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Area hospitals receive funds for remodeling

Vol. 143 Issue 6

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An apple juice shot a day keeps the doctor away

Carle, Presence Covenant renovating emergency rooms with grant funding expansion of the north exam room and the creation of a new Governor Quinn announced nurse’s station. The project will $4.7 million in investments for also include a remodeling of the central and eastern Illinois current nurse’s station and an hospitals on Aug. 8 . Presence existing area that will become Covenant Medical Center and a new procedure waiting room. Carle Founda“ T h i s tion Hospital grant fundin Urbana will ing makes it receive a total possible for of $641,307 as us to provide part of Quinn’s the very best “Illinois Jobs care to our Now!” capital Emergency construction D epa r t ment program. patients,” said Presence Mike Brown , MIKE BROWN president and Covenant CEO OF PRESENCE COVENANT CEO of PresMedical CenMEDICAL CENTER ence Coveter received nant Medical $217, 502 to Center in a remodel its emergency department, which press release. “We are workwill include updates like auto- ing hard to make today count mated entry doors, the combi- for our staff, patients and visination triage and emergency department exam rooms, an SEE HOSPITALS | 3A BY ELEANOR BLACK STAFF WRITER

“This grant funding makes it possible for us to provide the very best care to our Emergency Department patients.”

DARYL QUITALIG THE DAILY ILLINI

Carly Froomkin, engagement coordinator at Illini Hillel, center, demonstrates to Adam Goldenberg and Andrew Ly, seniors in LAS, how to take an apple juice shot on the Quad on Tuesday. For Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, it is customary to eat apples dipped in honey in celebration of a “sweet new year.” Hosted by Illini Hillel, the table was meant to bring sweetness to the Quad and share the holiday with the University.

Study: Compounds in some fruits, veggies can kill cancer cells

UGL’s Media Commons to expand to meet demand

Two flavonoids can help combat 4th-deadliest cancer BY JACQUI OGRODNIK STAFF WRITER

Audio, video studios supply equipment for UI digital media

DAILY ILLINI FILE PHOTO

The video production studio part of the UGL’s Media Commons has equipment aimed at students interested in production. Media Commons will be expanding to offer even more technology.

BY TAYLOR ODISHO STAFF WRITER

Before the semester ends, University students will have access to an expansive technology collection and both audio and video studios. The Media Commons, located in the Undergraduate Library, will expand to offer staff and students the opportunity to create several types of digital media. “This is something that, over the years, we’ve had many requests for from students who needed assistance in media editing, and faculty as well,” said Lori Mestre, head of the

Undergraduate Library. “The service that we’re providing really has been a long-term process, and it’s great to see that it’s finally shaping up.” The Media Commons video studio, which has been in production since last spring, will include professional quality lights, camera and a green screen. The space has mostly been used by faculty and a few student organizations since it opened last semester, said Jake Metz,

LAS to mark 100th year with celebration, events CONTRIBUTING WRITER

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INSIDE

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1913

College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is created by merging the College of Literature and Arts and College of Sciences.

Horoscopes

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1942

With World War II in full force, more than 20,000 students, alumni and faculty joined the armed forces. With many professors involved in the war effort, many of the remaining professors take on double-duty by teaching multiple subjects. In addition to this, women fill the role of teaching at the University level for the first time. By May 1946, 850 of the more than 20,000 who joined the armed forces are confirmed dead or missing in action.

1977

1968 The first study abroad program is introduced to the University through LAS.

Carl Woese, University professor of microbiology, discovers the third domain of life: archaea. The discovery forces scientists to reevaluate the evolution of life on Earth.

2002

The World Heritage Museum is replaced with the Spurlock Museum, and opens on Sept. 26. Of the museum’s over 45,000 artifacts, 2,000 are exhibited at one time.

Opinions

1949

LAS adopts the college’s first major of a world region: Latin American studies.

2012

Lincoln Hall reopens for classes in the fall with about 2,000 people visiting the building’s open house during Homecoming weekend. The building had been closed for renovations since March 2010. AUSTIN BAIRD THE DAILY ILLINI SOURCE: COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES

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“If we can fi nd it when it is still small and in the pancreas itself, our best option is to take it out surgically,” he said. “Sometimes then that can be put together with some radiation treatments and chemotherapy treatments.” In their study, de Mejia and Jodee Johnson , a University graduate who co-authored the lab, exposed the pancreatic cells to both fl avonoids and chemotherapeutic drugs at the same time to see if that would enhance the role of the drug. “We discovered that when you apply the two compounds together at the same time ... that will negate the effect of the chemotherapeutic drug,” de Mejia said. However, when they applied the fl avonoids as a preventative mechanism 24 hours before the drug, they found a positive effect from both.

Highlights of LAS history

great a Liberal Arts degree can be.” The College of LAS will celWith more than 70 major ebrate its 100th anniversary options and 13,000 students, with several events throughout LAS is the University’s largthe year in recognition of some est college. Executive assisof the achievements reached tant Dean Robert Steltman has throughout its first century. been connected to the UniverSue Johnson, director of com- sity since 1984 when he was a munications student. and market“I have seen “We are trying to create t r e me nd o u s ing for LAS, said the colawareness on the campus and r e o r g a n i z a tion,” he said. lege plans to (the) community about LAS “Since I have open a “galand all the great things that been (at the lery of excelhave come out of LAS” Un iversit y), lence” online, Lincoln Hall where they will showcase has been shut SUE JOHNSON some impordown and reDIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS tant events opened. New AND MARKETING FOR LAS and individudepartments have been creals that have been a part of the college. ated and some have been recon“The celebration will be year- vened,” he said. long,” she said. “We are trying Steltman said he believes to create awareness on the cam- many changes have occurred pus and (the) community about over the past hundred years, LAS and all the great things that have come out of LAS, and how SEE LAS | 3A BY BRYAN BOCCELLI

Media Commons tech support specialist, “It’s not for video projects for class,” Metz said. “It’s more for someone who has a professional goal in mind and for people who know they need professional quality, but don’t have access to that technology.” Metz said this is mostly because the studio is not yet user-friendly enough for people with minimal video

A recent study at the University discovered that two certain fl avonoids can kill pancreatic cancer cells. These flavonoids, organic compounds that have been found to have a positive impact on health, are found in fruits, vegetables and herbs, such as artichokes, celery, parsley and Mexican oregano. “We took human pancreatic cancer cells, and in the lab, we applied different compounds from food,” said Elvira de Mejia , principal investigator and associate professor of food science and human nutrition. “We found that two fl avonoids, especially ones called apigenin and luteolin, were the most powerful compounds to kill very aggressive pancreatic cancer cells.” Pancreatic cancer is the fourth-deadliest cancer in the United States. The American

Cancer Society estimates that about 45,000 people will be diagnosed this year and about 38,000 will die from the disease in America. Factors that determine how deadly cancers can be depend on how early the cancer is detected and treated, said Dr. David Graham, oncologist at the Carle Cancer Center, 509 W. University Ave., Urbana. “The trouble we have with pancreatic cancer is ... we don’t have a good screening tool,” Graham said. “We generally don’t fi nd it until it’s causing problems, and by that point, it tends to be more advanced.” Symptoms may only appear in the advanced stages, such as rapid weight loss and jaundice, which is caused by the cancer cells blocking the flow of bile from the liver. To fi nd this cancer in one of its beginning stages while it’s small and localized is unusual, Graham said.

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

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POLICE

Champaign Q Domestic aggravated battery was reported in the 900 block of North Fourth Street around 10 a.m. Monday. According to the report, there was property damage to an automobile. Q Criminal damage to property was reported in the 00 block of East John Street at around 3:30 a.m. Monday. According to the report, an unknown offender broke a leg off of a table in the yard and threw the leg at the front window, breaking the outer pane. Q Residential burglary was reported in the 500 block of East John Street around 3 p.m. Monday. According to the report, the victim reported an unknown offender stole a laptop from the victim’s residence.

University Q

A 26-year-old male was

WEATHER action near Second and White streets in Champaign at 3 a.m. Saturday. According to the report, a 19-year-old victim said the men surrounded and battered him.

arrested on charges of obstruction of justice, cannabis delivery and an outstanding Nebraska warrant for failing to appear in court near Sixth and John streets at 8 p.m. Monday. According to the report, the suspect was a passenger in a vehicle that was pulled over for a traffic violation. The suspect gave police false information and tried to eat some of the cannabis in the vehicle to hide it from the officers. Q A 19-year-old male was arrested on the charge of theft near Fourth and Green streets in Champaign on Sunday. According to the report, police believe the suspect is responsible for five thefts at the Illini Union, 1401 W. Green St., Urbana, on July 24 and for robberies occurring on July 21 and 28. A cell phone, backpack and other items are believed to have been stolen. Q Two 21-year-old, a 19-yearold and two 18-year-old males were arrested on charges of aggravated battery and mob

Urbana Q Burglary from a motor vehicle was reported in the 300 block of West Washington at around 11 p.m. Sunday. According to the report, an unknown offender entered the victim’s unlocked vehicle and stole change and a GPS unit. Q A 30-year-old male and 28-year-old female were arrested on the charge of home invasion in the 2400 block of Prairie Green around 8 a.m. Monday. According to the report, the two offenders forcefully entered the victim’s home. One was armed with a baseball bat and battered the victim.

Compiled by Hannah Prokop

HOROSCOPES BY NANCY BLACK TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

Today’s Birthday Your social life provides the gold this year. Grow your network and cherish old friendships. Finish up old business, and plan new fun. Practice your chops. Put up stores from a healthy harvest, and stash for winter. Save and invest conservatively. Connect spiritually and romantically with someone admired.

ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Today is an 8 — It’s back to work big time. The pace jumps with demand. Test colors or spices before committing to expensive ingredients. Don’t get stopped by a friendly disagreement. Help others do the same.

TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Today is a 6 — Go for substance over symbolism. Stock up on basics. Continue to repay obligations. Fantasies pop. You score big with creative output. Ignore a critic. Love comforts when money’s tight.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Today is a 5 — This phase is good for domestic projects. First, discover something new. Add structure and infrastructure to your home to increase functional comfort and ease. Research and implement

a strategy based on hard-hitting news. Clean up a mess by working together. Keep the goal in view.

solutions. Realize a simple dream or two.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22)

SAGITTARIUS

Today is a 7 — Things fall into place this week, a time of intense learning. Resist the temptation to splurge. Gather up and study new information privately. Let it feed your imagination. Capture your ideas.

