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End of the road

Tickets on sale

Illini’s WNIT run ends in the quarterfinals

15th Annual Ebert Fest to run from April 17 - 21

WBBALL, 1B

EBERTFEST, 3A

The Daily Illini

Monday April 1, 2013

www.DailyIllini.com

The independent student newspaper at the University of Illinois since 1871

Phishing scam hacks UI email accounts String of attacks target University students, CITES STAFF WRITER

An aggressive phishing campaign successfully attacked about 36 University email accounts within the last month, and CITES specialists said many other accounts may have been compromised. “It’s the worst scam I’ve seen since I started in 2005,” said Brian Mertz, chief communications officer at CITES. “This campaign is particularly aggressive.” In the latest string of attacks, hackers have targeted University students through “lures” that scare students into giving away sensitive information like their email passwords. With that information, hackers use the University accounts to spam others. “(Hackers will) tell you you won’t have your email account anymore,” Mertz said. “Or they’ll tell you to update your bank account information for security reasons.” Hackers spam randomly generated lists of email addresses, some of which are made up. These fake addresses cause thousands of messages to bounce back to the inbox of the hacked email account. As a result of the amount of spam coming from University email accounts, many University email addresses have been blacklisted, or blocked from sending emails, by several companies that provide spam

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FREE

Cudi continues his ’Pursuit of Happiness‘ in Champaign

Hackers phish for sensitive information by using a “lure” in an email. The lure can be anything, most commonly money or fear. Emails tell users they will win money or their account will be blocked if they do not give sensitive information such as a username or password. When students give the username and password for their illinois.edu account, for example, their account is used to spam thousands of other accounts. The massive amount of spam coming out of illinois.edu addresses has caused the University to get blacklisted. When a domain is blacklisted, emails can no longer be sent from that domain.

Alternative hip-hop recording artist Kid Cudi performs at Assembly Hall on Saturday.

Tips from Cindy YewdallThackeray, senior security outreach specialist at CITES:

Sexual Assault Awareness Month begins

1. Phishing attacks can come not just via email, but via Facebook, Twitter, texts or even a phone call. 2. When typing any information into a webpage or a return email, think about the information you’re giving away. What can a hacker do with that information? 3. The sender of an email can be faked. If an email or link looks suspicious, call the institution it says it came from to verify that it really came from them. 4. Hover over links in emails to see where they direct you to. If you click, check the address bar to make sure you are at the website you are supposed to be at. 5. Keep separate passwords for each different account.

Women’s Resource Center’s events aim to change response to crime

FROM THE EDITOR

Readers: Take ownership of your news experience; We want to hear from you Email us — we’ll respond. Call us — we’ll answer. Tweet at us — we’ll reply. However you want to reach out to us, my staff and I are here to listen. And from our end, we’re already rethinking how we use DailyIllini.com and our army of social media outlets. Select stories from the next day’s paper, especially those with immediate news value, won’t have to wait until midnight to be published to the website. And we’re off to a great start — a second-day snow day story recorded a large number of hits shortly after it was posted Monday night. With that, social media will continue be the cornerstone in moving information and spreading ideas — quickly but accurately. We were able to provide you with a story less than 10 minutes after we originally tweeted out classes were canceled last Monday. We were able to do that because it was a by-product of the news staff’s planning. All we needed to do was update the first few paragraphs.

DARSHAN PATEL Editor-in-chief

It

wasn’t supposed to be like this. Walking into the Illini Media Building as a freshman in 2010 or being an assistant editor last semester, I never imagined myself in this position. I never imagined myself leading a staff of 120-plus people and I never imagined myself managing a budget. I could go on. But just a couple of weeks into my tenure, I’m already finding this experience more rewarding than I could have ever hoped. But I’m still understanding my role; I was previously an assistant sports editor, so you can imagine that this job brings a similar but also a new set of responsibilities. That list starts and ends with being accountable to you, our readers, who we would not exist without. I have some ideas, but I also want to hear yours.

See PATEL, Page 6A

YouTube — thedailyillini Police

Vol. 142 Issue 128

How phishers lure victims into scam

BY JANELLE O’DEA

INSIDE

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ZACH DALZELL THE DAILY ILLINI

Events during the first week of Sexual Assault Awareness Month include: April 1 Q Red Flag Campaign Kickoff Main Quad All day QIllini Art Therapy Association workshop Women’s Resources Center 7 p.m. April 2 Q Food for Thought: Trauma and Empowerment Asian American Cultural Center 12 p.m.

BY SARI LESK STAFF WRITER

Sexual Assault Awareness Month begins Monday, and educational events on the subject will be hosted around the community to raise awareness throughout the month about the issue. Molly McLay, co-chair of the SAAM committee and assistant director of the Women’s Resources Center, said the events aim to change the public’s response to sexual assault. “It’s important to know how to support survivors, how to say things that show you care about them and respect them,” she said. Detective Rob Murphy, of UIPD and a SAAM committee member, said many sexual assault victims don’t come forward, making sexual assault one of the most underreported crimes. In 2011, there were 12 total reported incidents of forcible sex offenses on the main campus, according to UIPD. The total number of reported incidents

for 2012 will not be verified until September. McLay said the public has a tendency to immediately bombard survivors with questions about what they were wearing or doing before the crime took place, which she referred to as victim-blaming statements. She said this is a reason why survivors are less likely to come forward. “Those are all things that put the responsibility on the survivor

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instead of where it belongs, which is on the person who committed the crime,” she said. To raise awareness and educate students about the issue, many organizations around campus are hosting events throughout the month. The campus’s seventh annual Walk a Mile in Her Shoes will take place Friday in order to combat

Total reported incidents of forcible sex offenses on main campus 2009: 7 2010: 12 2011: 12 2012*: 12 “Forcible sex offense” is defined as “any sexual act directed at another person, forcibly and/ or against that person’s will or not forcibly or against the person’s will where the victim is incapable of giving consent because of his/her temporary or permanent mental or physical incapacity or because of his/her youth. Includes forcible rape, forcible sodomy, sexual assault with an object, and forcible fondling.”** *Number according to UIPD. 2012 totals will be verified by September 2013. **Definition according to “Clery Crime Definitions” provided by the Division of Public Safety SOURCE: UIPD ANNUAL SECURITY REPORT FOR 2011

See SEXUAL ASSAULT, Page 3A

Students partake in Discarded to Precious Unwanted materials transformed by students BY NYAJAI ELLISON CONTRIBUTING WRITER

ZOE GRANT THE DAILY ILLINI

Designer Jocelyn Lam, sophomore in FAA, adjusts a wedding dress worn by Chaelin Kwon, sophomore in FAA, constructed entirely out of repurposed plastic. This piece was on display Friday afternoon in the ARC lobby.

facebook — dailyillini, DailyIlliniSports Corrections

Bringing Sexy Back: Exploring Health Sexuality UI YMCA 7 p.m. April 4 Q Women on the Move: Yoga for Healing Women’s Resources Center 7 p.m. April 5 Q Internet Safety and Dating workshop LGBT Resources Center 12 p.m. Q Walk a Mile in Her Shoes Main Quad 5 p.m. Q

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Industrial design sophomores participated Friday in Discarded to Precious, a competition challenging design students to collect discarded items and transform them into something “precious.” Competition results will be announced Monday afternoon. The competition, hosted by the Technology Entrepreneur Center, allows student designers to “look at everyday objects through a new lens,” said Deana McDonagh, a coordinator of the competition and associate professor of industrial design. “They are looking at something that’s been thrown away, discarded and has no value, and they... transforming it into something precious,” McDonagh said. The students had three weeks to create their final product. Kevin Reeder, a coordinator of the competition and associate professor of

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art, said he was eager to see how well the students thought “outside of the box.” “The thing I want to see most is how well did they use the founding material and construct something out of it,” he said. Many student competitors were eager for their creations to be presented to the public. Competitor Kelly Lin’s project, “Lutos,” is a candle holder made from pieces of discarded Christmas ornaments. Lin, a sophomore in FAA, said she first decided on the specific type of material she wanted to use before deciding on her final product, saying she “just wanted to keep the integrity of the material.” Lin said the competition taught her to keep her mind open to using out of the ordinary materials. “This project really made us (designers) go beyond our comfort zone.” Lin said. “As a sophomore, I’m just experimenting with a lot of different areas, but I’m really interested in con-

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The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 1, 2013

The Daily Illini 512 E. Green St. Champaign, IL 61820 217 • 337 • 8300 The Daily Illini is the independent student news agency at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. The newspaper is published by the Illini Media Co. The Daily Illini does not necessarily represent, in whole or in part, the views of the University of Illinois administration, faculty or students. All Illini Media Co. and/or Daily Illini articles, photos and graphics are the property of Illini Media Co. and may not be reproduced or published without written permission from the publisher. The Daily Illini is a member of The Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled to the use for reproduction of all local news printed in this newspaper.

Managing editors Maggie Huynh 217 • 337-8343 Ryan Weber 217 • 337-8353 reporting @dailyillini.com

Opinions editor Adam Huska 217 • 337-8570 opinions@ dailyillini.com Design editor

Scott Durand 217 • 337-8345 design@dailyillini.com Asst. design editor

Austin Baird

Art director Eunie Kim 217 • 337-8345 visuals@dailyillini.com

Photo editor Brenton Tse 217 • 337-8357 photo@dailyillini.com

News editor Lauren Rohr 217 • 337-8352 news@dailyIllini.com

Asst. photo editor Hassan Khalid

Asst. news editors Tyler Davis Austin Keating Chrissy Pawlowski Daytime editor Hannah Prokop 217 • 337-8363 news@dailyillini.com Asst. daytime editor Danielle Brown Sports editor Eliot Sill 217 • 337-8561 sports@dailyillini.com Asst. sports editors Claire Lavezzorio Torrence Sorrell Jordan Wilson Features editor Alison Marcotte 217 • 337-8560 features@dailyillini. com Asst. features editors Sarah Soenke Emma Weissmann

Champaign Q Criminal damage to property

Copyright © 2013 Illini Media Co.

Editor-in-chief Darshan Patel 217 • 337-8365 editor@dailyillini.com

POLICE

Video editor Krizia Vance 217 • 337-8344 video@dailyillini.com

was reported in the 100 block of East John Street around 7 p.m. Saturday. According to the report, an unknown offender damaged the victim’s vehicle by running on its hood, roof and trunk. Q Other trouble was reported in the 700 block of South Fifth Street around 9:30 p.m. Saturday. According to the report, the victims believe to have been drugged at a bar. There are no suspects at this time. Q A 46-year-old male was arrested on multiple charges in the 700 block of West Bloomington Road around 8:30 a.m. Friday. According to the report, during a routine traffic stop, the driver pulled into a parking lot and fled from the vehicle. Police apprehended him a short time later and arrested him. The suspect was arrested on the charges of failing to update his sex offender information, failure to add or change employment, an in-state warrant, resisting, obstructing or disarming an officer and improper use of signal.

