point by topping Billy Bertha 6-2, 7-6 (4). Hoh and Abdelnour would pick up the final two points of the match with their wins at Nos. 3 and 4 singles. Illinois moved to 5-0 in the Big Ten standings after the weekend, good enough for a tie at the top spot with No. 2 Ohio State.

BASEBALL FROM PAGE 1B ing catch to steal an extra-base hit from Mississippi Valley State catcher Candler Thomas. Hendrickson then doubled off Billy Linney at second base to end the inning. “It was a great catch,” Hartleb

APARTMENTS

Team performs well after successful indoor season BY BOB MERLO STAFF WRITER

DAVID J. PHILLIP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Kentucky forward Anthony Davis slam dunks during the NCAA Final Four semifinal tournament game against Louisville in New Orleans. On Saturday, Kentucky beat Louisville 69-91.

PIPER had something to do with differing definitions of “the long haul,” as Self left town in 2003. Regardless, Self is responsible for one of the most successful periods in Illinois basketball history, winning two Big Ten championships (‘01 and ‘02), while casting the 2004-05 team that went to the national title game. His success has risen to new heights at Kansas — winning

eight consecutive Big 12 titles. This season may be Self’s best work of his career. After losing three underclassmen to the NBA Draft, few believed in the Jayhawks at the beginning of the season. But another Big 12 championship and a shot at a national title earned Self the 2012 Naismith College Coach of the Year Award. The Jayhawks won the national championship in 2008 over Calipari and will look to do the same yet again. It will be a tough task, though, as this

appears to be Calipari’s best team. The pressure is all on Kentucky, with its NBA roster and banner-hungry Big Blue Nation. Anything less than cutting down the nets will be a failure. This is the drama you look for in a championship game. The two most historic programs with elite players and coaches vying to be the last one dancing. What more could you ask for?

said. “You won’t see better catches than that in any level of baseball. But if he doesn’t catch that, you at least have one run score and you have another runner on second or third, and it tightens up a little bit as far as the lead. ... It was a huge play, but at the same time, something you expect guys to do.” The Illini set a field record in triples Friday, recording five on

their way to a 15-6 win. Hartleb said he assumed the five triples were a program record as well. “I think you could look back at some stats of some Illinois teams and many teams across the country, and they may not have five triples in a year,” Hartleb said after Friday’s victory. Illinois was equally strong Saturday, using a six-run second

inning to grab an 8-1 lead. Illinois won the game 12-4. The Illini may have produced fewer runs Sunday, but showcased some power, using solo home runs from Jordan Parr and Brandon Hohl to help establish a lead. Hohl leads Illnois in home runs with five, and Sunday’s was his first since a twohome run outing against South-

FROM PAGE 1B

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In what proved to be a good transitional meet for the Illinois women’s track team, several athletes set new meet records. The Illini competed in Eastern Illinois University’s Big Blue Classic on Friday and Saturday, where the Orange and Blue took home six victories while setting three meet records. “I think the indoor season was really good for us, especially coming in fourth in the Big Tens,” junior Kayla Smith said. “Outdoors is a better atmosphere for us as a whole team, and I know we’re transitioning really well as a team.” Smith provided Illinois with two highlights this weekend. In the 100-meter dash, she posted a personal record of 11.88 seconds that proved to be the best in the field. In the 200 meters, she finished runner-up with a time of 24.14. With that finish, she took over the top Illini spot usually held by freshman Ashley Spencer, who sat the event out with an illness. “I’m pretty happy with my PR today in the 100. I know I could have ran a lot faster, but I know it will come sooner or later,” Smith said. “I’m just going to keep working hard and hope the results keep coming.”

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Derek is a junior in Media. He can be reached at piper2@illinimedia.com. Follow him on Twitter @FeelDaPaign.

430 APARTMENTS

ern Illinois on March 18. “It was an 0-1 curveball. That’d kinda been the sequence the whole game: He’d get ahead with his fastball and then he’d throw a changeup or anything offspeed, so I was looking for it and got a pretty good swing on it,” Hohl said. The Orange and Blue will host Bradley on Tuesday before welcoming Indiana to Illinois Field in

430 HOUSES FOR RENT

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In Friday’s heptathlon, junior Marissa Golliday took home the victory, scoring 5,019 points in her first time competing in the event. “We’re really pleased with what she did, but she can definitely do a lot better because it was just her first time,” head coach Tonja Buford-Bailey said. On Saturday, freshman Asia Thomas won the 400 meters, setting a meet record of 54.41. Sophomore Stephanie Richartz set the third meet record and continued her winning ways in a victory in the pole vault with a jump of 4.01 meters. Sophomore Katie Porada was the top performer for the distance squad, finishing runner-up with a time of 4 minutes, 28.27 seconds in the 1,500 meters. “Katie Porada ran about an eight second PR in the 1500, so she’s definitely doing well for this time of year,” Buford-Bailey said. Next weekend, the Illini will travel to Baton Rouge, La., to compete in the Battle on the Bayou, against some of the nation’s top teams. “Some areas are going really well,” Buford-Baily said. “But for the most part I don’t think we’re really going to have a good indicator of where we are until the end of next weekend.” the first home conference series of the season. Tuesday’s game will be a rematch of last Wednesday’s 6-3 Illini victory. “We came out and we played hard every game,” Hohl said. “We beat a team we were supposed to beat three times, it was good to do that. We’ll just carry it over into next week and hopefully into our first home Big Ten series.”

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The Daily Illini: Volume 141 Issue 123