(NOV. 22-DEC. 21) Today is a 6 — Plan for two days in the spotlight. Abandon old fears, and take on more responsibility. Something you can’t find nearby is abundant farther away. Call ahead to avoid running all over town. Stay alert.

LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Today is an 8 — A new assignment brings in more revenue. Accept coaching. This can get very lucrative. Start your shopping list, and keep it basic. Associates show that they believe in you.

HOW TO CONTACT US WEDNESDAY 84Ëš | 61Ëš Clear THURSDAY 86Ëš | 63Ëš Partly Cloudy FRIDAY 86Ëš | 61Ëš Partly Cloudy SATURDAY 90Ëš | 66Ëš Partly Cloudy SUNDAY 91Ëš | 63Ëš Chance of Storm

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CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) Today is a 7 — Plan your vacation or just escape and go. Travel conditions are favorable. Get down to the essential. Carve out time for yourself. Encourage others to swim on their own.

VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Today is an 8 — You’re more assertive. Take advantage of this, and ask for what you want. Include details. There’s more to the picture than meets the eye. Avoid unnecessary work by planning out steps.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Today is a 6 — There’s a choice to make, a disagreement over style. Keep your objective in mind. Review financial arrangements. Firm up your opinions after you have more data. Fall in love all over again.

LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Today is a 5 — Pay attention to dreams. Review your plans. Call if you’re going to be late. It’s getting easier to stick to your budget. Too many people wreck an intimate moment. Forgive them.

PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Today is a 7 — Negotiate your way through some minor adjustments. Reality and fantasy clash. Get your message out. Stick with reality as much as possible. Dreams stimulate and inspire imagination. Keep it practical.

SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) Today is a 6 — Team projects go well. A disagreement about priorities arises from a higher level. Develop

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CORRECTIONS In the July 15, 2013 edition of The Daily Illini, the name of the founder of With Love, From Kibera was misspelled in the article “UI alumnus starts nonprofit website for Kenya.� His name is Sonny Tai, not Sonny Kai. The Daily Illini regrets this error. When we make a mistake, we will correct it in this place. We strive for accuracy, so if you see an error in the paper, please contact Editor-in-Chief Darshan Patel at (217) 337-8365.

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Newsroom

Corrections: If you think something has been incorrectly reported, please call Editor-in-Chief Darshan Patel at (217) 337-8365. Online: If you have a question about DailyIllini.com or The Daily Illini’s social media outlets, please email our managing editors, Maggie Huynh and Ryan Weber, at online@dailyillini.com. On-air: If you have comments or questions about The Daily Illini’s broadcasts on WPGU-FM 107.1, please email our managing editors, Maggie Huynh and Ryan Weber, at onair@dailyillini.com. Employment: If you would like to work for the newspaper’s editorial department, please fill out our form or email employment @dailyillini.com. News: If you have a news tip, please call news editor Lauren Rohr at (217) 337-8345 or email news@ dailyillini.com. Calendar: If you want to submit events for publication in print and online, visit the217.com. Sports: If you want to contact the sports staff, please call sports editor Eliot Sill at (217) 337-8344 or email sports@dailyillini.com. Life & Culture: If you have a tip for a Life & Culture story, please call features editor Alison Marcotte at (217) 337-8343 or email features@ dailyillini.com. Photo: If you have any questions about photographs or to suggest photo coverage of an event, please call photo editor Brenton Tse at (217) 337-8560 or email photo@ dailyillini.com. Letters to the editor: Letters are 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. The Daily Illini reserves the right to edit or reject any contributions. Email opinions@ dailyillini.com with the subject “Letter to the Editor.�

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[ THIS IS YOUR YEAR ]

SENIOR PORTRAITS Mon-Fri 9:00am-5pm & Sat. 10am-2pm September 9th-October 5th Our professional portrait photographers will be on campus in September and October to take senior portraits.

PORTRAITS will be taken at Illini Media: 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820 FEE: $5 for 8-10 poses including cap & gown shots. DRESS professionally for your sitting. Dress shirts, ties,

dresses, blouses and dress pants are custom attire.

PROOFS of your portraits will be mailed to your home

4 - 6 weeks afer your sitting. Designate which photo you would like to appear in the yearbook. Information will also be sent home about the various photo packages available for you to purchase. Questions regarding proofs and photo packages should be addressed to the studio itself: Thornton Studios 1-800-883-9449.

ORDER your copy of the 2014 Illio yearbook online at -FBSONPSFBU

HPJMMJOPJTFEVUFDI[POF#54

*MMJOJ6OJPO5FDI;POF *MMJOJ6OJPO  8(SFFO4U 6SCBOB *-  

   

   

   

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illioyearbook.com, using the enclosed order form, or during your picture appointment. The cost is$65 and includes shipping. Don’t miss out on this permanent reminder of your years at the University of Illinois.

NEED TO RESCHEDULE? No problem. You can log on

to illioyearbook.com to make a new appointment, shoot us a direct email at illio@illinimedia.com or call our office at 217-337-8314.

,OOLR YEARBOOK

512 E. Green Street, Champaign, IL 61820


THE DAILY ILLINI | WWW.DAILYILLINI.COM

Wednesday, September 4, 2013

FROM 1A

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HOSPITALS

LAS

FLAVONOIDS

tors, and the funding will allow us to do that more efficiently and effectively.� Gina Marsh, the marketing and public relations coordinator for the hospital, said the hospital applied for the funding in 2009 and received the first phase of funding that year. This is now the second phase. “This project was something that needed to be done, and it was a project that was high on the priority list,� she added. Carle Foundation Hospital received $423,805 to renovate the facility’s Clinical Decision Unit and expand its emergency room. “We appreciate the grant funding made available to Carle through the ‘Illinois Jobs Now!’ capital investment program,� said Carle president and CEO James Leonard in a press release. “The grant funds in the Clinical Decision Unit helped modernize our space so we can provide efficient, time sensitive care plus facilitate decision-making and appropriate transitions to other hospital departments.� The hospital was awarded a total of $847,610 in early 2012 from the Hospital Capital Investment Grant, said Mark Schultz, a public relations specialist at Carle. They received the first half of the funding in 2012, and received the second half from Quinn’s announcement on the eighth. This second half is meant to help pay for the project that was completed by the 2012 grant. Carle’s renovation and expansion was completed and has been in service since October 2012, Schultz said. Marsh said that Presence Covenant wants to get their project started as soon as possible but does not know how long construction will take.

but one goal has always been the same. “Over the years, I have seen LAS make tremendous strides towards becoming more student-centered,� he said. “We (should) never lose sight of the end goal, and that is to make sure that students achieve an education through their four or five years here. ... We should do everything we can to try and make that happen.� Interim Dean Brian Ross agreed with Steltman. He has been at the University for 32 years and said he has seen several changes in the college over that time. “The (number) of people here at the University has changed quite a bit over time. We have certainly gotten larger and then smaller because of the budget, and now we’re growing again,� he said. LAS is using this anniversary as a way to reward the “intellectual leaders� in the college, Ross said. “We have our centennial scholars that were announced recently. There are 10 scholars who are up and coming, and are also established in their fields but also show great prominence for the future,� Johnson said. “They are awarded $10,000 each year to go toward their research for the next three years.� The Centennial Scholars program is just one of several events the college plans on holding. More will be announced throughout the year. “The 100 year anniversary gives us time to reflect on how wonderful it is that people can get a fantastic liberal arts degree (with which) they can go on and do so many wonderful things with. I hope that this (serves as) a time for people to realize that,� Johnson said.

“The next immediate step is to ... understand better the role of flavonoids,� de Mejia said. “We have to educate the consumer. We have to educate the mothers to start to give fruits and vegetables to children very early in their lives.� Many fruits and vegetables contain flavonoids, and eating five a day is good for a healthy body, said Elizabeth Jeffery, professor of food science and human nutrition, in an email. “Flavonoids are definitely interesting active molecules better used as preventatives

Eleanor can be reached at eablack2@dailyillini.com.

Bryan can be reached at boccell2@dailyillini.com.

than treatment,� Jeffery said. De Mejia agreed, saying that having a balanced diet based on fruits, vegetables and a decreased intake of meat may decrease the risks of pancreatic cancer. “We still have many things to do because pancreatic cancer is a very fast disease,� she said. “In six months, a high percentage of people diagnosed will die.� Johnson and de Mejia published their papers in the Molecular Nutrition and Food journal as well as the Food and Chemical Toxicology journal.

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Incident rates by gender Female Male 10.9 per 13.9 per 100,000 women 100,000 men Death rates by gender Female Male 12.5 per 9.6 per 100,000 men 100,000 women

Jacqui can be reached at ogrodni2@dailyillini.com.

FROM 1A

MEDIA COMMONS skills to use. He said he hopes to make it more accessible to all students by next fall. The Media Commons are halfway done with an audio studio located on the lower level of the library. The studio will include two soundproof rooms with professional recording and editing equipment. Marlon Mueller-Soppart, junior in Business, began using the Media Commons’s technology last spring and has continued to use it at least three times a month. “The investment to show that they care about the Media Commons is good, obviously,� said Mueller-Soppart. “It allows lots of students to actually do video projects because, as we know, the Adobe stuff is expensive, along with these computers.� Mueller-Soppart said he also looks forward to the media workshops that the Media Commons hopes to offer this year. They will cover topics including basic editing skills, a media workshop on closed captioning and media copyright, Metz said.

Loanable technology circulated more than 53,000 times throughout the 2012-2013 school year, said senior library specialist Janelle Sander. She said she believes more people are using the Media Commons this year, and she sees students and faculty using it for different purposes, such as editing. Metz said they hope to expand the loanable technology available to students. They currently offer cameras, camera lights, recorders, hard drives and other types of technology that enable students to create media. As new technology comes out, Metz said the collection will continue to be updated and refreshed. He said he hopes to continue to foster the creation of media by students through the Media Commons. “We’re very excited to think about how this can evolve, and we’re going to have to start reserving the collaboration spaces, the media editing spaces and the media production room,� said Mestre. “But we’re excited because that’s what we’re hoping ... that it will be explosive.�

Taylor can be reached news@dailyillini.com.