BY NANCY BLACK

Copy chief Lindsey Rolf 217 • 337-8565 copychief@dailyillini. com

Today’s Birthday

Social media coordinator Karyna Rodriguez Advertising sales manager Nick Langlois ssm@illinimedia.com Classified sales director Deb Sosnowski Daily Illini/Buzz ad director Travis Truitt Production director Kit Donahue Publisher Lilyan J Levant

TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

You’re no fool. Increase community activity with friends, siblings and neighbors. It keeps you connected, and communications thrive until June, when your energy shifts towards home improvement. Check insurance coverage, and stay flexible. It’s a year of personal expansion. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19)

Today is a 9 — It could get foolish; work causes delays, so call if you’ll be late. Talk about money later. Consider what’s best for home and family, and work it out. Keep a sense of humor.

TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20)

Night system staff for today’s paper Night editor: Sari Lesk Photo night editor: Kelly Hickey Copy editors: Crystal Smith, Sean Hammond,

Matt Petruszak, Elliot Jersild Designers: Yoo-Jin Hong, Hannah Hwang, Sadie Teper Page transmission: Natalie Zhang

Periodical postage paid at Champaign, IL 61821. The Daily Illini is published Monday through Friday during University of Illinois fall and spring semesters, and Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday in summer. New Student Guide and Welcome Back Edition are published in August. First copy is free; each additional copy is 50 cents. Local, U.S. mail, out-of-town and out-of-state rates available upon request.

Urbana Q A 19-year-old male was arrested on the charge of purchasing liquor/consumption by a minor in the 200 block of West Green Street at 2 a.m. Saturday. According to the report, the underage suspect was intoxicated and had slurred speech, impaired motor skills and a heavy odor of alcohol on his breath. He admitted to consuming alcohol at a friend’s apartment in Urbana earlier in the morning.

University Q Theft was reported at the Microelectronics Laboratory, 208 N. Wright St., at 11:30 a.m. Thursday. According to the report, a University employee reported that a laptop computer had been missing for two weeks and was suspected to have been stolen from a classroom area in the building. The computer’s estimated value is $2,000.

Compiled by Sari Lesk

HOROSCOPES

Vidcast producer Emily Thornton

Asst. copy chief Audrey Majors

According to the report, the suspect stole two CD/DVD discs, one battery, one consumable, three non-fur items of clothing, one stereo and one stereo component and one other property. Q Forgery was reported in the 800 block of West Springfield Avenue around 5 p.m. Friday. According to the report, the offender fraudulently printed checks in her name using the victim’s routing number. Several checks were cashed. Q Attempted aggravated assault was reported near the intersection of North Mattis Avenue and Parkland Way around 4:30 p.m. Friday. According to the report, the offender retrieved a baseball bat from his trunk and approached the victim in a threatening manner after a road rage incident. The offender was not located at the time of the report. Q Two 19-year-old males were arrested on the charge of possession of cannabis at Bromley Hall, 910 S. Third St., around 1 a.m. Friday. According to the report, the suspects were smoking cannabis in their dorm room. A witness contacted police and the suspects were issued notices to appear.

Today is a 9 — Think, then talk. Work on the big picture first. Your influence grows. The more you plan, the more you profit. Use your good judgment. Hold on to your money for now. Put energy into details.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20)

Today is an 8 — If you don’t find out, ask again. You’re in a state of disruption ... there’s some chaos. You look good, nonetheless. Travel or send packages later. Visit a partner who provides inspiration. Assert your desires.

CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22)

Today is a 9 — Use your persuasive skills. Be brief, however, if it costs you money. Emotions are all over the map. There’s more work coming; pace it carefully, as there’s danger of breakage. It’s getting lovely.

LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22)

Today is a 9 — Don’t gamble, discuss money or play the fool. Provide excellent service, and make a good impression. Optimism enters the workplace, though costs may be higher than expected. Areas that seem stuck move later.

VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22)

Today is a 7 — Controversy arises. Acknowledge considerations, and provide for others. Get a friend to intervene, if necessary. Make essential contacts. Put energy into creative projects, and test out the new playbook. Proceed with caution.

LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22)

Today is an 8 — You tend to overestimate your powers and underestimate costs. Everything seems possible. The more old projects that you finish, the more new ones arise. Pad the budget for the unexpected, and ask for help.

SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21)

Today is a 9 — See friends later; work is busy. Be prepared to applaud your team. Past efforts represent you well. Think quickly while moving slowly.

Conserve resources by sending someone else ahead. Talk is cheap. Press your advantage.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21)

Today is an 8 — There may be a setback or temporary confusion. Accept enthusiastic coaching. Reassure someone who’s uncertain. Something planned is no longer necessary. Don’t mention everything you know or suspect, yet. Call in a favor.

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19)

Today is a 9 — Review details and postpone travel as complications arise. Pay an old debt, or put in a correction. Acknowledgment comes from an unexpected direction. Notice your wealth, with gratitude. Career vistas and romance sparkle.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) --

Today is a 9 — A distress call comes in. Use something you’ve been saving. Ask for more, and say please. Turn down an expensive invitation or risky proposition. Keep track of finances. Slow and easy does it.

PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) --

Today is a 9 — Don’t make expensive promises or believe everything. There’s another test: Challenge authority to get the truth. Keep pursuing a dream. It’s easy to work harmoniously with a partner. Sell an idea.

6XEVFULEH WRWKH 'DLO\,OOLQL ZZZGDLO\LOOLQLFRP

The Daily Illini is online everywhere you are. Visit DailyIllini.com Follow us on Twitter @TheDailyIllini for today’s headlines and breaking news. Like us on Facebook for an interactive Daily Illini experience. Subscribe to us on YouTube for video coverage and the Daily Illini Vidcast. CORRECTIONS In the March 29 edition of The Daily Illini, the headline on the article “Follet’s to close at end of month,” incorrectly stated that the store would close at the end of March. Follet’s will close at the end of May. The Daily Illini regrets this error. When the Daily Illini makes a mistake, we will correct it in this place. The Daily Illini strives for accuracy, so if you see an error in the paper, please contact Editor-in-Chief Darshan Patel at 217-337-8365.

Take Summer Classes at Rock Valley College

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

General contacts:

Main number...........(217) 337-8300 Advertising .............. (217) 337-8382 Classified ...................(217) 337-8337 Newsroom................(217) 337-8300 Newsroom fax: ........ (217) 337-8328 Production ................(217) 337-8320

Newsroom

Corrections: If you think something has been incorrectly reported, please call Editor-in-Chief Darshan Patel at (217) 337-8365 or email him at editor@dailyillini.com. Online: If you have a question about DailyIllini.com or The Daily Illini’s various 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 contact us at employment@dailyillini.com. News: If you have a news tip, please contact news editor Lauren Rohr at (217) 337-8352 or email news@dailyillini.com. Sports: To contact the sports staff, please call sports editor Eliot Sill at (217) 337-8363 or email sports@dailyillini.com. Features: If you have a tip for a features story, please contact features editor Alison Marcotte at (217) 337-8560 or email features@dailyillini.com. Photo: For questions about photographs or to suggest photo coverage of an event, please contact photo editor Brenton Tse at (217) 337-8357 or email photo@dailyillini.com. Calendar: To submit events for publication in print and online at the217.com, click on “submit an event” at the217.com or email calendar@the217.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.

Advertising

Placing an ad: If you would like to

place an ad, please contact our advertising department. Q Classified ads: (217) 337-8337 or e-mail diclassifieds@illinimedia. com. Q Display ads: (217) 337-8382 or e-mail diadsales@illinimedia.com. Employment: If you are interested in working for the Advertising Department, please call (217) 3378382 and ask to speak to Nick Langlois, advertising sales manager.

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To learn more, call (815) 921-4250 or visit www.rockvalleycollege.edu/summer.

College of media Department of journalism

Expand Your Horizons With Journalism and Media Courses Open to Non-Journalism Majors April 1 - April 8

JOUR 200: INTRODUCTION TO JOURNALISM

Write with clarity and brevity using techniques valued in many professions. ADV COMP. CRN 55737 and 35316.

JOUR 405: HISTORY OF JOURNALISM

How the media shaped democracy. CRN 30473.

MARK YOUR CALENDARS

Baseball/ Eastern Illinois: April 9 Softball/ Eastern Illinois: April 9 Men’s Tennis/ Ohio State: April 12

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3 ˜:CCH65@@CD9BDF57H=79:CFGHI89BHGCB@M at 4:30PM/Memorial Stadium/FREE ° Meet Coach Beckman and the Fighting Illini ° FREE PIZZA and get your photo on the field with the team ° Enter on the North side of the stadium off of Irwin Drive ˜GC:H65@@vs. Indiana State at 6PM / Eichelberger Field / FREE ° Wiffle Ball Weekdays- play in the student wiffle ball tournament after the game! Email DIAMarketing@illinois.edu for more information. FRIDAY, APRIL 5 ˜:CCH65@@CD9BDF57H=79at 5:30PM/Memorial Stadium/FREE ° Enter on the West side of the stadium SATURDAY, APRIL 6 ˜KCA9B·GH9BB=Gvs. #9 Michigan at 12PM / Atkins / FREE SUNDAY, APRIL 7

˜KCA9B·GH9BB=Gvs. Michigan State at 11AM / Atkins / FREE

JOUR 411: MEDIA LAW

Analysis of the theories of freedom of expression and contemporary issues related to free speech and the press. CRN 33228.

JOUR 450: MEDIA AND PUBLIC OPINION

What to believe or dismiss about public opinion. CRN 39936.

JOUR 460-B: BROADCAST METEOROLOGY A second eight-week online course. CRN 60526.

JOUR 460-H: GREAT BOOKS OF JOURNALISM

A book club in which you read books that changed the nation. Taught by author and narrative non-fiction expert Walt Harrington. CRN 33233.

JOUR 460 (L1 and L2): THE MEDIA AND YOU

Two eight-week courses that will equip you with practical knowledge and tools to understand and work with all forms of media to achieve professional goals. CRN 60079 and 60080.