UI research center receives grant to study effects of BPA Program given $8 million to study consequences of exposure BY STEPHANIE AGUILAR CONTRIBUTING WRITER

The Illinois Children’s Environmental Health and Disease Prevention Research Center, based at the Beckman Institute, received a 5-year, $8 million grant to further investigate the consequences of exposure to chemicals widely used in plastics and other goods. The research program, which began in June, examines the health effects of bisphenol A (BPA), used in many clear plastics often found in containers to store foods and beverages. The study also examines the health effects of phthalates, which can be found in plastics such as medical supplies, like IV bags, as well as personal products like lotion, shampoo and deodorant. The health effects of triclosan, an ingredient often used in antibacterial soaps, beauty products and cookware, are also being researched. The program is focusing on three different projects. Dr. Susan Schantz, director of the center and a full-time faculty member at Beckman, is leading a study on the effects of plastics on humans. Dr. Jodi Flaws, a professor in comparative biosciences, is leading a project exploring animal models to study the mechanisms by which chemicals in plastics affect the development and function of the reproductive system. The third project will investigate the effects of these chemicals on the brain. Flaws said that researchers have so far seen that when pregnant mice are exposed to BPA, the number of eggs and ability to make sex hormones such as estrogen are reduced. Additionally, Schantz said her study, I-Kids, or Illinois Kids Development Study, is an

expansion of a pilot study. “In the initial study, we recruited over 150 mothers since birth, but with the new study, it’s been expanding greatly so we’re recruiting 600 new moms and looking at their first trimester of their pregnancy,� Schantz said. She said the study will follow the mothers carefully during their pregnancies and will monitor them through each of their trimesters. “We collect a urine sample to measure their exposure, and we interview them about all the products they use and what they eat 24 hours before we collect the sample so that we can try to judge where their exposure is coming from, but we don’t know what the health effects of these chemicals are yet,� Schantz said. Schantz said one of the things students will find most surprising is how prevalent exposure is. She said in the pilot study, researchers measured BPA and phthalates and found that 100 percent of the women in the study had been exposed to phthalates, and 95 percent had been exposed to BPA. This led researchers to believe that virtually anyone can be exposed to BPA and phthalates, Schantz said. The research program is currently working toward gathering all the necessary information before they begin to recruit women. Schantz said they need to get all of the approved protocols by the Institutional Review Board committee on campus that handles anything related to human study. The board is developing several questionnaires and hopes to begin recruiting women in October.

Stephanie can be reached at saguila2@dailyillini.com.

BILL LUSTER MCCLATCHEY-TRIBUNE

Jessica Lopez-Cerrano works at the Family Health Center, in Louisville, Ky., on Wednesday. She worked for the mayor's SummerWorks program and now works in medical records. For the fourth consecutive summer, teen employment has stayed anchored around record lows, prompting experts to fear that a generation of youth is likely to be economically stunted with lower earnings and opportunities in years ahead.

Teenage employment rate continues at record lows for 4th consecutive summer 7UHQGUDLVHVFRQFHUQIRUWHHQDJHUV¡IXWXUHVRSSRUWXQLWLHV BY KEVIN G. HALL MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE

WASHINGTON — For the fourth consecutive summer, teen employment has stayed anchored around record lows, prompting experts to fear that a generation of youth is likely to be economically stunted with lower earnings and opportunities in years ahead. The trend is all the more striking given that the overall unemployment rate has steadily dropped, to 7.4 percent in August. And employers in recent months have been collectively adding almost 200,000 new jobs a month. It led to hopes that this would be the summer when teen employment improved. In 1999, slightly more than 52 percent of teens 16 to 19 worked a summer job. By this year, that number had plunged to about 32.25 percent over June and July. It means that slightly more than 3 in 10 teens actually worked a summer job, out of a universe of roughly 16.8 million U.S. teens. “We have never had anything this low in our lives. This is a Great Depression for teens, and no time in history have we encountered anything like that,� said Andrew Sum, director of the Center for Labor Market Studies at Northeastern University in Boston. “That’s why it’s such an important story.� Summer is traditionally the peak period of employment for teens as they are off from school and get their first brush with employ-

ment and the responsibilities that come with it. Falling teen employment, however, is just as striking in the 12-month numbers over the past decade. The picture these teen employment statistics provide looks even worse when viewed through the complex prism of race. Sum and colleagues did just that, comparing June and July 2000 and the same two months of 2013. In 2000, 61.28 percent of white teens 16 to 19 held a job, a number that fell to 39.25 percent this summer. For African-Americans, a number that was dismal in 2000, 33.91 percent of 16- to 19-year-olds holding a job, fell to a staggering low of 19.25 percent this June and July. It wasn’t terribly better for Hispanics, who saw the percentage of employed teens fall from 40.31 percent in the two-month period of 2000 to 26.7 percent in June and July 2013. One of the more surprising findings of Sum’s research is that teens whose parents were wealthy were more likely to have a job than those whose parents had less income. Some 46 percent of white male teens whose parents earned between $100,000 and $149,000 held a job this summer, compared with just 9.1 percent of black male teens whose family income was below $20,000 and 15.2 percent for Hispanic teen males with that same low family income. That finding is important because a plethora of research shows that teens who work

do better in a wide range of social and economic indicators. The plunging teen employment rate is likely to mean trouble for this generation of young workers of all races. “Kids that get work experience when they are 17 or 18 end up graduating from college at a higher rate,� said Michael Gritton, executive director of the Workforce Investment Board, which promotes job creation and teen employment in Louisville, Ky., and six surrounding counties. “There are economic returns to those young people because they get a chance to work. Almost every person you ask remembers their first job because they started to learn things from the world of work that they can’t learn in the classroom.� The weak employment numbers sometimes prompt a mistaken narrative that younger workers are just staying in college longer rather than entering the workforce, or are going on to graduate school given the impaired jobs market. “I think there is this myth out there that there is some silver lining for young people, that they are going on to college. ... You don’t see an increase in enrollment rates over and above the long-term trend. You can’t see a Great Recession blip,� said Heidi Shierholz, a labor economist at the liberal Economic Policy Institute, a research group. “They are not in school. There’s been a huge spike in the not-in-school, not employed. It’s just a huge missed opportunity.�

Politicians concerned about U.S. involvement in Syria Paul, Kerry disagree on likelihood of repeat chemical-weapon attacks by Assad BY JAMES ROSEN, WILLIAM DOUGLAS AND ANITA KUMAR MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE

WASHINGTON — Senators from both parties pressed President Barack Obama’s top cabinet officers Tuesday to provide guarantees that no U.S. troops would be sent to Syria after an initial strike in a sign of the potential political pitfalls and widespread public skittishness over even a limited retaliatory attack. While Obama gained a key supporter in House Speaker John Boehner for responding militarily to the use of chemical weapons

in Syria two weeks ago, a contentious Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing showed how much work remains for him to close the deal and gain congressional authorization for the highrisk move. The most spirited exchange came toward the end of the 3-hour hearing when Secretary of State John Kerry and Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., clashed over the purpose and possible consequences of a U.S. military strike against Syrian President Bashar Assad. “I don’t know that we can say

that by attacking them. He’s not going to launch another chemical attack,� Paul said. Paul ticked off several risks, among them assaults on Israel, increased Russian involvement in the Middle East and more aggressive behavior by Iran. “There are all kinds of unknowns that I can’t tell you absolutely the answer, and neither can you,� Paul told Kerry. “But I think there’s a reasonable argument that the world may be less stable because of this, and that it may not deter another chemical weapons attack.�

An angered Kerry turned the tables, asking Paul: “If the United States of America doesn’t do this, Senator, is it more or less likely that Assad does it again? You want to answer that question?� When Paul said twice the answer was unknown, Kerry snapped: “It’s unknown, Senator? Senator, it’s not unknown. If the United States of America doesn’t hold him accountable on this, with our allies and friends, it’s a guarantee Assad will do it again. A guarantee. And I urge you to go to the classified briefing and learn that.�

DENNIS BRACK MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE

President Barack Obama speaks to House Speaker John Boehner, left, as he meets with members of Congress in the cabinet room of the White House in Washington, D.C., on Tuesday to discuss Syria..


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THE DAILY ILLINI

E D I TO R IAL NFL settlement for concussions not enough to mitigate such injuries

C OMME N TA RY DAILY ILLINI STAFF REPORT

Quick Commentary delivers bits of relevant and important issues on campus or elsewhere. We write it, rate it and stamp it. When something happens that we are not pleased with: DI Denied. When something happens that we like: Alma Approved.

','(1,(' Welcome Week is history, and syllabus week just ended, so the days of aimlessly entering frats along First Street and recovering from the previous day in Psychology class are over. Just be prepared, because classes are about to hit you faster than a Blue Guy from Kam’s. But we’re UI students; we’re experts in balancing our academic and social lives. Wasn’t that a criteria on the app? If you haven’t already bought your textbooks or accumulated at least one writing utensil, then we’re all rolling our eyes at you right now.

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fter nearly 20 seasons as an NFL linebacker, 43-yearold Junior Seau committed suicide in his California home last year to the shock of not only football fanatics, but even those who didn’t follow his Pro Bowl career. His premature death, and subsequent examination for possible brain trauma, also left questions: Had the NFL known about his since-revealed run-ins with concussions? And had the league been knowingly hiding knowledge from the public eye regarding the rates of players diagnosed with neurological problems primarily caused by repeated head trauma? This past week, Seau’s family, along with more than 4,500 other former NFL players and their families, reached a landmark settlement of $765 million with the league. Although the league met its financial responsibility to former players, its moral commitment to future generations is far from over. In this handshake, the NFL was not required to admit any wrong doing; in fact, the most popular sports league in the country has emphatically denied all allegations that league officials told doctors to keep quiet about concussed players, sending them back in the game and idolizing their never-quit mentality. Athletes in such a violent sport should prepare for — and even expect — these types of injuries to occur, and they should also expect the league to compensate them in some way. Reports say the group of former players wanted compensation close to the $2 billion range, but rather than endure a long, drawn-out, risky case, both parties managed to settle at $765 million, including $675 for the 18,000 former players and their families, $75 million for baseline medical exams and $10 million to establish a research fund. Although this class settlement is unprecedented in the world of major U.S. sports, the gap isn’t filled when one of the most profitable organizations — taking in $10 billion in revenue annually — throws millions of dollars at its plaintiffs. Both sides came out victorious, but this settlement overlooks youth, many of who look up to professionals as they try to follow in their footsteps. We live in a culture in which an athlete’s ability to return to action quickly after a highlight-reel, bone-jarring hit is glorified. We live in a culture where these scenarios are replicated Friday nights across the nation, far more than we hear about or will ever know. The league only denoted a small amount — less than $10 million — of the settlement for education. What the league doesn’t understand is that there’s a trickle-down effect occurring, which starts at the top of the pyramid — with the players — and trickles down to the fans and future athletes. What’s clear is that it’s time for league officials to start using their heads, for the health and well-being of tomorrow’s Junior Seaus.