MEDIA 400-A: 21st CENTURY DOCUMENTARIES

Study contemporary documentaries that inspire and infuriate. Taught by Peabody Award-winning documentarian Jay Rosenstein. CRN 61462.


The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

SEXUAL ASSAULT FROM PAGE 1A sexual assault, rape and gender violence. Victoria Andros, event cochair and junior in AHS, said at the event, male students will walk two laps around the Quad, which is approximately a mile, wearing in red, high-heeled shoes. She said the goal of the event is to combat sexual assault, rape and gender violence. Andros said her committee added more educational elements to this year’s event to correct the assumption that the event is a social function, including a 50-shirt display from the Clothesline Project, which will be showcased outside Foellinger Auditorium. Other registered student organizations at the University are also hosting awareness events. The University chapter of Amnesty International is hosting its annual SlutWalk on Thursday. The event is based on comments from a Canadian police officer, Constable Michael Sanguinetti, who said women could prevent their own rape if they dressed more respectably. The walk is intended to change the way people respond to sexual assault victims, said Ben Daniels, co-organizer of the event and senior in LAS. He said the event is open to both men and women because conversations about sexual assault need to take place with both genders. Stephanie Ames, SAAM committee co-chair and advocate at Rape Advocacy, Counseling and Education Services, said in an email that people need to talk about sexual assault because ignoring the issue will not stop it from happening. “If we can create awareness and spread facts instead of perpetuating myths, we can work to create a safer community and world,” she said.

Sari can be reached at lesk2@dailyillini.com.

PHISHING FROM PAGE 1A control services. “Spammers aren’t trying to figure out if it’s a real email address or not,” said Cindy Yewdall-Thackeray, senior security outreach specialist for CITES. “They’re just hoping one of them works.” Out of the hundreds of thousands of emails spammed, only a few need to fall for the phish email for the campaign to be successful, Yewdall-Thackeray said. The hackers are able to access emails through tools like the Illinois online directory, in addition to using randomly generated lists. The phishing emails vary in appearance and type of information requested. One of the most recent phishing emails sent to illinois.edu addresses appeared to be from Barclays bank and asked users for sensitive banking information. Ross Wolf, a senior in Engineering, said having passwords that are different and complex won’t guarantee safety for a person’s account, but it helps. Wolf interned over the summer for MITRE, a non-profit organization that conducts cyber security research for the government. Hackers guess different combinations of commonly used words in passwords, a method often referred to as a dictionary attack. Wolf said this is why it is important to vary passwords by using capital and lowercase letters, symbols and numbers. He also said not reusing passwords across accounts is another layer of protection users can add. “Don’t reuse passwords for accounts, particularly any that have sensitive information,” Wolf said. Users who have multiple accounts may have trouble remembering a lot of different passwords for each account. To help with this, Wolf said people can either practice typing it multiple times or can make a password out of a sentence. He suggested using a sentence such as “four Horses walked in to a bar and ordered Beer,” because 4Hwi2ab&oB would be an effective password and not difficult for the user to remember. No matter how complex the password is, Mertz said people should not be so quick to give sensitive information away. “People should be guarding their passwords much more closely than they are right now,” he said.

Janelle can be reached at jnodea2@dailyillini.com.

DISCARDED FROM PAGE 1A sumer products and furniture design.” While some students presented projects based on furniture, others, such as Hannah Hwang and Minjoo Lee, sophomores in FAA, created fashion pieces instead. Hwang created a camera bag, originally planned to be a camera, out of license plates and paper clips, and Lee created a formal dress from Urban Outfitters bags. The competition was judged by two faculty members who will announce the winner Monday.

Monday, April 1, 2013

Youssef may face charges for insulting Morsi, Islam

Tickets for ’Ebert Fest‘ go on sale The Virginia Theater will host annual festival

Popular Egyptian TV satirist released on bail

DAILY ILLINI STAFF REPORT

BY SARAH EL DEEB THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CAIRO — Egypt’s most popular television satirist, who every week skewers the Islamist president and hard-line clerics on his Jon Stewart-style show, was released on bail Sunday but could face charges of insulting the country’s leader and Islam. Bassem Youssef is the most prominent critic of President Mohammed Morsi to be called in for questioning in recent weeks, in what the opposition says is a campaign to intimidate critics amid wave after wave of political unrest in deeply polarized Egypt. Arrest warrants have been issued for five prominent antigovernment activists accused of instigating violence. Deputy chief prosecutor Hassan Yassin denied the nearly fivehour interrogation was part of an intimidation campaign and said his department was enforcing the law and seeking to establish some guidelines on freedom of expression. “The prosecution is the protector of social rights and we work on implementing the law. ... There must be guidelines for those working in the media to observe

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AMR NABIL THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

A bodyguard secures popular Egyptian television satirist Bassem Youssef, who has come to be known as Egypt's Jon Stewart, as he enters Egypt's state prosecutors office to face accusations of insulting Islam and the country's Islamist leader in Cairo, Egypt on Sunday. so as not violate the law,” Yassin told The Associated Press. Morsi last week accused private media of fanning violence and argued that it was being used for political aims. But Yassin denied that the prosecutor’s office was operating at the behest of the presidency to go after Morsi’s critics, saying it has also interrogated and sentenced Islamists. Morsi appointed the chief prosecutor late last year despite an outcry from many in the judiciary who accused him of trampling on their right to choose the top prosecutor. A court ruling last week declared Morsi’s appointment

void, a verdict he will likely appeal. “There is no contact between us and the presidency. ... Just like we moved against someone who insults Christianity, we moved against someone who is accused of insulting Islam,” he said. Youssef is the host of the weekly political satire show known for his skits lampooning Morsi and Egypt’s newly empowered Islamist political class. But he also mocks the opposition and the media. The fast-paced show has attracted a wide viewership, while at the same time earning its fair share of detractors. Youssef has been a frequent target of lawsuits, most

of them brought by Islamist lawyers who accused him of “corrupting morals” or violating “religious principles.” Youssef frequently imitates Morsi’s speeches and gestures. He has fact-checked the president, and in one particularly popular episode earlier this year, he played video clips showing remarks by Morsi, made in 2010 before he became president, calling Zionists “pigs.” The remarks caused a brief diplomatic tiff with the U.S. administration, and Morsi had to issue a statement to defuse the flap. In his last episode this week, Youssef thanked Morsi for providing him with so much material.

Individual tickets for the 15th Annual Roger Ebert’s Film Festival went on sale Monday, and can be purchased at The Virginia Theater, located at 203 W. Park Ave., Champaign. The event, more commonly known as “Ebert Fest,” is an annual film festival organized by the College of Media. Roger Ebert, renowned film critic and University of Illinois alumnus, selects films that he believes have been overlooked by the public and features them in the festival. The individual tickets sales are for single screenings of one film, and will be priced at $14 each. Students and seniors can purchase discounted tickets for $12. Five hundred of these tickets will be released, in addition to the 1,000 passes that usually sell out in January or February. If a specific film is sold out, the theater offers the option to wait in a rush-ticket line 30 minutes prior to the start of the film. According to the festival’s website, all patrons in the rush line for sold out films are typically able to get in. Ebert Fest will be held April 17-21 at the Virginia Theatre. For a full list of films that will be shown, visit www.ebertfest. com.

District Attorney, wife shot dead in rural home BY NICHOLAS RICCARDI AND NOMAAN MERCHANT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

KAUFMAN, Texas — Kaufman County District Attorney Mike McLelland took no chances after one of his assistant prosecutors was gunned down two months ago. McLelland said he carried a gun everywhere he went and was extra careful when answering the door at his home. “I’m ahead of everybody else because, basically, I’m a soldier,” the 23-year Army veteran said in an interview less than two weeks ago. On Saturday, he and his wife were found shot to death in their rural home just outside the town of Forney, about 20 miles from Dallas. While investigators gave no motive for the killings, Forney Mayor Darren Rozell said: “It appears this was not a random act.” “Everybody’s a little on edge and a little shocked,” he said. The slayings came less than two weeks after Colorado’s prison chief was shot to death at his front door, apparently by an exconvict, and a couple of months after Kaufman County Assistant District Attorney Mark Hasse was killed in a parking lot a block from his courthouse office. No arrests have been made in Hasse’s slaying Jan. 31. McLelland, 63, is the 13th prosecutor killed in the U.S. since the National Association of District Attorneys began keeping count in the 1960s. Sheriff David Byrnes would not give details Sunday of how the killings unfolded and said there was nothing to indicate for certain whether the DA’s slaying was connected to Hasse’s. El Paso County, Colo., sheriff’s spokesman Sgt. Joe Roybal said investigators had found no evidence so far connecting the Texas killings to the Colorado case, but added: “We’re examining all possibilities.” Colorado’s corrections director, Tom Clements, was killed March

19 when he answered the doorbell at his home outside Colorado Springs. Evan Spencer Ebel, a white supremacist and former Colorado inmate suspected of shooting Clements, died in a shootout with Texas deputies two days later about 100 miles from Kaufman. McLelland himself, in an Associated Press interview shortly after the Colorado slaying, raised the possibility that Hasse was gunned down by a white supremacist gang. The weekend slayings raised concerns for prosecutors across Texas, and some were taking extra security precautions. Byrnes said security would be increased at the courthouse in Kaufman but declined to say if or how other prosecutors in McLelland’s office would be protected. Harris County District Attorney Mike Anderson said he accepted the sheriff’s offer of 24-hour security for him and his family after learning about the slayings, mostly over concerns for his family’s safety. Anderson said also would take precautions at his Houston office, the largest one in Texas, which has more than 270 prosecutors. “I think district attorneys across Texas are still in a state of shock,” Anderson said Sunday. McLelland, elected DA in 2010, said his office had prosecuted several cases against racist gangs, who have a strong presence around Kaufman County, a mostly rural area dotted with subdivisions, with a population of about 104,000. “We put some real dents in the Aryan Brotherhood around here in the past year,” he said. In recent years, the DA’s office also prosecuted a case in which a justice of the peace was found guilty of theft and burglary and another case in which a man was convicted of killing his former girlfriend and her 10-year-old daughter. McLelland said he carried a gun everywhere, even to walk his dog around town, a bedroom community for the Dallas area.

IAN C. BATES THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS

Cynthia McLelland, wife of District Attorney Mike McLelland, posing for a portrait in Kaufman, Texas. On Saturday, Kaufman County District Attorney Mike McLelland and his wife Cynthia were found shot to death in their rural home.

Hope for immigration reform after unlikely deal BY PHILIP ELLIOTT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WASHINGTON — Even with one of the largest hurdles to an immigration overhaul overcome, optimistic lawmakers on Sunday cautioned they had not finished work on a bill that would provide a path to citizenship for 11 million illegal immigrants. The AFL-CIO and the pro-business U.S. Chamber of Commerce reached a deal late Friday that would allow tens of thousands of low-skill workers into the country. Yet despite the unusual agreement between the two powerful lobbying groups, lawmakers from both parties conceded that the negotiations were not finished. “With the agreement between business and labor, every major policy issue has been resolved,” said Sen. Chuck Schumer, the New York Democrat who brokered the labor-business deal. But it hasn’t taken the form of a bill and the eight senators searching for a compromise haven’t met about the potential breakthrough.

Yet just before lawmakers began appearing on Sunday shows, Sen. Marco Rubio warned he was not ready to lend his name — and political clout — to such a deal without hashing out the details. “Reports that the bipartisan group of eight senators have agreed on a legislative proposal are premature,” said Rubio, a Florida Republican who is among the lawmakers working on legislation. Rubio, a Cuban-American who is weighing a presidential bid in 2016, is a leading figure inside his party. Lawmakers will be closely watching any deal for his approval and his skepticism about the process did little to encourage optimism. Rubio, who is the group’s emissary to conservatives, called the agreement “a starting point”. The detente between the nation’s leading labor federation and the powerful business lobbying group still needs senators’ approval, including a nod from Sen. John McCain, the Arizona Republican

whose previous efforts came up short. Schumer negotiated the deal between AFL-CIO president Richard Trumka and Chamber of Commerce head Tom Donohue during a late-Friday phone call. Under the compromise, the government would create a new “W’’ visa for low-skill workers who would earn wages paid to Americans or the prevailing wages for the industry they’re working in, whichever is higher. The Labor Department would determine prevailing wage based on customary rates in specific localities, so that it would vary from city to city. The proposed measure would secure the border, crack down on employers, improve legal immigration and create a 13-year pathway to citizenship for the millions of illegal immigrants already here. It’s a major second-term priority of President Barack Obama’s and would usher in the most dramatic changes to the faltering U.S. immigration system in more

than two decades. During the last week, an immigration deal seemed doomed. But the breakthrough late Friday restarted the talks. Ultimately the new “W’’ visa program would be capped at 200,000 workers a year, but the number of visas would fluctuate, depending on unemployment rates, job openings, employer demand and data collected by a new federal bureau being pushed by labor groups as an objective monitor of the market, according to an official involved with the talks who also spoke on condition of anonymity ahead of a formal announcement. A “safety valve” would allow employers to exceed the cap, the official said, if they could show need and pay premium wages, but any additional workers brought in would be subtracted from the next year’s cap. The workers could move from employer to employer and would be able to petition for permanent residency and ultimately seek U.S. citizenship. Neither is pos-

sible for temporary workers now. “As to the 11 million (illegal immigrants), they’ll have a pathway to citizenship, but it will be earned, it will be long, and it will be hard, and I think it is fair,” Graham said. The new program would fill needs employers say they have that are not currently met by U.S. immigration programs. Most industries don’t have a good way to hire a steady supply of foreign workers because there’s one temporary visa program for low-wage nonagricultural workers but it’s capped at 66,000 visas per year. Separately, the new immigration bill also is expected to offer many more visas for high-tech workers, new visas for agriculture workers, and provisions allowing some agriculture workers already in the U.S. a speedier path to citizenship than that provided to other illegal immigrants, in an effort to create a stable agricultural workforce.

Associated Press writer Erica Werner contributed to this report.


4A Monday April 1, 2013 The Daily Illini www.DailyIllini.com

Opinions

The Daily Illini

Editorial

EDITORIAL CARTOON

Ill-defined terms plague gay marriage debate

NATE BEELER THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH

Students should welcome shift in campustown businesses

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he campus environment is changing. Businesses and skyscrapers have been and will continue to crop up on the landscape, issuing in new restaurants, clothing stores, apartments and a hotel — all of this between Fifth and Wright Streets alone.

In just the last week, Einstein Bros. Bagels opened in the basement of the Illini Union, KoFusion announced a new location to be built this summer in Urbana, and Follett’s said it was closing at the end of May. A little further back, Jersey Mike’s opened next to Cold Stone Creamery, Bankier Apartments announced its plans to demolish Gameday Spirit’s building to make way for a 14-story apartment building, and Wendy’s returned to campus on Sixth Street. And the future holds even more. Just as one business closes its doors, another swoops in to buy up the highly valuable real estate that lines Green Street. The types of businesses and shops that litter campustown change to accommodate the needs and wants of the students. They are a product of what we want in the places we want to go. Contrary to what the latest recession taught us, a closing business is not necessarily the sign of a downturn in the economy. At least here, it’s a sign that something bigger and better is about to be born. With every new business and shiny new skyscraper on campus, the University becomes a little more attractive to students present and future. Undoubtedly, many of us ventured here from the brightly lit and densely populated suburbs, while others ventured from more rural areas to experience the feel of a so-called micro-urban community. For students from the suburbs, the feel of home lives at the heart of campus, and for students from more rural areas, a taste of the big city thrives within a few walkable blocks. The more businesses we can pack into this small area, the more convenient it becomes for students without cars or other means of transportation to do the kinds of shopping they are used to when they are back at home. And that sense of home can be very marketable to a prospective student who is still a little afraid to move away. Even to the eager high school senior who is ready to escape the chains of parents at home, the hustle and bustle of every new store looks to be a new adventure. Perhaps the only downside to the growth is also its greatest asset — the location. Campustown supports lucrative business from August to May, but once the tassels are turned in the spring, the University nearly vacates. Despite all the good that businesses can see here, they all but shut down during the summer, losing out on three months of valuable sales. This is also the only time that many families feel comfortable enough to bring their children here. Because of this, the average C-U resident cannot and will not get the opportunity to use these businesses. Open or closed, changing business is a healthy part of a community alive and well. Goods are continuously exchanged and students are constantly interested, spending money to maintain the local businesses. Campustown may be changing, and we welcome it with open arms and open pocketbooks.

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THOUGHTS Email: opinions@dailyillini. com with the subject “Letter to the Editor.”

JOE VANDEHEY Opinions columnist

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Time will always change, so should laws IMRAN KHAN Opinions columnist

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imes are changing. Our society has become more accepting of same-sex marriage and LGBT rights. Consider this: In 1996, a mere 27 percent of Americans believed samesex marriage should be legal. But now, according to a recent CBS poll, 53 percent of Americans were in agreement that same-sex couples should be allowed to marry. The support only continues to grow — so much so, that the highest court of the land is now considering its legality. As the Supreme Court begins conducting oral arguments about the Defense of Marriage Act and Proposition 8, both of which restrict marriage to one man and one woman, we have to realize the potential impact of these cases. These very decisions shape societal values for generations to come. You don’t have to look further than the Supreme Court’s landmark decision in Brown v. Board of Education nearly 60 years ago. Brown set precedent for academic institutions, eliminating racial segregation in schools. While it may seem like a preposterous notion to fathom today, this issue once divided the country. Yet, Chief Justice Earl Warren and the Court understood the importance of educational opportunity for all Americans, regardless of race, stating, “We conclude that in the field of public education the doctrine of ‘separate but equal’ has no place. Separate educational facilities are inherently unequal.”

It was a decision that spoke volumes about political and social change. 1969’s Supreme Court case of Tinker v. Des Moines is another example. The Court held that students were entitled to freedom of speech and further expression of their views, after students were wrongly suspended from school for wearing black armbands in protest of the Vietnam War. Had a case like this gone the other way, perhaps our rights now as students would be limited. It is those cases, those moments,

Discrimination facing the LGBT community continues to tear at the weave of our social fabric. which have propelled us forward in the name of progress and equality. Because if the Supreme Court fails to act when the issue is most controversial and most relevant, how can they expect to be an influential force in societal change? Both Brown and Tinker are controversial cases exemplifying decisions that our generation would have thought to be easy to make. But we haven’t quite reached the finish line. Discrimination facing the LGBT community continues to tear at the weave of our social fabric. Signed in 1996, The Defense of Marriage Act defines “marriage” under federal law as a legal union between a man and a woman. Though the bill wasn’t as publicly controversial at that point in time, shifting societal

beliefs undoubtedly require that it now be repealed. Even the American Academy of Pediatrics recently released a study finding that children need supportive, nurturing parents — regardless of the couple’s sexual orientation. Similarly, adoptive and foster parents should be able to care for a child regardless of sexual orientation. It is crystal clear — there is no reason why a same-sex couple cannot raise a child. So why can’t they also get married? African Americans had to endure discrimination for nearly a century and a half before Americans as a whole reflected upon the meaning of equality, prompting the passage of the Civil Rights Act. I cannot imagine the state of our equality would exclude the LGBT community. And government action once again is needed to reaffirm this belief. Our actions must now be reflective of the acceptance we should have for all men and women of these United States, despite the individual differences we all possess. However, the one difference we must not share is the hindrance of the pursuit of life, liberty and happiness that our friends, families and fellow citizens alike rightfully deserve. I want to be a citizen in a society that stands for justice, and promotes peace and prosperity. A part of a nation that treats everyone as equals — regardless of where they come from, what the color of their skin is or what their sexual orientation may be. In the words of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., hopefully we will continue to strive to be a nation that does not judge each person by all of these inferences, but rather, the content of our character. Time will always change; and so must we.

Imran is a sophomore in LAS. He can be reached at ikhan10@dailyillini.com.

Saving plans need to address tuition increases TOLU TAIWO Opinions columnist

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hen I was just a baby, my mom started to save up some money. Every month, she’d make it her mission to put a little bit of money into my savings account. And when my brothers were born, she started doing the same thing for them. The primary goal? Get enough money to put toward our college tuition. Although she put in money, every month, without fail, the amount never grew to more than a couple thousand of dollars — nowhere close to the equivalent of a University of Illinois tuition bill. It’s really no surprise: today, the amount of U of I tuition is nearly five times more than it was during the 1990-1991 school year when I was born.. She didn’t know it at the time — and most parents don’t — but there’s a way to avoid the inevitable increase of tuition costs. She could have entered into the Private College 529 Plan, started saving up her money and hoped to God that I would choose to go to private institutions such as Illinois Wesleyan or Brandeis University. The Private College 529 Plan is a way for parents to save money for their children that want to go to a private institution. It’s like other college savings programs, but the beauty of this plan is that it locks in tuition costs at the moment parents start paying. According to the New York Times, if parents decide to put forth $10,000 for their children’s $40,000 tuition, their certificate would account for one-fourth of the total tuition cost. If tuition increases over the years, to $60,000 for example, the certificate would still be worth one-fourth of the tuition, now $15,000. Private College Plan 529 is far

from flawless, though. First, it only has 273 member schools, or 273 schools that will honor the savings plan. Curiously, that doesn’t include schools like Northwestern or Yale. The plan doesn’t include all of the well-known private colleges — which baffles me, since these are the institutions most kids strive to attend. If my mom saved money in the plan, but I got accepted into William and Mary, well, too bad. However, my bigger problem with the plan lies in the name, specifically, the “Private College” part.