$/0$$33529(' Tuesday marked the first time in nearly two weeks that students could walk around campus without having to discreetly sniff their armpits, leave a trail of sweat droplets from Foellinger to the Union and actually tolerate the people next to them who may or may not have just been introduced to the phenomenon called showering. If the weather keeps it up, then ... wait, this is Champaign-Urbana, the weather doesn’t report to anyone here, not even Mother Nature herself. Just trust us veterans, it may have been cool yesterday, but today there will probably be a blizzard and tomorrow probably a drought.

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Students, it’s finally that time of the year again where it’s OK to walk around campus without casually pulling darts out of your forearms. Police received an anonymous tip that led to the arrest of a 19-year-old male at Parkland College. Not that we shouldn’t still all be cautious about walking around at night — or during the day for that matter, because we all know days are just as crazy as the nights here — but at least blow darts are out of the question. Also, please don’t try to go all CSI on us; the Champaign Police Department is doing just fine.

Last weekend, President Obama announced that he would seek a limited strike on Syria if authorized by Congress. While asking for Congressional authorization would hopefully better represent Americans’ and their respective elected officials’ opinions on the matter, what happens if Congress says no? The British Parliament rejected a call for intervention, so the question remains, will the U.S. stand alone? Does the U.S. have an obligation as the world police, or are we overstepping our boundaries? The debate begins on Sept. 9 when lawmakers return from recess.

Macklemore leaves positive impact on mainstream music MATT PASQUINI Opinions columnist

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ithin the past year, Macklemore has become one of the most popular artists in America’s mainstream music scene, and all I have to say is thank God. His inspirational lyrics, creative collaborations and his ability to relate to a wide audience, without question, sets him apart from the masses. There is no doubt that most of the music you hear today, whether it is on the radio or at the bars, is catchy and provokes a sense of urgency to dance. It is well-produced and wellcrafted, but just because music is well-crafted and produced does not mean it is a portrayal of what’s on the minds of today’s generation — unless the only things on our mind are drugs, sex and money. And if you don’t know what I’m talking about, see Justin Timberlake’s “Pusher Love Girl.� Without question, it is one of my favorite songs of the year, but check out these lyrics: “My heroine, my cocaine/My plum wine/My MDMA, I’m hopped upon it/It won’t go away/And I can’t wait ‘til I get home to get you in my veins.� Timberlake’s album “The 20/20 Experience� is a masterpiece. The production quality is out of this world and just simply knowing that

the modern-day king of pop’s name is on the cover makes it an instant success. No song has instilled in me the longing to dance as much as Daft Punk’s “Get Lucky� and Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines.� Well, need I say more? But I was never much of a lyrics guy. So long as the music had good instrumentals, a sick beat and an awesome melody then I was a happy camper — until Macklemore became famous. Due to my interests in writing about political and controversial issues, and strong advocacy of LGBTQA issues, one could only assume my reaction the first time I heard Macklemore and Ryan Lewis’, “Same Love,� only because I was told to listen to the lyrics specifically. This was before the song went mainstream (hipster, I know). With powerful lyrics like, “America the brave still fears what we don’t know/And God loves all his children is somehow forgotten/But we paraphrase a book written 3500 years ago,� and resonating hook sung by the incredibly talented Mary Lambert, “And I can’t change/Even if I tried/Even if I wanted to,� I thought to myself, wow! How cool would it be if this made it on the radio someday? I figured it wouldn’t because it’s political and invokes some religious ideals. And what are two of the most divisive topics of our time? Politics and religion. Well, lo and behold, it did. And it became one of the most popular songs around the world.

Once I started seeking out and appreciating lyrics in music, I noticed that much of the music I listened to had lyrics that left me disillusioned and disenchanted. Not only due to their lack of substance, but because of the messages that are being portrayed to the public. Boys, women are not animals that you domesticate, and no, you cannot successfully get with them by repeatedly telling them, “I know you want it.� That’s gross. And perverted. When I listened to more of Macklemore’s music, though, I realized that most of his lyrics had strong messages he is trying to convey. Ranging from the dirty politics in Washington, D.C., and money’s influence on people, to how he overcame the struggles of being an alcoholic and drug addict, he managed to make music with substance and music that’s popular. He’s not making music to create hits, but instead making music to create a platform of his beliefs and share what’s important to him. Music has the power to influence the lives and minds of millions of people — including some of the most influential. But why would you want 13 and 14-year-old children reciting the words of Thicke’s “Blurred Lines�? Wouldn’t it be much more desirable for them to recite lyrics from songs like “Same Love� or, shockingly enough, “Roar� by Katy Perry? For them to learn that as long as you work through adversity,

you’ll accomplish something worthwhile. With a platform of that size, I’d hope most artists want to create music that not only entertains, but that matters. Trying to find what Macklemore stands for doesn’t take much. You don’t need to sift through YouTube videos and interviews to see what he really believes in; it’s in his music. But to procrastinate from doing homework, I looked up some interviews anyway, and I’m not surprised to see that his interviews and lyrics in his music reflect one another: “I want to be someone who is respected and not just in terms of my music. I want to be respected in terms of the way that I treat people ... music is my creative outlet in terms of expressing what is important to me; what has importance, what has a value. And I wanna be respected for that.� Yes, music is subjective, but I share his sentiment as to what music should be. Music is a creative outlet to express what’s important, what has importance and what has value. It’s a reflection of the artist. If things like drugs, sex and money are things today’s mainstream artists value then I encourage them to see what type of impact they’re leaving on society, if any.

Matt is a sophomore in LAS. He can be reached at mpasqui2@ dailyillini.com. Follow him on Twitter @matthewpasquini.

Sororities offer members a family away from home KATE CULLEN Opinions columnist

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elcome Week is a magical time filled with professors throwing syllabi at students, early class dismissal and freshmen roaming the dark streets of Champaign in packs scavenging for free beer. As everyone settles into their routines and becomes reacquainted with friends, one thing hovers ominously over this otherwise lighthearted week: sorority recruitment. Scratchy throats and lost voices reveal how upperclassmen have been practicing their cheers long before the arrival of the potential new members. Sorority recruitment is not an unfamiliar phenomenon to returning students, as approximately 22 percent of our student body is Greek. However, it is a new, and perhaps strange, concept to women who are freshman and have decided to dedicate two long weekends to enter the world that is sorority recruitment. Most potential new members have decided to go through recruit-

ment because they have heard it is a quick way to meet new people, the social calendars are extensive and the clothing is elaborate. This is the short answer to why incoming women submit themselves to this process year after year. All of that, for the most part, is true. However, as a member of the Greek system, I feel obligated to set the record straight, to provide insight into the longer, more complex answer. While the friends and the social events are all reasons why women go through recruitment, that’s not the reason why women stay in sororities and continue to commit time and energy to their organizations. Frankly, women who are freshmen don’t get it. They don’t understand the real reason, not yet. But hopefully one day they will. As a senior, I can speak to the recruitment process and what being a member of a sorority truly means. I want to explain what so many have asked, what so many critics of the Greek system fail to understand, and that is simply: Why join a sorority? For me, the answer became apparent when I experienced a personal tragedy: Your sorority is not the family you were born into, but the family you choose without even realizing it. I, like so many

young impressionable freshmen, approached recruitment cautiously and when Bid Day came around I was thrilled, but never thought that the women I stood next to would one day become such influential and irreplaceable aspects of my life. The women, who were first my acquaintances, grew to become my closest friends, and ended up being my family. Though we are unique in our personalities and differ in many ways, there is one thing we all have in common: We would do anything for each other. This bond is a result of shared morals, values and a similar outlook on life, which ultimately gives way to a trust that blooms into friendship. Through this trust, sororities provide women with the avenue to become the best possible versions of themselves because we encourage each other to be better, to strive for excellence and to be ourselves. I’m not talking about the self you were in high school where you hid some of your weird quirks. I’m talking about the self that likes to talk in strange voices on occasion and binge on McDonald’s chicken nuggets, which, by the way, is totally normal. Joining a sorority allows you the freedom to be who you truly are without judgment.

And not only will it make you into a more confident person, you’ll also have some laughs along the way. The years we spend in college are our most formidable years. So, it is essential that we surround ourselves with people who will be our home away from home, who we can go to anything with, who will help us become successful in all aspects of life. For me, those people are the women in my sorority. Though the two weekends of sorority recruitment may seem like speed dating for girls, hopefully you will walk away as lucky as I did and find a home with the women in your sorority. If you continue with the process, you will end up not only with a busy calendar, a new closet and an obscene amount of Facebook friend requests, but hopefully you will join a family. Because really, there is nothing better in the world than knowing that you matter to 200 girls and that you have made a difference in their lives. Each and every woman in my sorority has made an incredible impression upon my life, and I can only hope I have done the same for them.

Kate is a senior in LAS. She can be reached at cullen9@ dailyillini.com.


THE DAILY ILLINI | WWW.DAILYILLINI.COM

Wednesday, September 4, 2013

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GREEK She oversees anything from schedules for the Gamma Chis (group leaders for the women participating in recruitment) and planning for recruitment-kickoff events, to T-shirt designs and unforeseen challenges like bad weather. The good news for Cavallo, she said, is that she has the rest of PHC to support her. “It’s been a great dynamic,� she said about the PHC executive board. “We are all from different houses, and so we all come in with different ideas and perspectives on things, but we’ve all gotten along so well and work well as a team.� One of the challenges Cavallo faced this year was enforcing a new format for one of the rounds of recruitment. She said that the chapters have met and exceeded her expectations — something that Altidis insisted is largely due to Cavallo’s approach. “She just picks up the problem and transforms it into a solution,� Altidis said. “She’s very good at pointing out the problem specifically, addressing it and motivating others to move on from it.� Margaret Callaghan , VP operations for PHC and senior in Business, has worked alongside Cavallo throughout recruitment’s many months of planning and agreed that Cavallo’s optimistic mindset, as well as her work ethic, is key to her success as VP Recruitment. “She puts in so many hours and just keeps a positive attitude no matter what happens,� Callaghan said. Besides her active role in PHC, Cavallo also balances a full courseload of animal sciences and chemistry classes, involvement in the Illini Service Dogs club and competitive horse showings. Last spring, Cavallo’s credentials earned her a Fred H. Turner Internship with the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, which Hohn described as a prestigious position awarded to three rising seniors. Given her busy schedule,

PORTRAIT BY BRIAN YU THE DAILY ILLINI

Cavallo admitted that she sometimes needs to indulge in some relaxation hours with a bowl of popcorn while watching a chickfl ick or comedy to decompress after those particularly long days. “I just accept that the day is over, and I’m not going to stay up late just doing 10 more thousand things,� she said. When all of the highly anticipated bid cards have been distributed and new members are officially part of their new chapters, Cavallo knows that the bulk of her job is done, and she will be able to enjoy the positive results of her hard work.