The Private College 529 Plan is a way for parents to save money for their children that want to go to a private institution. The reason that the Private College 529 Plan exists is because the costs for a private institution are obviously higher than that of public institutions. Public schools have an advantage since they receive state money. Private colleges, on the other hand, don’t have this luxury; in fact, their tuition is rising 6 percent each year. Besides, there are other plans for in-state institutions and colleges, so it’s not like parents can’t save up money for their kids to go public school. The problem is that the Private College 529 Plan is the only college plan that ensures that parents don’t need to keep up with rising tuition costs. And many of these plans only apply to in-state schools, thus restricting the kid from going to out-of-state schools. There are

very few programs for out-of-state tuition — which is a shame, since a kid from Michigan who goes to U of I pays around the same price as private school tuition. Either the Private College 529 needs to start adding in public school exceptions (at the very least, flagship universities), or the government should work with other public school programs and make sure that all plans lock parents in and help them with the rising cost of tuition. This limiting list of universities pigeonholes kids to only attend certain schools, and while the schools on the list are good, they are missing out on other options. Parents see that this plan saves them the most money, but that also potentially puts pressure on their kids to go to one of the 273 schools. They miss out on the opportunities of going to the other 4,222 schools that may be a better fit for their learning styles and course of study. As undergraduate and graduate students, we’re past the point where we can benefit from this plan. We are, somehow or another, already paying for tuition. But the plan still affects our future kids, or younger siblings or cousins. Though we may not have a personal stake now, it’s for our benefit that Private College 529 tweak its plan, because somewhere down the road, it would be nice if our future freshmen could walk into U of I, confident that they were able to pay off even a semester of tuition. My mom started saving for my tuition when I was young, and right now, millions of moms are starting to do the same thing. It’s plans like Private College 529 that have the responsibility to make sure more of them can start college and reassure their ability to pay tuition costs.

Tolu is a senior in Media. She can be reached at taiwo2@dailyillini.com.

he Supreme Court could use a mathematician’s touch. If there is one skill that mathematicians possess, it is the ability to define things properly. (Heck, we even define what it means to be “well-defined.”) This is not just ego; this trait has been pointed out by several non-mathematical friends. So you can imagine, dear reader, how I twitched and spasmed as I listened to the Supreme Court debate over same-sex marriage last week, a series of so-called logical arguments based on so many ill-defined terms. Two phrases in particular stood out in the arguments of those in favor of traditional marriage: “family” and “traditional marriage” itself. Family often gets defined as just the nuclear, white-picket-fence family — that is, parents and their biological children, no one else. And yet, it then gets placed into arguments where a much larger notion of family is required. Take, for instance, the argument that without a father, a child will grow up without a masculine role model. This discounts the uncles, grandfathers, godfathers, stepfathers, (much) older brothers and cousins within an extended family, not to mention the community leaders, friends of the family, neighbors, teachers and the occasional fictional character who all exist outside the extended family. In restricting the definition of family so tightly, traditional marriage advocates marginalize many other important family structures, including adoptive parents, foster parents and single parents, such as widows and widowers. My own parents divorced and remarried. This did not leave me with something less than a family; if anything, it left me with twice as much family. With the term “marriage,” at least, all sides agree on what the word means legally. The problem comes when traditional marriage advocates refer to marriage as it is now as also being the traditional form of marriage. The last major shift in the definition of marriage happened quite recently in this country, with the Loving v. Virginia decision that declared that marriage did not depend upon the race of those who entered into it. This was not merely a change in the legal definition: It also had a great impact on the social definition of marriage. In the years since the Loving case, we as a society have come to embrace the idea that race has no bearing on marriage. If we go back further, we see even greater changes. We see marriages of women who were only in their mid-teens. We see the popularity of arranged marriages. And let us not forget that in many cultures, women were historically considered property owned first by their father and then by their husband. We no longer consider women to be chattel, and as a result the whole notion (and arguably the purpose) of marriage has changed drastically over its history. Even the idea that, whatever other shifts have occurred, marriage has always been between one man and one woman, is still untrue. A number of cultures across the world have permitted polyamorous unions and same-sex unions. Things get even messier if we try to accept “biblical marriage” and “one man, one woman” as synonymous. There are multiple types of marriage in the Bible beyond one man and one woman. Many tales in the Old Testament and the Torah include polygamy (Jacob, Abraham, Solomon) with polygamy referring not just to having multiple wives but also to having a wife together with a female slave or concubine. Chapter 22 of Deuteronomy says that a man who rapes an unmarried – and unpledged – virgin is forced to pay a fine to her father and marry her. Levirate marriage was a custom of marrying a childless widow to her dead husband’s brother to carry on the family line. In neither of these cases am I aware of any restriction on the number of wives a man may have. If a man already had a wife and his married brother died without descendants, the first man would now have two wives. The Bible is certainly not a good example of a “one man, one woman” tradition. If we want to have a civilized debate over marriage equality in our courts and elsewhere, we must start with an understanding of the very words we are debating over. Otherwise, we will do nothing but talk past one another time after time.

Joseph is a graduate student in mathematics. He can be reached at vandehe2@dailyillini.com.


The Daily Illini | www.DailyIllini.com

Monday, April 1, 2013

5A

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD ACROSS

JAE C. HONG THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Hal Hargrave Jr., who is paralyzed from the neck down after a crash when he was 17, shares a laugh with his trainer during his physical therapy session at a gym in Claremont, Calif. on Wednesday.

Paralyzed athlete creates foundation to help others BY JOHN ROGERS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CLAREMONT, Calif. — As he rolls through the front door of the sprawling Claremont Club fitness center and shouts a friendly hello here and there, for just a moment it’s as if nothing has changed since Hal Hargrave Jr. was the big, friendly teenage gym rat who haunted this place. The burly Hargrave’s head was filled with dreams of playing college baseball as he strode into the gym, stretched out on a bench and pressed 300 pounds above his body. Only these days Hargrave uses that strength to move his wheelchair in and out of the gym, where he still works out 20 hours a week and knows just about everybody in the place.

These days, though, Hargrave’s goal is to get walking again, something he lost the ability to do on July 26, 2007, when he swerved his truck to avoid debris in the road. It inspired him to create the Be Perfect Foundation, a nonprofit charity that has raised $1.2 million to provide wheelchairs, make homes more accessible and, most importantly, keep more than 100 people in rehabilitation programs they otherwise couldn’t afford. All of which would have been pretty impressive if Hargrave had just stopped there. But he didn’t. He persuaded the Claremont Club president to turn a racquetball court and a basketball court into a wing for people with paralyzing injuries. Then he got Proj-

ect Walk, a spinal rehabilitation center where he’d been treated, to open its first franchise in this bucolic college town 35 miles east of Los Angeles for those who couldn’t make the commute to its San Diego area headquarters. “Here’s a 17-year-old boy who had a debilitating, life-changing accident,” said Mike Alpert, who runs the Claremont Club and whose daughter has known Hargrave since the two were in kindergarten. “So many people that go through that would give up. Would be depressed. Would blame everybody else. Here’s a young man who just said, ‘I have a calling to change the world and to help people through what’s happening to me. And then he goes out and does it! How special is that?”

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The crossword solution is in the Classified section.

QUE & ANGIE JOHNIVAN DARBY

Pope celebrates Easter mass BY FRANCES D’EMILIO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

VATICAN CITY — Pope Francis marked Christianity’s most joyous day with a passionate plea for world peace, celebrating his first Easter Sunday as pontiff in the enthusiastic company of more than 250,000 people who overflowed from St. Peter’s Square. With eloquent words in his Easter message, Francis lamented enduring conflicts in the Middle East, on the Korean peninsula and elsewhere and remembered the world’s neediest people. With physical gestures, he illustrated the personal, down-to-earth caring he brings as a pastor to this new papacy — cradling a disabled child held out to him in the crowd and delightedly accepting a surprise gift thrust at him. Francis shared in his flock’s exuberance as they celebrated Christianity’s core belief that Jesus Christ rose from the dead following crucifixion. After Mass in flower-bedecked St. Peter’s Square, he stepped aboard an open-topped white popemobile for a cheerful spin through pathways in the joyous crowd, kissing babies, smiling constantly and patting children on the head. One admirer of both the pope and his favorite soccer team from his Argentine homeland, Saints of San Lorenzo, insisted that Francis take a team jersey he was waving at the pontiff — “take it, go ahead, take it,” the man seemed to be telling the pope.

DOONESBURY

BEARDO

ALESSANDRA TARANTINO THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Finally, a delighted Francis obliged, briefly holding up the shirt, and the crowd roared in approval. He handed the shirt to an aide in the front seat, and the popemobile continued its whirl through the square. In a poignant moment, Francis cradled and kissed a physically disabled boy passed to him from the crowd. The child worked hard to make one of his arms hug the pope back, then succeeded, smiling in satisfaction as the pope patiently waited for the boy to give his greeting. Francis has repeatedly put concern for the poor and suffering at the center of his mes-

Caroline Kennedy strives to impart love of poetry with young readers THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NEW YORK — Beginning work a few years ago on her latest book, an anthology of poems for young people, Caroline Kennedy found herself looking through one of her mother’s scrapbooks. She burst into laughter, she says, as she came across a poem that her brother John, as a youngster, had picked out and copied as a gift to their poetryloving mom. “Willie with a thirst for gore, Nailed his sister to the door,” went the poem, by an unknown author. “Mother said with humor quaint, ‘Careful, Willie, don’t scratch the paint!’” The poem “brought back memories of our relationship,” Kennedy told a bookstore audience this week. “I laughed so hard.” But for Kennedy, now 55 and a mother of three grown children, there’s a deeper meaning to that irreverent ditty. Poetry was a central part of her home life growing up. She and John regularly copied out and illustrated poems for their mother, Jackie, upon birthdays and Mother’s

DAN DOUGHERTY

Pope Francis holds a San Lorenzo soccer team’s jersey after celebrating his first Easter Mass in St. Peter’s Square at the Vatican on Sunday. Thousands of pilgrims, tourists and Romans packed the square to celebrate Easter. sages, and he pursued his promotion of the causes of peace and social justice in the Easter speech he delivered from the central balcony of St. Peter’s Basilica, the same vantage point above the square where he was introduced to the world as the first Latin American pope on March 13. The Roman Catholic leader aimed his Easter greetings at “every house and every family, especially where the suffering is greatest, in hospitals, in prisons.” Francis prayed that Jesus would inspire people to “change hatred into love, vengeance into forgiveness, war into peace.”

Kennedy shares childhood BY JOCELYN NOVECK

GARRY TRUDEAU

Days. Sometimes, they’d recite them too, “if we were feeling competitive.” And at family gatherings with their grandmother, there were frequent challenges to recite Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s famous (and famously lengthy) “Paul Revere’s Ride.” Only Uncle Ted, it seems, was able to recite it in its entirety. Now, with her 10th book, Kennedy wants to share with young readers the love for the written word that she feels her poetryfilled childhood helped instill in her (even though her own son, she quips, hates reading and only likes two poems.) Hence the title: “Poems to Learn By Heart.” “It was a combination of remembering my own childhood and thinking about gifts I’d been given,” she said in an interview last week at her husband’s downtown Manhattan design firm, explaining the genesis of the latest book. “And working in schools and seeing the role that poetry can play in kids’ lives.” It’s also an effort to promote literacy, a cause Kennedy has supported in a number of ways. “Fourteen percent of Ameri-

can adults can’t read,” Kennedy says. “It’s a slow-motion disaster.” She believes poetry can help. “Kids need a way in,” she says, “and reading needs to be fun. Poetry can give them that — with the current emphasis on poetry slams, and these other open mic events. That’s actually why I think poetry has a chance.” Kennedy’s current book — a collection of poems from various authors, with introductions by her to each section, and vivid illustrations by John J Muth — is her fourth to focus on poetry. Her earlier books, especially “The Best Loved Poems of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis,” have been huge sellers, pulling in numbers unheard of for poetry anthologies. “She’s committed to becoming an advocate for the written word and poetry in particular,” says Gretchen Young, who edited all of Kennedy’s poetry books at Hyperion, working with the author to cull down huge numbers of beloved poems. “And she knows she can do that.” As to what else Kennedy can do with her high profile — and the unique and powerful celebrity status she’s held since she was a little girl in the Kennedy White House — that is a question that people never cease to ask.

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Monday, April 1, 2013

Drop dead gorgeous Female impersonators participated in the Illini Union’s annual drag show on Friday night. The show consisted of the performers lip-syncing to a variety of music in 2 acts.

2

1

3

PHOTOS BY SARI LESK THE DAILY ILLINI

1. Calexus Carrington, a female impersonator, opens the Illini Union Board’s drag show on Friday night. She was one of seven female impersonators to perform in the annual show. 2. From left, Kelasia Karmikal, Ceduxion Carrington, Leiloni Stars, Calexus Carrington and Sienna Mann perform a group number in the Illini Union Board’s Drag Show on Friday night. Chanel Cavalier Van Cartier also participated in the group performance. 3. Kelasia Karmikal, a female impersonator whose real name is Kenneth Johnson, enters the stage for a curtain call during the Illini Union Board’s Drag Show on Friday night. Johnson organized the performance with the Illini Union Board. More online: For more content on the Illini

Union Board’s Drag Show, including a photo gallery and video, visit DailyIllini.com.

PATEL FROM PAGE 1A It’s clear that our online presence will dominate. DailyIllini.com will be the go-to source for up-to-date information as we move

forward. But we love our hard copy too. For example, last Monday’s paper looked a bit different, it was the first time in a long time that sports was featured on the front page.

» »

After the Illini held off Colorado two days earlier, we thought it would be appropriate for Illinois basketball to be a Page One story — regardless of the outcome that Sunday. Though the tip time was unfavorably late, we tried

something new — a photo with a quick summary, referring you to the sports section. We’ve traditionally been conservative with our front-page coverage, but this year, you’ll see the stories that matter most to

you first — including sports and features. And when appropriate, columns, too. This is just a taste, a preview of what is to come and what can potentially be accomplished. So join the conversation this year. Take owner-

ship of the news. After all, we’re working for you, our readers. That’s how it’s supposed to be. Darshan is a junior in Media. He can be reached at editor@dailyillini.com. Follow him on Twitter @drshnpatel.

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1B Monday April 1, 2013 The Daily Illini www.DailyIllini.com

Sports

ILLINI DRIVE: FINAL FOUR TALK

Listen to Illini Drive to get the lowdown on the NCAA Men’s Basketball Final Four competitors, tune to 107.1 at 6 pm or listen online. DailyIllini.com

WNIT quarterfinal loss ends Bollant’s first year BY JOHNATHAN HETTINGER STAFF WRITER

The Illinois women’s basketball team lived on opponents’ mistakes all season. The Illini forced 23.4 turnovers per game, good for second in the nation, and set a Big Ten record for steals in a season. So when Kansas State took care of the basketball Saturday, the Illini were unable to survive, falling to the Wildcats 66-48 in the WNIT quarterfinal in Manhattan, Kan. Illinois’ seniors Karisma Penn and Adrienne GodBold tried to will their team to victory in what would be their final game, but came up short. Penn led the Illini with 20 points and nine rebounds, while GodBold added 11 points and seven rebounds. Illinois’ defense, which has been key to the Illini’s success all season, struggled to create

opportunities for the offense. Kansas State had 18 assists and just 13 turnovers, while Illinois flipped those numbers with 13 assists and 18 turnovers, which Illini head coach Matt Bollant said was the difference. Kansas State was unfazed by Illinois’ Buzz and switching man-to-man defenses, and the Illini lost the turnover margin battle for just the second time since Big Ten Defensive Player of the Year GodBold returned from academic ineligibility on Dec. 28. Illinois only received scoring from its starters, and, while Penn and GodBold combined for 31 points, the rest of the team finished with 17. Junior Amber Moore finished with eight points, while sophomores Ivory Crawford and Alexis Smith added seven and two, respectively.

Kansas State’s starters were the only scorers for the Wildcats as well, but they were more productive. Brittany Chambers had her way with the Illini all afternoon long. The senior guard finished with 21 points and made 5-of11 shots from beyond the arc. Chambers was joined in double figures by junior Chantay Caron, who finished with 19 points, and sophomore Haley Texada, who finished with 16. The pressure applied by Illinois’ defense forced Kansas State to use the entirety of the shot clock, but the Wildcats were able to convert six shots in the second half as the buzzer went off. “We would play really good defense for 25 or 28 seconds and then we couldn’t quite get

See WBBALL, Page 3B

Alumni from out-of-state convene to support Illini Illinois’ trip to Texas revives enthusiasm in the Austin Illini Alumni Club BY ETHAN ASOFSKY SENIOR WRITER

JACOB DEAN WILSON THE COLLEGIAN

Illinois forward Karisma Penn jumps above Kansas State senior Brittany Chambers and sophomore Heidi Brown for a rebound during the Wildcats’ 66-48 win over the Illini.

AND THEN THERE WERE FOUR After two weekends’ worth of bracket busting, March Madness has boiled down to this. This year’s Final Four will feature Louisville and head coach Rick Pitino’s famed press, the first Final Four appearance for Michigan since 1993, Syracuse and head coach Jim Boeheim’s famed 2-3 zone, and the aptly named Shockers of Wichita State, who made the national semifinals as a nine seed.

NO. 1 LOUISVILLE

NO. 4 MICHIGAN (30-7, 12-6 Big Ten)

(33-5, 14-4 Big East)

April 6, 7:49 p.m.

April 6, 5:09 p.m.

NO. 4 SYRACUSE

NO. 9 WICHITA STATE (30-8, 12-6 MVC)

(30-9, 11-7 Big East)

NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP April 8th

Ari Franklin and Mark Schnitzer just wanted some companions to watch Illinois men’s basketball games with in Austin, Texas. Both are 2009 Illinois graduates and have run the social media and marketing for the Austin Illini Alumni Club since 2012. On March 17, known around the country as Selection Sunday, they got their wish. Franklin was in his apartment recuperating from a long weekend, while Schnitzer was out on the town celebrating St. Patrick’s Day. They’d heard from experts that the Illini could draw anywhere between a seven and a 10 seed for the NCAA tournament. Still, their chances of hosting Illinois in Austin for its first two rounds were slim. “Mark called me up right after and he was so excited,” Franklin said before the Illini’s 63-59 loss to Miami in the third round. Sure enough, the selection committee answered Franklin and Schnitzer’s calling, and the two immediately went to work planning an alumni event for those traveling to Austin for the games. “We haven’t gotten much sleep over the last week,” Schnitzer added. Until the alumni event on March 22, the Austin Illini Club was rather unorganized compared to other cities’ Illinois alumni groups. Before Franklin and Schnitzer took over the marketing effort, a board of older gentlemen held the responsibility of reaching out to Austin’s roughly 1,400 Illinois alumni. The group has been in existence since 2007 but just recently started using social media as a tool to notify alumni in Austin about events. Twitter and Facebook were crucial for reaching younger audiences and expanding membership. Before then, the older board emailed UIUC accounts registered to alumni that had been provided by the University, but many had already been deactivated or rarely checked anymore. Franklin and Schnitzer were determined to make the group better than how they’d found it. Austin is an area rich with jobs, specifically for engineering companies. That makes it an attractive destination for recent Illinois graduates. When Franklin and Schnitzer arrived in Austin, they searched for a community of Illini but found untapped potential. “We’d had a couple watch parties in the past, but the tournament changed everything for us,” Schnitzer said. “It’s been a lot of work, but we love putting it all together. It makes it all worthwhile.” Between 400 and 500 people showed up to the Austin Illini’s postgame party at The Chicago House following the Illini’s win against Colorado on March 22. Illinois Director of Athletics Mike Thomas, Illinois Sports Radio Network play-by-play and color commentators Jerry Hester and Brian Barnhart were all in attendance. Schnitzer organized a performance from the Illinois band and cheerleaders, which led the crowd of supporters in 10 minutes of fight songs. The party was so successful, the owner of the bar asked Franklin and Schnitzer for a list of demands to become the club’s home bar for watch parties. “We’d always moved around the city and that was often cause for some confusion,” Schnitzer said. “Now we can have a place with a pulldown screen that everyone can congregate for games.” The bar even hung an Illini flag from its flagpole right beside its door, prompting a girl in orange and blue gear walking on nearby 6th Street to enter the party without knowledge that anything had even been planned. Schnitzer and Franklin know their main challenge is ignorance. Their Facebook