After recruitment, Cavallo will work toward graduation and take a year to show horses competitively. Although she is not 100 percent sure whether veterinary school is in her future, she is certain that her experience as VP Recruitment will contribute to her future successes. “The leadership experience and working with different people, trying to solve problems as a group — I defi nitely think it will help shape me as a person for years to come.�

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rom texting to emailing and everything in between, “there’s an app for that.� This message, spread by Apple during its 2009 iPhone 3G launch, still holds true, as approximately 8 smartphone applications were launched per day in 2012, according to Flurry analytics, whose industry standard analytics software is in more than 350,000 apps in more than one billion mobile devices worldwide. Many of these apps are categorized as “utility,� which can help a smartphone user with his or her day-to-day activities. Here is a list of helpful utility apps, many of which can be used around campus.

Blackboard Mobile — FREE: If you go to the University, chances are you will use Illinois Compass, a communication platform through Blackboard Learn, at some point during your college career. It may be for an online class, for posting discussion questions or even for checking grades. Whatever if may be, Blackboard has made an app to make it easier for students to access it on the go. Ryan Shapiro, junior in Business, is one such user of the app. “A lot of my teachers post grades on Compass,� Shapiro said. “So when I can’t get to my computer right away, it’s so much simpler just to click on the app and check during class.�

Evernote — FREE: Evernote is essentially an allencompassing notebook. The

app allows a user to type notes for class, take photos (perhaps of a PowerPoint slide you don’t have time to write during class), create to-do lists for your homework and make voice reminders. It’s the ultimate storage tool for all of your notes, and can be accessed on all of your devices, such as tablets, phones and computers. You can even pay $5 per month or $45 per year to access notes offline or add security options for your notes. “I used to use Evernote almost as a daily journal, but lately I’ve been using it to take notes for class,� said Katherine Cramer, senior in LAS. “It’s so much easier because everything is in one place.�

Shakespeare — FREE: This app is perfect for English majors or any students who have to take a Shakespeare class at the University. Fortyone plays, 154 sonnets and six poems can be found on this one free app. With included annotations, you won’t have to flip through dozens of pages to find a certain line or read through lines of scribbles in a dog-eared book to look for a specific note. The Shakespeare app can even be used to get into some Shakespeare events and exhibits in the world. This app may also be useful in conjunction with the SparkNotes app to better understand Shakespeare’s language.

iFormulas — FREE: In contrast to the Shakespeare app, iFormulas is useful for math and science majors. The app has many mathematical or scientific formulas, ranging from trigonometric equations to physics formulas. Even if your professor doesn’t let you use your phone in class, this app is an advantageous reference

MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE

Apple Inc. on Tuesday invited media members to a Sept. 10 event that’s expected to include the launch of two new models of the iPhone, the company’s iconic smartphone. The media invitation included several differently colored bubbles behind an Apple logo and a single tagline: “This should brighten everyone’s day.� Apple is expected to announce a lower-priced iPhone model at the event, rumored to be called the iPhone 5C, which will be housed in a plastic case offered in a variety of colors. The production of such a device was confi rmed by a human rights group that secretly infi ltrated a Chinese factory working on the assembly and reported on labor rights violations in July. Many analysts say Apple must offer a cheaper version of its iconic iPhone to stake out a position in the midrange of the

smartphone market, as sales of its higher-priced fl agship model continue to slow and rivals introduce their own lower-priced gadgets. In the past, Apple has chased that value-seeking consumer by selling its older model phones for $100 or $200 less than the latest and more expensive model, but it seems to be switching gears: Last week, the tech giant confi rmed a new trade-in program that will allow users to surrender older models of the iPhone for discounts on newer models at the company’s retail stores. Apple is also expected to introduce a new higher-end model, which many predict will be dubbed the iPhone 5S and will upgrade several components from its predecessor. Among the rumors is the possible inclusion of a fi ngerprint sensor: Apple last year purchased a company, AuthenTec, that specializes in fi ngerprint sensors, and multiple reports have pointed to the

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when doing homework or finding the best equations to put on formula notecards. Caleb Luk, junior in Engineering, uses the app to look up formulas quickly. “It’s way simpler to look up formulas with this app than to use the formulas sheets professors give you,� he said. “I’ve found out this app helps me better memorize the formulas as well.�

Khan Academy — FREE: Khan Academy is a video sharing platform that provides brief summaries and tutorials for a variety of subjects, such as fi nance, history and physics. This app is great for better understanding difficult concepts in class or even picking up a new skill. With 4,200-plus videos, Khan Academy lets viewers learn through interactive lectures at their own pace whenever they want. Each user’s profi le features user statistics and playlists for easy tracking and organization. Salman Khan, creator of Khan Academy, spoke at the TED 2011 conference on the mission of the nonprofit organization to empower people through education.

iStudiezPro — $2.99: This app is the impeccable organizer for any college student. It monitors tasks, checks grades and alerts the user of upcoming deadlines. According to its iTunes description, iStudiezPro guarantees that you “never miss another course, lecture, or assignment.� Although it costs 2.99, the app is a worthwhile investment.

Jolie is a sophomore in Business. She can be reached at jhuang51@dailyillini.com.

New iPhone models expected from Apple BY JEREMY C. OWENS

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Maggie can be reached at oconno36@dailyillini.com.

Top apps for an easier semester JOLIE HUANG

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Homeâ&#x20AC;? button on the iPhone 5S doubling as the biometric sensor. Multiple colors are also expected for the higher-end model, including a gold color aimed at the Chinese market. Apple last introduced a new iPhone on Sept. 12, with CEO Tim Cook helping to launch the iPhone 5 in San Francisco. When the new iPhone debuted in the United States and several other countries on Sept. 21, Apple stock hit an all-time high of $705.07, but the company has experienced a long Wall Street fall since, dropping as low as $385.10. Shares have risen since, closing Friday at $487.22, but analysts say that the company needs to show a strong hand in its next hardware introduction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Investors, along with the rest of the world, are waiting with increasing impatience, for Apple to wow them once again,â&#x20AC;? International Data Corporation analyst John Jackson recently told the Mercury News.

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Useful apps for University living Take a break from social media and download these apps to get you organized and focused. Turn to Page 5A to check out the full list. THEDAILYILLINI

6A | WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 | WWW.DAILYILLINI.COM

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COURTESY OF WITH LOVE, FROM KIBERA

Nonprofit organization works to economically empower Kiberans

BY ALICE SMELYANSKY STAFF WRITER

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bout 8,000 miles away, in the Nairobi, Kenya, slum of East Africa, a Kiberan woman named Judy dreams of sending her 23-year-old son to college. The price is equivalent to approximately $375, but such a fee is insurmountable for the average Kiberan inhabitant who makes a little over $1 a day. Many of the residents of the densely populated region live without access to basic necessities such as clean water and electricity. However, with University alumnus Sonny Taiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nonprofit organization, â&#x20AC;&#x153;With Love, From Kibera,â&#x20AC;? Judyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s aspirations might not be so insuperable after all. With Love, From Kibera, was formed last May by Tai, along with University of Chicago Booth School of Business MBA students and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carolina for Kibera,â&#x20AC;? a nongovernmental organization in Nairobi. Their mission? To link artisans in Kibera with buyers in the United States through e-commerce. Growing up in a suburb of Johannesburg, Tai always had a passion for Africa and a desire to help those less fortunate around him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I witnessed a level of poverty that you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t usually see in the U.S. or

Western European countries,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You see people living in tin shacks made from tin and cardboard, you see shanty towns where they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have running water, and as a child, that just really left an infallible impression upon me.â&#x20AC;? Tai knew he wanted to do something about the meager conditions that surrounded him, but he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sure what he could do to help. He enlisted in the United States Marines Corps in the hopes of being deployed to an underdeveloped country in which he could do some good. Yet, he was placed in an office in Afghanistan, and he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel that his impact would prevail in that setting. After leaving the Marines Corps in April, Tai read Rye Barcottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s novel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It Happened On The Way To War: A Marineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Path to Peace,â&#x20AC;? and decided to travel to Kibera. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to just be the average humanitarian tourist, so I decided to raise some money for medical clinics,â&#x20AC;? Tai said. In just over a month, he raised $4,300 for medical supplies to bring to the Tabitha Clinic, run by Carolina For Kibera, which Barcott founded. Once he arrived at the clinic, with no medical experience, Tai still didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see a way in which he could make a direct difference.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I walked around slums a lot, building connections, meeting people and one of the first people I met â&#x20AC;&#x201D; probably on my second day in Kibera â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was a lady named Judy.â&#x20AC;? Judy works as a janitor at the Tabitha Clinic, but in her off-time, she creates handmade jewelry pieces from little strips of magazine cutouts. Tai was fascinated by Judyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s craft and asked her to teach him how to make the original pieces. After chatting with Judy, Tai said he learned of her dream of providing higher education for her son, and shortly after, he contacted his future classmates at the University of Chicago through the Class of 2015 MBA Facebook page. Within three days, Tai received $800 worth of pledges from people interested in purchasing more than 100 bracelets and necklaces. The immediate interest caused him to get in contact with several of his other Chicago Booth classmates to launch With Love, From Kibera. He then reached out to other Kiberan women and youth groups, such as the Victorious Youths Group, to create a market for artisans to sell their jewelry. Now, four months later, Tai is planning on entering With Love, From Kibera in the University of Chicagoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Social New Venture Challenge. The

winner of the challenge will receive $25,000 of funding from the University of Chicago. Currently, the biggest obstacle the organization faces is building a lasting business model through which people can purchase goods, Tai said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I was in Kenya, I noticed that sending a letter back to the U.S.A. by snail mail only cost 100 shillings (or $1.25),â&#x20AC;? Tai said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If so, With Love, From Kibera can operate a social enterprise model on the honor system. American customers would be allowed to order small quantities of goods to be shipped directly from Kenya, and pay upon receipt of the goods.â&#x20AC;? If Tai were able to put this new system into place, it would allow producers in Kenya to sell directly to customers in the United States, and operation of the website could be passed on to Jeffrey Okoro and Moses Ojwang, Taiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s contacts in Kibera. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m trying to do is create a Western market for Kibera jewelry,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So these people could afford their rent, support their families, send their kids to school and accomplish some of the things that are a lot more difficult to accomplish on the Kibera market.â&#x20AC;? Because of the immense poverty in Kibera, there is no market to support artisan craftwork. While foreigners

pass through the region, they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come very often, Tai said. One of the other founders of With Love, From Kibera, Jonathan Dold, was attracted to the project because of its low-cost solution toward aiding Kiberans directly. Dold also wanted to get involved because of Taiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leadership skills and his enthusiasm for the project. â&#x20AC;&#x153;On the one hand, I saw how he was an excellent steward of donation money he had received from other sources â&#x20AC;&#x201D; transparent and constantly looking for the best way to make an impact,â&#x20AC;? Dold said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He is also extremely passionate about helping people he knew personally in Kibera, and testimonials from Kiberans speak to his dedication.â&#x20AC;? Tai sent $500 to Kibera to various women and youth groups, and gave Judy a cash advance of 8,000 Kenyan shillings before he left Kibera. He traveled back to the U.S. with 60 pounds of jewelry, but hopes the Social New Venture Challenge will allow him to build a sustainable model for his organization. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re taking it one step at a time. The ultimate goal is economic empowerment,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is just a way for us as Americans to open another door for people in Kibera to do for themselves.â&#x20AC;?

Alice can be reached at smelyan2@ dailyillini.com.

Greek leader strives to make recruitment positive experience BY MAGGIE Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;CONNOR STAFF WRITER

For Caroline Cavallo, the Panhellenic Councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s vice president of recruitment, formal recruitment is much more than a thousand girls power-walking between sorority houses in matching navy blue shirts. It is the process that makes it possible for women to fi nd the same thing she was looking for when she was a freshman at the University: a â&#x20AC;&#x153;home away from home.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;She has a clear picture of formal recruitmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fi nal goal and what itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about,â&#x20AC;? said Margarita Altidis, president of Panhellenic Council and senior in LAS. Altidis and Cavallo, a senior in ACES, worked together as assistants to the previous VP Recruitment. Altidis has watched Cavallo thrive in her new role. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The fact that she has that background (as an assistant) makes her ready to face anything,â&#x20AC;? Altidis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She took a lot of

what she learned from last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s formal recruitment and has taken that vision and just expanded on it.â&#x20AC;? Cavallo strives to make recruitment the positive experience it was for her when she became the first woman in her family to â&#x20AC;&#x153;go Greek.â&#x20AC;? Cavallo quickly engaged in active roles in her sorority (PHC members cannot reveal their affiliation to any sorority until after recruitment is over). As a part of the recruitment board at her chapter, she gained

experience in the behind-the-scenes processes of recruitment as a PHC recruitment assistant and was planning to continue that work the following year â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but the VP Recruitment at the time had other ideas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One night (she) said after we had worked together for like 12 hours straight that I really should apply,â&#x20AC;? Cavallo explained. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So I did, and coincidentally I ended up right where I should have been, and it has been very much

worth it.â&#x20AC;? Andrew Hohn, assistant director of Fraternity and Sorority Affairs and Panhellenic adviser, said that Cavallo jumped into planning right away last January. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Caroline has a lot of passion around what she does,â&#x20AC;? Hohn said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You can see that in how she came into (her position) already with things she wanted to improve upon.â&#x20AC;?

SEE GREEK | 6A

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ILLINI OF THE

WEEK

BRENTON TSE THE DAILY ILLINI

Illinois quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase looks toward the bench during the 42-34 Illinois win over Southern Illinois at Memorial Stadium on Saturday.

NATHAN SCHEELHAASE

Scheelhaase named Big Ten Offensive Player of the Week after throwing 416 passing yards in Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s victory BY SEAN HAMMOND SENIOR WRITER

Editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s note: The Daily Illini sports desk sits down Sunday nights and decides which Illinois athlete or coach is our Illini of the Week. Student-athletes and coaches are evaluated by individual performance and contribution to team success.

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veryone on the Illinois sideline knew it was coming. It was talked about all week. Offensive coordinator Bill Cubit had the first 25 plays scripted against Southern Illinois on Saturday, but it was the first one that everyone was anticipating. Quarterback Nathan Scheel-

haase took the snap from center Alex Hill and lofted a pass deep down the right sideline â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the one closest to his teammates â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that was tracked down by receiver Ryan Lankford for a 52-yard gain. It was a sign of things to come, at least on the offensive side of the ball. The play was eerily similar to Scheelhaaseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first completed pass last season (a 64-yard touchdown to Lankford against Western Michigan, again down the right sideline), as was the victory (a one-touchdown victory over a team that is supposed to be inferior to the Illini). No one wants to see the similarities between this season and last

season continue, least of all Scheelhaase. This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t his first rodeo. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s his last. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the fourth quarter of his college football career. The NFL Films bells are tolling. He came in as a kid from the Kansas City area, redshirting his first year and watching the downward spiral of Juice Williamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; college career from the sidelines. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not that kid anymore. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a senior â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a graduate student, technically â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a husband and the unequivocal leader of this Illinois football team. His 416 passing yards against Southern earned him Big Ten Offensive Player of the Week, something he hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t won since he

was a freshman leading the Illini to their first bowl victory in 11 years. He wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take the credit because a good leader â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and a good teammate â&#x20AC;&#x201D; doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do that. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think Nathan will be the first one to tell you that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Nathan award.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;team award,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? head coach Tim Beckman said. When asked to express his thoughts about Illinois almost blowing the game against SIU, Scheelhaase said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our strength, coach said it best: Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not the kid on the street with the shiny shoes, the big house and a nice car. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re the kid with snot in the nose. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to go out and grind. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what was great about

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0RUHRQOLQH Want to see more of Illini of the Week Nathan Scheelhaase? Watch video of the quarterback in action at www.DailyIllini.com.

Honorable mentions

Janelle Flaws (soccer) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The junior forward completed a hat trick with three goals for the Illini on Sunday and had a total of four goals over the weekend. Vanessa DiBernardo (soccer) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The senior midfielder was called to the U.S. National team for their game against Mexico in Washington, D.C. Tuesday, being one of three college students selected. She did not play in the match.

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(SIU). Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d rather have a dogfight that was a fourth quarter battle than a game thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s over before the second half starts.â&#x20AC;? Whether he actually believes that is another question. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always been about the team for Scheelhaase. That first season, which ended in a bowl victory over a pre-Heisman Robert

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SEE ILLINI OF THE WEEK | 3B

Power rankings

WEEK 2 DAILY ILLINI STAFF REPORT

Editorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s note: Every week, the Daily Illini football staff ranks the football teams in the Big Ten 1-12 and compiles the lists into its own Big Ten power rankings.

2. Michigan (3) Devin Gardner wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stellar, but the Wolverines rolled to a 50-point victory over Central Michigan last week. Nebraskaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s less-than-impressive three-point squeaker over Wyoming dropped them in the rankings, opening up the second spot for Michigan. Saturday will be the true test of Michiganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grit when it hosts Notre Dame under the lights at The Big House.

1. Ohio State (Last week: 1)

DARYL QUITALIG THE DAILY ILLINI

Illinoisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dami Ayoola runs the ball during the game against Indiana at Memorial Stadium on Oct. 27.

Running back Ayoola dismissed for violation of team rules BY STEPHEN BOURBON STAFF WRITER

The Illinois football team announced Tuesday that sophomore running back Dami Ayoola has been dismissed from the team for a violation of team rules. No further explanation for Ayoolaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dismissal was given. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have certain rules and regulations here and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to abide by those,â&#x20AC;? head coach Tim Beckman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been removed from the roster.â&#x20AC;? Ayoola had been listed as the third running back on the depth

chart before the season but was knocked down to fourth behind Devin Church on the depth chart provided by the team before this weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game against Cincinnati. He did not play in Illinoisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; first game against Southern Illinois last Saturday. Church, along with redshirt freshman LaKeith Walls, is expected to fill the void behind starters Donovonn Young and Josh Ferguson. Neither was listed at running back to start the season, as Church was a wide receiver and Walls was a defen-

3. Wisconsin (6)

sive back. Church carried once for nine yards against Southern Illinois. Ayoola rushed for 117 yards on 26 carries and two touchdowns last season in 11 games for the Illini. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was saddening; it was almost heartbreaking,â&#x20AC;? Young said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seeing someone we spent so much time with and grew with ... itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough to see him go.â&#x20AC;?

Stephen can be reached at sbourbo2@dailyillini.com and @steve_bourbon.

4. Northwestern (4)

J.J. WILSON Fantasy doctor

O

ur fi rst test is Thursday. Calm down, midterms are still weeks away. But when Mile High is soaked in the national spotlight Thursday night and thousands of anxious eyes across America shift their attention to Denver, we fantasy owners will all be asking one thing. Who should I play in Week 1? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a tough question to answer â&#x20AC;&#x201D; way tougher than faking interpretations in English class. We havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen what any of these players can do in more than seven months, preseason excluded. And who actually based their draft choices on preseason perfor-

mances? People who are going to lose, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s who. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all a combination of analyzing last season, checking up on offseason injury statuses and looking ahead to certain matchups. And luck â&#x20AC;&#x201D; donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget luck. Just because Michael Vick has been less than impressive the past two seasons doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a great chance of tearing up a weak Redskins defense Monday night. Christian Ponder may have fi nally found a good target in Greg Jennings, but putting all of your chips on the new guy in the offense could be dangerous in a conference matchup (especially when it takes Leslie Frazierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s iron fist to help him get over his â&#x20AC;&#x153;break-upâ&#x20AC;? with Aaron Rodgers). But while itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important to decide on your starting lineup before Sunday rolls around (or Thursday, if you snagged Peyton Manning, Wes Welker or Ray Rice), thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one more thing we owners need to focus

on before the fi nal approach. Stacking our benches. Here me out, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not as crazy as it sounds. Players are dropping left and right, which is typical preseason disappointment that has made us all groan at least once. Brandon Marshall most likely went early in all of our drafts, but his concerns about his role on the team and his hip surgery are making owners everywhere a little uneasy. Not to mention several ships have new captains. That is to say, people such as Andy Reid have started steering programs in new directions. Could the loss of defense-oriented Lovie Smith sink the warship that is the Bears defense? Is there any chance Mike McCoy can make a course correction and keep Philip Rivers from plunging deeper this season? (Probably not.) The point is this: Consider the options. Expect the unex-

SEE FANTASY DOC | 3B

6. Michigan State (5)

7. Penn State (7) The second post-Paterno year for the Nittany Lions â&#x20AC;&#x201D; unlike the first â&#x20AC;&#x201D; got off on the right foot. Penn State pulled out a six-point victory over Syracuse at Metlife Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. Freshman quarterback Christian Hackenberg had his highs and lows, throwing for 278 yards and two touchdowns, but also throwing two picks.