See MBBALL, Page 1B

Baseball drops final game of Oakland series, misses sweep BY JAMAL COLLIER STAFF WRITER

First, a loud — and borderline obnoxious — collective cheer from the Illinois dugout while the Illini were in the field after a routine ground ball out. Next, everyone in the dugout went from calmly seated to running to the dugout fence pumping their fists without making a sound. It seemed as if the Illinois baseball team (17-7) was trying to find ways to entertain itself Saturday against Oakland. The Illini dominated for most of the weekend, winning the first three games of the series, before dropping the series finale Sunday. Wisconsin doesn’t have a baseball program, leaving an odd number of teams in the Big Ten and giving Illinois a break in conference play. The Golden Grizzles (4-18) of the Summit League, of which they were the runnerup last season, had lost eight in a row and entered Sunday’s game with a miserable team batting average of .187. Oakland’s all-time record against the Big Ten is 9-69 and it wasn’t expected to present much of a challenge to Illinois, but the gap between the two teams seemed to close as the weekend progressed. “They always say it’s tough to beat a team four times,” left fielder Jordan Parr said. Illinois’ Kevin Johnson needed just 79 pitches and one hour and 43 minutes to fin-

ish a three-hit, complete-game shutout Friday, in which only three of the 27 outs left the infield. Illinois pitching dominated again in the second half of Saturday’s doubleheader, when John Kravetz carried a no-hitter into the eighth inning. Oakland would end up having a chance to win that game, trailing 3-2 in the ninth with two outs and the winning run on second, as a single landed into left field where Will Krug, normally Illinois’ right fielder, was waiting for it because Jordan Parr got the game off. The pitch before, third baseman Brandon Hohl was playing close to the line and signaled for Krug to move to his left a few steps. When the ball got to Krug, he fired a nearly perfect throw to home plate to nail Oakland’s Mike Carson, the would-be tying run who ran into the leg of the home plate umpire, who was trying to emphatically declaring him out. Carson laid on the ground with his hands on his head in disbelief — either at the call or the fact that Oakland had a chance to win the game at all just hours after getting blown out, 21-8. The throw itself likely wouldn’t have surprised him, however, as that play was the third time in the series an Illinois outfielder threw a runner out at home. CHONG JIANG THE DAILY ILLINI

See BASEBALL, Page 3B Illinois’ Jordan Parr (17) passes on a pitch during the game against Oakland, held at Illinois Field on Sunday.


2B

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Monday, April 1, 2013

Men’s tennis splits weekend matchups Illini handed 1st conference loss of season BY J.J. WILSON

ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR

No. 19 Illinois men’s tennis split the weekend’s conference slate, crushing Wisconsin 6-1 but slipping up 4-3 to Minnesota for its first Big Ten loss of the season. The Illini started with an impromptu, experimentalscoring match against Wisconsin-Eau Claire on Saturday, in which players were scored based on each point in each set. Illinois made quick work of the team, finishing Wisconsin-

Eau Claire 66-10 before rolling into a conference match against Wisconsin. The Illini started sloppily against the Badgers, dropping two of three courts in doubles and leaving one unfinished. Wisconsin’s Billy Bertha and Alexander Kostanov broke the eight-match win streak of Illini sophomores Tim Kopinski and Ross Guignon, who ranked No. 22 as a duo, according to the ITA. “We just didn’t close on them,” Guignon said. “They just matched us, and some things went their way.” Illinois showed new life coming into singles though, winning all courts. Guignon, accompanied by sophomore Farris Gosea, put the Illini ahead, each with 6-2, 6-1 victories on their respective courts.

Senior Stephen Hoh and freshman Jared Hiltzik both dropped their first sets but rallied to come out with points toward the Illini’s match score. Senior Bruno Abdelnour’s third-set victory finished the Badgers. “Our guys were gritty on Friday night, but played very, very well,” head coach Brad Dancer said. Minnesota changed the pace on Sunday when the Illini arrived for their third road match in two days. The Illini shot out to an early lead in doubles, raising their doubles wins to eight of 18 on the season. Dancer said the team struggles with its first serves and failure to deliver strong returns, and those weaknesses showed during the weekend. “I thought our doubles was

a little better (Sunday) than it was Friday night,” Dancer said. “We’ve still got to figure out what we can do to win some doubles points. That’s really critical for us down the stretch.” While the Illini’s inept doubles play led to their first Big Ten loss, the singles play kept the match close with four of six courts going into a third set. No. 42 Hiltzik played No. 100 Leandro Toledo to a tight match, winning 6-2 in the first set before falling 5-7 and 4-6 in the second and third, respectively. Illinois and Minnesota split the other two courts in two sets. The Illini triumphed with Hoh on court five 6-1, 6-2 over Juan Pablo Ramirez, but Kopinski fell hard on court one to No. 41 Rok Bonin 1-6, 4-6. “We were in good position

today, just Minnesota dug down a little deeper and put up a little more resistance,” Dancer said. “Things kind of swung against us, and you’ve got to give Minnesota credit. Their backs were against the wall.” As Illinois fell to 11-7, the coaching staff remains focused on its loss to Minnesota instead of its previous two victories. Dancer said they look at each match alone, refusing to cluster it all into a weekend triumph. “We’re very disappointed we lost this match today,” Dancer said. “Our guys have high expectations for themselves, high expectations for the program, and we expect to win matches we have control of.”

“Our guys have high expectations for themselves, high expectations for the program and we expect to win matches we have control of” BRAD DANCER, head coach

J.J. can be reached at jjwilso2@dailyillini.com.

Women’s tennis sweeps weekend matches BY JOEY GELMAN STAFF WRITER

BRIAN YU THE DAILY ILLINI

Fighting Illini Melissa Kopinski prepares to returns the ball against Minnesota on Sunday. The Illini beat the Golden Gophers 5-2.

Needing a spark to end its fourmatch losing streak, the Illinois women’s tennis team (9-8, 2-3 Big Ten) returned home this weekend to face Big Ten rival Wisconsin (3-13, 1-4) on Friday before taking on Minnesota (8-9, 2-3) and out-of-conference Chicago State (5-14) in a doubleheader Sunday. Illinois lost the doubles point as the No. 21 tandem of sophomore Melissa Kopinski and senior Rachael White fell to the Badgers along with senior Breanne Smutko and freshman Audrey O’Conner; however, head coach Michelle Dasso encouraged a players-only meeting, which was held just before singles began and re-energized the Illini.

Kopinski defeated Hannah Berner 6-3, 6-3, and sophomore Misia Kedzierski continued her winning ways, defeating freshman Katie Hoch 6-4, 6-1. With additional wins by junior Allison Falkin, Smutko and O’Connor, the Illini fought back and won 5-2. “Misia (Kedzierski) has been the most consistent performer and (has had) an attitude and positive demeanor all year,” Dasso said. “I think she had a great day.” The Illini hosted Minnesota on Sunday in their first outdoor home match, and got off to a fast start. They secured the doubles point quickly and jumped to a 4-0 lead through three consecutive singles wins by Falkin (6-3, 6-0), White (2-6, 6-3, 6-1) and Kopinski

(6-0, 6-0). With Smutko putting the icing on the cake, the Illini defeated the Gophers 5-2. “We didn’t let them take control of the match in any way,” Kopinski said. “With Rachel’s serve, she really sets the point up for me, and then I try to set up returns, and it just comes easier outdoors.” Kopinski said she used a game plan in singles that involved a 90 percent use of forehand, which ultimately resulted led to her shutout victory. Entering the second match of the day, Illinois took on Chicago State in an alternate format, playing one doubles match simultaneous to four singles matches. White and Kopinski shined again as they quickly took care

of their opponent, followed by an Illinois sweep in singles and a 6-0 victory. Needing a .500 record to qualify for the NCAA tournament, which is hosted at Atkins Tennis Center, the Illini secured three key victories over the weekend. Illinois hosts Michigan next weekend. “Honestly, Michigan is a very good team,” Dasso said. “I think they are the best team, talentwise, in the Big Ten ... we’ve gotta go out there, come together, play with spirit (and) play to win ... and kind of walk out there with a little swagger. We’re not scared of them.”

Joey can be reached at jgelman2@ dailyillini.com and @joeygelman.

Michigan defeats Florida despite youth BY STEPHEN HAWKINS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARLINGTON, Texas — Trey Burke and Michigan had the perfect response for everyone who said they were too young or not tough enough to make it all the way to Atlanta. The championship trophy for the South Region is headed back to Ann Arbor, while another fabulous group of young Wolverines is going to the Final Four. Led by Burke and sharp-shooting guard Nik Stauskas, one of three freshmen starters, Michigan controlled Florida from start to finish in a 79-59 win Sunday. “It means the world — 20 years has passed and we haven’t been on that stage yet,” said Tim Hardaway Jr., the junior elder statesman in the starting lineup. The last time Michigan made it this far was the Fab Five era of the early 1990s, what until now had been considered the program’s glory years. Might be time to start rethinking that. Once they got ahead Sunday, the Wolverines (30-7) maintained a double-digit lead against the experienced Gators (29-8), who won the regular-season title in the Southeastern Conference, but lost in a regional final for the third straight year. “We’ve almost become numb to it now. Been here before,” Gators junior center Patric Young said. “I just really wish we were out there cutting the nets down.” Stauskas scored 22 points while making all six of his 3-pointers. Burke, the South Region’s most

outstanding player, scored 15 points, and 6-foot-10 freshman Mitch McGary had 11 points and nine rebounds. When the game ended, Burke and several of his teammates went to the opposite side of the court toward Michigan fans behind press row with fingers raised. Fans were chanting, “It’s great to be a Michigan Wolverine!” And great to be young. “Seeing it all come together, I don’t know what to say,” sixth-year Wolverines coach John Beilein said. “I’m a little bit speechless.” Michigan hadn’t reached the Final Four since consecutive finals appearances in 1992 and 1993, the freshman and sophomore seasons of the Fab Five — Chris Webber, Jalen Rose, Juwan Howard, Ray Jackson and Jimmy King. Webber was gone before that team’s 1994 regional final loss to Arkansas played in the nowdemolished Reunion Arena in Dallas, and Howard followed him to the NBA after that. With four wins in this NCAA tourney, the Wolverines already have more tournament victories than their total from the end of the Fab Five era to this season. They had one win in 1998, and then didn’t even make the field again until 2009. Despite being the only team to make regional finals each of the last three seasons, the Gators haven’t been to the Final Four since winning consecutive national titles in 2006 and 2007 for coach Billy Donovan.