8. Indiana (9)

10. Iowa (11)

9. Minnesota (8)

Shore up your bench before seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s start Why Ben Tate could be your perfect solution

5. Nebraska (2)

The Hawkeyes actually moved up a spot in the rankings this week, despite a three-point loss to Northern Illinois. Running back Mark Weisman picked up right where he left off, rushing for 100 yards on 20 carries. Iowaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 458 total yards proved that its offense is much more capable than it was a year ago. Iowa catches a breather against Missouri State next week before facing heated rival Iowa State on Sept. 14.

12. Purdue (10)

11. Illinois (12)

Purdue dropped to the cellar of the power rankings after getting pounded by Cincinnati, 42-7. Quarterback Rob Henry threw two picks and as a team Purdue rushed for only 65 yards. Up next for the Boilermakers is Indiana State. As for the Bearcats, they will face another Big Ten opponent in Illinois on Saturday at Memorial Stadium.

Off standout freshman season, Olen looks for more BY SEAN NEUMANN STAFF WRITER

John Olen doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to slow down. Last season, he led the Illini in goals (25) and points (48) as a freshman, something the young star said neither he nor his teammates expected him to do. When he hits the ice to kick off the season next week, he will strive to be even more effective as well as consistent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I felt like there were weekends (last season) where I felt I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really produce as well as I should have,â&#x20AC;? Olen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hopefully Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be more con-

sistent with my production this year.â&#x20AC;? Olen doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give himself all of the credit, though. Linemates Kevin Chowaniec and Scott Barrera were just as responsible for his success, he said. Chowaniec and Barrera were second and third behind Olen as the Illiniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top goal scorers. If Olen didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t score the majority of the goals his line produced, he may have even led the team in assists, too. Olenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 23 assists sat him just behind Barrera, who spent most of his time feeding the puck to Olen for him to bury in the back of the net.

Barrera is gone now, having graduated at the end of the last season, but Olen isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t letting it keep him down. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It really sucks,â&#x20AC;? Olen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But it is what it is. Guys come in and fi ll spots, so Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited to get this year started off.â&#x20AC;? While Olenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impressive run was enough to help lead his team to a CSCHL conference title last season, head coach Nick Fabbrini expects more from him in his sophomore year. Fabbrini said he hopes to see the same type of play Olen

SEE HOCKEY | 3B


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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

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Flaws’ ‘incredible composure’ translating to goals BY ALEX ORTIZ STAFF WRITER

Jannelle Flaws’ fearless nose for the goal developed early. When the junior forward first started playing soccer, she was a bit reckless. “My parents said if someone told me to run through a brick wall to score a goal, I would’ve done it,” she said. “So I think it just started off at an early age and when I first started playing probably when I was 4 or 5.” That confidence helped her to become a dangerous player around the net. At Glenbrook South High School in Glenview, Ill., she scored a school-record 145 career goals and led her team in scoring all four years. She garnered a myriad of accolades and had success at both the high school and club levels. With the

ELA Elite Soccer Club, she won two state titles and one Region II championship. Flaws was all set to join the Illini following her senior year at Glenbrook, but she suffered a torn ACL during that 2010 spring season. She was already faced with the formidable task of adapting to life as a Big Ten student-athlete, and with the knee injury, acclimating to her new team became much more challenging. Head coach Janet Rayfield wanted to ensure the transition, considering the circumstances, would be as effective as possible for the newcomer. “You want to make sure that they continue to learn while they’re in that non-participatory state,” Rayfield said. “Whether it’s making sure that you’re continuing to have conversations

with them on the sideline, that you involve them in the training environment so that they’re constantly learning and also that they stay engaged.” Rayfield said engaging an injured player is key because the sudden lack of competition can lower motivation. In 2011, Flaws rehabbed and was ready to play. She scored three goals and contributed three assists in 22 games and made the Big Ten all-freshmen team. Unfortunately, the good times were short-lived, as she reinjured her ACL and was out for the 2012 season. But there was a silver lining this time. “The second time around it wasn’t as bad,” she said. “Because I knew what I did that worked well and what I did that didn’t work well. I was able to learn from my

mistakes the first time.” Flaws said it was the little things she did better with the second time, including getting back into shape and watching film. Flaws was also helped out by teammate and senior defender Kassidy Brown, who played with Flaws on ELA Elite and experienced a similar setback. “I know personally when I tore my ACL, people just kept saying, ‘You’re going to come back stronger,’” Brown said. “(It was critical) to have (our teammates) know that once she comes back healthy, she’s going to be a huge impact for the team still.” With Flaws back and healthy for this season, the Illini have already seen that impact. In four games, she has scored five goals, including her first-career hat trick Sunday against Illinois State. That

performance alongside a goal against the College of Charleston on Friday, she was named the Big Ten Offensive Player of the Week. “There are some things about goal scorers that you just don’t coach,” Rayfield said. “They just see the opening. It’s like a great rebounder in basketball. You ask yourself the question, ‘Why are they always in the right place at the right time?’” Rayfield also compares Flaws’ “incredible composure around the goal” to a baseball player, who is able to see the ball at the pitch because the game slows down for them. “I’m very comfortable around the goal,” Flaws said. “I like making runs in behind (the defense). I like taking people one-on-one. Some people aren’t comfortable going one-v-one. I love going

one-v-one.” Now that she’s had an opportunity to learn from Rayfield, she said she’s added different types of runs, more versatility and better timing in staying onside to her repertoire. Flaws will petition for a sixth year of eligibility, wanting to leave her mark both with her team and as an individual. Like any great goal scorer, she wants to surpass the best. “I’d love to leave having my name in the record books,” she said. “All-American, national championship with the team (and) I definitely want a Big Ten (title) ... I don’t know all of it. I just want to go after it.”

Alex can be reached at ajortiz2@dailyillini.com and @AlexOrtiz2334.

Mayers leads freshman contributors in volleyball’s 2-1 weekend BY NICHOLAS FORTIN STAFF WRITER

Maddie Mayers has done her fair share of waiting. After sitting out all of last year, Mayers, a redshirt freshman middle blocker, debuted for the Illinois volleyball team with a 29-kill, 20-block weekend that won her both Big Ten Freshman of the Week honors and an all-tournament team selection in the Long Beach State Mizuno Invitational. Mayers wasn’t the only Illini underclassman to aid the team this weekend, with contributions coming in from Danielle Davis, Katie Stadick, Katie Roustio and McKenna Kelsay who were all freshmen in their debuts. “Everyone’s contributing, which is cool,” head coach Kevin Hambly said. “We played basically everybody. I think Maddie stood out because she was one of the main offensive weapons that we had this weekend. But we got McKenna in there, we got Dee (Danielle Davis) in there, and they helped us win sets. ... So I think the freshmen are coming along

just fine.” The Illini faced No. 18 Florida State to start the weekend Friday night in what turned out to be an exceptional Mayers’ first start for the team. Mayers had 11 kills in 16 attempts and hit .625 for the game. After beating the Seminoles, the Illini lost to Long Beach State as Mayers couldn’t seem to find an offensive rhythm with sophomore setter Alexis Villunas, despite finishing with seven blocks. “(For) Maddie, this is what we see in practice, so it wasn’t that big of a surprise to us that she could score like that,” Hambly said. “Real low error, hits high. Long Beach State, we weren’t getting a good set to her, so she struggled, but against Kentucky we got a good set to her, and she was right back on track hitting high, and it was fun to see her make some big swings at big moments in that match.” Both the Illini and Mayers responded in the third game against No. 17 Kentucky as Illinois beat the Wildcats to advance

to 2-1 on the weekend; Mayers tallied 13 kills and 9 blocks in the third game. “I think I played pretty well,” Mayers said. “Lex (Villunas) and I were clicking. The first match against Florida State and the last match against Kentucky, I just thought that her and I just had a really good thing going and it helped that our defense and our passing were spot on for those games.” Sophomore outside hitter Ali Stark said the younger members of the team have been playing well both in practice and in matches. “The freshmen have come in really strong and have been working as hard as everyone else getting into the swing of things and learning the system,” Stark said. “They have really been working their butts off, which has really been pushing the upperclassmen.” Although Mayers liked that the tournament recognized her performance, she added the individual awards don’t really matter. “It was exciting,” Mayers said. “It’s nice. It doesn’t mean a lot to

me, but my family is pretty proud of it.” Mayers attributed a lot of her sudden success to redshirting last year. “I think it was great,” Mayers said. “I had E.J. (Erin Johnson) and Anna (Dorn) to watch. They’re obviously great examples to learn from when you’re not playing. I definitely got quicker. I got stronger. The system, it definitely slows it down when you’re watching it for so long.” Hambly said having a year to get into the system makes the Illini play older than they are. “No freshman has any idea how to play college volleyball,” Hambly said. “So having a year to prepare for that and see it and be in the gym every day and be around those players. But getting them strong enough and getting them to understand how strong they have to work is huge ... and we wouldn’t get that without it.”

Nicholas can be reached at fortin2@dailyillini.com and @ IlliniSportsGuy.

FOLAKE OSIBODU THE DAILY ILLINI

Maddie Mayers spikes the ball against NIU on April 7 at Huff Hall.

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ne more day, people. Thursday finally marks the day we stop pretending baseball is an entertaining sport and start seeing our fantasy players come to life. Thursday marks the day we push that homework aside and stop watching HBOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hard Knocks to get your football fix. Thursday, my friends, is the beginning of the NFL season. In honor of the start of the season â&#x20AC;&#x201D; which begins with a matchup between the Broncos and Ravens on Thursday â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve assembled my predictions for 2013â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s accolades.

Offensive Rookie of the Year: Eddie Lacy Lacy, the 61st overall pick of the draft, has the ability to make the rest of the NFL regret passing him up twice. Lacy did nothing but produce at Alabama, rushing for 1,322 yards and 17 touchdowns during his final season in Tuscaloosa. Those numbers are outstanding even without considering Lacyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ridiculous 6.5 yards per carry, which was actually a career-low (he averaged 7.1 and 7.3 YPC the previous two seasons). The Packers provide an opportunity for Lacy to thrive with only fellow rookie running Jonathan Franklin threatening the two-time national champion for carries as Mike McCarthy favorite Dujuan Harris has been ruled out for the season with a knee injury. Green Bay will always have a passhappy offense with Aaron Rodgers at the helm, but with 230 lbs behind him, Lacy figures to be a monster at the goal line this season.

Defensive Rookie of the Year: Jarvis Jones Guys with chips on their shoulder are scary, and at 6-foot2 and 245 lbs, Jarvis Jones is pretty much as scary as they get. Jones was once considered a lock for the top five in the 2013 NFL Draft, but he ended up falling to the Steelers at 17. There wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a better fit in the entire draft. Jones, who amassed at least 13.5 sacks each of his last two seasons at Georgia, figures to wreak havoc in Pittsburgh. Even if he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t start right off the bat, Mike Tomlin is going to have a hard time keeping

Comeback Player of the Year: Maurice Jones-Drew I couldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve gone with Robert Griffin III here, but I feel like guys who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss any games shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t count for this award. Adrian Peterson finished second in this award last year to Peyton Manning without missing any games, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d rather pick a guy that actually had to sit out for a handful of weeks. A mid-foot fracture forced MJD to miss 10 games last season. His last healthy season in 2011 he led the NFL in rushing with 1,606 yards. At 5-foot7, Jones-Drew doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have much size, but have fun trying to tackle him. With tree trunks for legs and a lower center of gravity than Verne Troyer, a healthy JonesDrew figures to be a nightmare for NFL defenses. The Jaguars also have Blaine Gabbert and Chad Henne as their quarterbacks, so expect MJD to run it no matter how bad Jacksonville is getting blown out.











 





 

 

 

 











 



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I was surprised when Watt didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t receive any MVP votes last season because the dude was that good. Watt became the first player in NFL history with at least 14 sacks and 14 passes defended in a season. He easily surpassed it too, finishing with a league-leading 20.5 sacks to go along with 16 passes defended. Wattâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chances as repeating as defensive player of the year has gone up even more so now that last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s runner up â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Von Miller â&#x20AC;&#x201C; is suspended for the first six games of the season. Considering Watt improved his sack total by 15 from his rookie to sophomore season while quadrupling his passes defended, the next step for Watt might be the first ever 20-20 campaign next season.



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FROM 1B

ILLINI OF THE WEEK Griffin III and Baylor, was a promising first step. And then the Illini opened 2011 with six straight wins. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve beaten one FBS opponent since. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why this season needs to be different. And offensive coordinator Cubit is trying to make sure it is. There was a noticeable difference in the offense Saturday, and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no question who the mastermind behind it was. Illini fans saw Scheelhaase standing in the pocket, even when the protection collapsed around him. On one first quarter pass to receiver Martize Barr, an SIU

FROM 1B

Super Bowl champion: San Francisco 49ers

FANTASY DOC pected, because it could be your guys crashing and burning in the early weeks on the season. So, for the benefit of fantasizers everywhere, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come up with a single name â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one backup bruiser who needs to be on someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bench in every league.

Is there even a difference between Offensive Player of the Year and MVP? I understand if, for example, J.J. Watt wins MVP over Adrian Peterson, but how could you justify Aaron Rodgers winning MVP in 2011 but not Offensive Player of the Year? That award belonged to Drew Brees, who I expect to win again this year, along with MVP. The Saints could only muster seven wins last season sans Sean Payton, but this season New Orleans will rebound, big time. It is scary thinking that Brees can actually improve after throwing for an NFL-leading 5,177 yards and 43 touchdowns last season. Breesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; own record of 5,476 passing yards that he set in 2011 is in danger. With weapons such as Marques Colston, Lance Moore, Jimmy Graham and Darren Sproles (at 5-foot-4 myself, I have to work in as many short people into this column as possible), Brees is in line for a historic season. Add in the Saints improved win total, and MVP voters will have a hard time passing up on Brees.

Manning has the ability to get the Broncos to the big game, especially with Wes Welker now in the mix, but Colin Kaepernick and Co. have more than enough to bring home the Lombardi this season. Five yards separated the 49ers from a championship in 2012, and San Francisco will only get stronger next season. Yes, the 49ersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; leading receiver Michael Crabtree will miss at least the first six weeks of the season with a torn Achillesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; tendon, but Kaepernickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wizardry will more than make up for the loss. If you prorated Kaepernickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s numbers to simulate him playing 16 games as a starter last season instead of eight, he wouldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve thrown for 3,450 yards and 20 touchdowns while rushing for 608 yards. Those numbers are pretty gaudy for a guy who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t start playing consistently until Nov. 11. Even more important than Kaepernick is San Franciscoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stifling defense, which finished third in the league in fewest yards allowed and second in opponentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; points per game last season. That defense is led by Patrick Willis, who might be the least player in the league Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d want to start a fight with (Ndamukong Suh and Julius Peppers are also on that list, and especially James Harrison. Beasts such as Aldon Smith (19.5 sacks), Justin Smith (8 tackles for loss) and NaVorro Bowman (148 combined tackles) also return to one of the NFLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most intimidating defenses. This may be the year San Francisco gets its first Superbowl championship since 1994.

Defensive Player of the Year: J.J. Watt

Michael is a senior in Media. He can be reached at wonsovr2@ dailyillini.com.

Offensive Player of the Year and MVP: Drew Brees

             

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Jones out of the defensive rotation. Dion Jordan, a defensive end selected third overall by Miami, is also an intriguing rookie, but Jonesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; intensity puts him over the top.

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Ben Tate Arian Foster scares me. He should scare you, too. Injury concerns kept him out of the preseason, which

FROM 1B

HOCKEY brings to the ice in other young players throughout all four lines this season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Johnny (Olen) was probably our best player last year â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or at least one of them â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m expecting him to get better for us this year,â&#x20AC;? Fabbrini said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve added a lot of scoring depth up front, so hopefully thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to take some of the pressure off of him and make us a lot more difficult to game plan for.â&#x20AC;? Coming into his second season with Illinois, Olen said he already feels more comfortable and hopes that will carry over into improving his presence on the ice. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While getting the fi rst year under your belt, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re kind of still feeling things out,â&#x20AC;? Olen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But now that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my second year, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m getting more

 



 





 













 







lineman pummeled Scheelhaase  just after he released the ball. But the senior stood in there and completed the pass. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The guy was coming down on him pretty hard,â&#x20AC;? Cubit said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year he probably would have tried to get away.â&#x20AC;? In the past, when Scheelhaase needed to run the ball, he ran the ball. But donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think because heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not using his feet as much that he isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t capable of it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m as fast as I used to be,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to be able to utilize that when itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s necessary.â&#x20AC;? Though he deflected any praise of his 400-yard performance, Scheelhaase was positive in postgame interviews Saturday. But there was a considerable lack of smiles from the quarterback. Neither he nor

Beckman will ever admit it, but  win over  a middle-ofan 8-point the-pack FCS team is nothing to brag about. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Wâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; is a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;W,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Beckman kept repeating. And heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not wrong about that. But despite the numbers and the awards, Scheelhaase has more to prove in 2013. He has more to prove in his college career. He doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to see it end the same way Williamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; did, with back-to-back losing seasons after showing so much promise as an underclassman. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hoping that first pass really was a sign of things to come.

isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t much, I know. I mean, the guy has been in the top five for fantasy points three years running. But as more is expected from top-tier running back, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reasonable to wonder if this might be the year Foster slips. Enter Ben Tate, the Texan backup with a contract on the line. With a run-heavy offense like the Texans, the strain is going to pile up on Foster, which means Tate will start seeing the ball more. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no denying last season wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Tateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brightest, with only 65 attempts for 279 yards. In 2011, though, he touched the ball 175 times

and took it 942 yards and four touchdowns. As a backup. After breaking his ankle the year earlier. Now, Tate has had his dip year. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s well over his injury. And if he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t perform this season, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll likely be dumped into free agency. Mix that motivation for Tate together with Fosterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s murky outlook this season, and then try to tell me that Tate couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be your perfect problem solver.

comfortable and know the guys who Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m playing with. It makes it a little easier.â&#x20AC;? While Olen has grown comfortable around his teammates over the past season, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one new addition to the Illini lineup that will make him feel right at home â&#x20AC;&#x201D; his younger brother Joe. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited,â&#x20AC;? Olen said with a big smile. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a year and a half older, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s actually the fi rst time weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll ever be playing together.â&#x20AC;? The brothers said they both began playing hockey at the age of four, while Joe converted to goaltender around the age of ten. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our dad got us started,â&#x20AC;? John said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He played hockey as well, so I guess itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sort of a family thing.â&#x20AC;? Joe transferred to Illinois from Northern Illinois and will play backup behind second team All-American goaltender Nick Clarke.

Joe admitted his brotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impressive season made him a little bit jealous, but he vowed to spin the rivalry in a productive direction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll show him up a little bit,â&#x20AC;? Joe said with a laugh. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll try to take some of his shine.â&#x20AC;? Joe is just one of 12 or 13 new players Fabbrini plans to bring on this season, something the second-year coach said he is looking forward to after the production he got last year out of multiple freshmen, like John Olen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still a young team for the most part, so I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think that age is going to be a detriment to us,â&#x20AC;? Fabbrini said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need to be an upperclassmen to contribute. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the beauty of college hockey.â&#x20AC;?

Sean can be reached at sphammo2@dailyillini.com and @sean_hammond.

J.J. is a sophomore in Media. He can be reached at jjwilso2@dailyillini.com. Follow him on Twitter @ Wilsonable07.

Sean can be reached at spneuma2@dailyillini.com and @Neumannthehuman.




4B

Wednesday, September 4, 2013

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The Daily Illini: Volume 143 Issue 6  

Wednesday September 4, 2013

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