DAVID J. PHILLIP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Michigan celebrates after a regional final game against Florida in the NCAA college basketball tournament on Sunday in Arlington, Texas. Michigan won 79-59 to advance to the Final Four. Kenny Boynton and Erik Murphy, the four-year seniors who came in not long after those titles, will leave without one of their own. They were part of the only Gators class to win consecutive outright SEC regular-season championships, but came up short in the biggest games.

Florida is the first team to make it to three consecutive regional finals without winning at least one of them, according to STATS LLC. Wyoming lost in the round of eight from 1947-49, but that stretch ended two years before the NCAA tournament expanded to more than eight teams. “I feel more upset for Boynton,

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(Mike) Rosario and Murphy, who don’t get a chance and have come so close,” Donovan said. “This one, we didn’t play well enough or deserve to win.” Boynton and Will Yeguete had 13 points apiece for the Gators. Murphy was clearly devastated, staring at the floor with slumped shoulder in the locker

room after the game. “Just missed shots,” Murphy said, barely loud enough to be heard, and answering in short spurts. “Our defense was bad.” Even with an 11-2 run late in the first half punctuated by Boynton’s 3-pointer, the Gators were still down by 15 with a minute to go in the first half.

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Culture as Data: Wednesday Social Spaces on the Internet

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I’ll talk about how we use visualization to spark the joy of revelation—mapping the invisible forces that surround us, from social networks to the play of the wind. To sweeten the pot, I’ll show embarrassing outtakes from our design process. These presentations are free and open to the public. For more information, contact the Center for Advanced Study at 333-6729 or www.cas.illinois.edu.


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Monday, April 1, 2013

3B

Men’s track takes 1st at the Bill Cornell Spring Classic Turk: Relay teams bounce back, remain consistent

improve on its fifth-place finish (3:17.70) in last week’s season opener. “We had already won the meet by the time the 4x4 rolled around, and there was no reason to run the event, but we wanted the meet experience anyway,” Turk said. “The 4x4 still isn’t at full strength, but they put forward to good effort, nonetheless.” Zahn stood out as an individual performer, taking home titles in the 100 and 200-meter dashes to finish with four titles overall. The sophomore improved on his effort last week by two hundredths of a second, winning the event with

a time of 10.63. In the 200, Zahn finished with a time of 21.26. “Improving on my start has my biggest focus recently, and it was definitely much better, which allowed me the success I had,” he said. Zahn earned praise from his coach for competing in four events. “DJ is really an unsung hero for us,” Turk said. “He does so much for us, that’s why he’s such a vital component for our success.”

WBBALL

BASEBALL

FROM PAGE 1B

FROM PAGE B1

a stop,” Bollant said. Illinois jumped out to an 8-7 lead, but Kansas State answered with a 15-0 run and never looked back. The Wildcats led 34-24 at the half and never let their lead dwindle to less than nine points in the second half. Illinois’ final record of 19-14 is the program’s best since finishing 19-12 in 2006-07, the final year of Theresa Grentz’s tenure at Illinois. The WNIT quarterfinal finish is the program’s best since finishing in the same position in 2010. “Good to see (the program) heading in the right direction,” Bollant said. “We set some records for most steals in the Big Ten and most turnovers forced. It takes a year to learn the defensive system, so for us to have those numbers in our first year says something about these kids. They gave us great effort and great hearts. We weren’t very deep and we rode those starters as best we could, and they did a good job. “I’m really proud of this team. It was a great first year, and I’m really proud of Adrienne and KP for what they gave to us.” Penn played 40 minutes for the Illini before being taken out with 18 seconds left. She ended her career as Illinois’ all-time leader in blocked shots, second in rebounds and double-doubles, and fourth in scoring. Penn will likely be selected in the upcoming WNBA Draft. GodBold was also key to Illinois’ success in Bollant’s first year. The senior made strides improving from Big Ten Sixth Player of the Year to the conference’s top defender, and she was second on the team with 15.9 points and 7.1 rebounds per game. GodBold will likely be signed as an undrafted free agent in the WNBA or play overseas after graduation.

The first two came in Game One of the doubleheader, which was really never in doubt for Illinois. The 21 runs are the most it has scored since Dan Hartleb became head coach and the most for the program since 2005. With the wind blowing out at Illinois Field, the Illini hit five home runs during the weekend. They came in with six homers on the season. The first of the weekend came from Justin Parr on Friday, his first of the year. He sprinted around the bases after the two-run shot, nearly chasing down Michael Hurwitz on the base paths. Justin Parr said Hurwitz had continually reminded him that Hurwitz had a home run and he did not. In addition to the home run, the center fielder hit .500 during the weekend, adding two doubles, six RBIs and two stolen bases. He extended his hitting streak

to a career-best 12 games, and he has a hit in 22 of Illinois’ 24 games this season. Thomas Lindauer continued his surprising power surge Saturday, hitting two home runs to bring his total to four, which is tied for the team lead with Jordan Parr, who also homered. Brandon Hohl added a grand slam for his first home run of the season. After hitting all those home runs and with the wind blowing out again Sunday, Illinois seemed to be trying to replicate some of that power. It resulted in a lot of pop-ups and fly-ball outs. Meanwhile, Oakland’s offense produced nine hits and six runs, three of which came off a Todd Dunham homer in the fourth. That proved to be the difference as the Golden Grizzles won 6-3. “Tip our hats to them from the standpoint that they had a rough couple days and they found a way to rebound,” Hartleb said.

BY DAN ESCALONA STAFF WRITER

The Illinois men’s track and field team added to its early season triumphs with a first-place finish over Southern Illinois, Indiana State and Eastern Illinois in the Bill Cornell Spring Classic in Carbondale, Ill., with title-winning performances by the 400- and 1600-meter relay

Johnathan can be reached at hetting2@dailyillini.com and @jhett93.

MBBALL FROM PAGE 3B page has reached 196 likes and 146 people follow their Twitter page. It’s still well short of the total amount of Illinois graduates within a 30-mile radius of Austin, but it’s a start. The Austin Illini also hosted a pregame event before Illinois’ loss to Miami on March 24. While several Illini fans vacated the Austin area after their run in the tournament ended, Schnitzer and Franklin are enthused about the direction of their club. They should have several new friends to grab a beer with and watch Illinois basketball for years to come, but they’ll still be looking for more to come and join them.

Ethan can be reached at asofsky1@ dailyillini.com and @asofthesky.

squads. “I was pleased with what we did in the relays this weekend,” head coach Mike Turk said. “The 4x1 stepped up after a tough meet last week, and the 4x4 again had a solid meet and remained consistent.” The 4x100 team — comprised of sophomores DJ Zahn, Brandon Stryganek along with juniors Julian Smith and Vanier Joseph — rebounded following a false start disqualification last week at the Big Ten/SEC Challenge. Turk said the relay team took a more conservative approach to the event in order to avoid repeating

last week’s error. “We were overly aggressive last week in the 4x1, and it cost us,” he said. “We took a more cautious approach, and it allowed us to take a big step forward in the span of just one week. The 4x1 is in a similar position to what it was last year, so we’re confident that we will still progress further.” He also spoke about the relay team’s need to improve further, specifically by having crisper and cleaner exchanges. With Stanley Azie and Olympian Andrew Riley graduated, the turnover from 2011’s school-

record setting squad is complete. Zahn and Stryganek, the other two components of the 4x100 team that challenged the school record last year, have a long way to go to reach that level with a new group. “We have big shoes to fill with having to replace Andrew Riley in the 4x1,” Zahn said. “It was nice to get the win, but we have a ton of work to do in the event to get to where we want to be.” The 1600-meter relay crew, consisting of Juan Paul Green, Zahn, Ryan Lynn and Zebo Zebe, crossed the finish line with a time of 3 minutes, 16.78 seconds, to

CHONG JIANG THE DAILY ILLINI

Illinois’ Brandon Hohl is picked off during the game against Oakland, held at Illinois Field on Sunday.

Dan can be reached at descalo2@dailyillini.com.

Jamal can be reached at collie10@ dailyillini.com and @jamalcollier.

Illinois track posts 2nd best time in school history BY LANRE ALABI STAFF WRITER

The Illini relay team produced the second-best performance the school had ever seen. Amanda Duvendack, Samantha Murphy, Ahlivia Spencer and Marissa Golliday put together the second-best 3200-meters relay Illinois has ever had, eclipsing a mark Duvendack, Murphy and two others set last year by nearly a full second. Their time of 8 minutes, 46.08 seconds was also good enough for second in the 3200-meter medley field, which included No. 4 Louisiana State and indoor season national champions, No. 2 Oregon. The Illini also produced an array of good performances to round out a successful meet in Austin, Texas. “I was really pleased,” head

coach Tonja Buford-Bailey said. “I felt like everyone performed very well, which is hard now. We are just trying to perform our best and coming out of each meet with success.” Buford-Bailey highlighted performances in the 3200-, 1600- and 400-meter relays, and said it was encouraging to have relative success in those events, considering the team’s lack of outdoor practices this season. She was also elated with freshman sprinter Morolake Akinosun’s weekend in the 100-meter dash. Akinosun achieved the school’s second-best 100 time en route to a sixth-place finish in the finals. Murphy, in addition to the 3200 relay, competed in the 1500 meters, an event in which she achieved the eighth best time in school history. She

admitted being shocked at her performance, with this being her first meet competing in that event. “It was very different,” Murphy said. “I just had a time that coach wanted me to go for the first 800, and I tried to finish from there. I was very surprised by my performance.” Sophomore sprinter Ashley Spencer competed in the 400 and 1600 relays, as well as the 400-meters hurdles. The relay teams placed fifth in both events and finished half a second slower than the program record. Ashley Spencer also qualified second overall for the 400-meter hurdles final but didn’t compete for strategic reasons. “Coach didn’t want to put a lot on my plate,” Ashley Spencer said. “She really wanted to

have a good 4x100 and 4x400 opener. She just wanted a good time in the prelims for the hurdles. To open up so close to the school record was very exciting. Unlike a lot of other teams, we are still unable to practice outside. Opening up very close to the school record, it makes us believe that when we do finally get to practice outside regularly, we’ll run even faster.” Junior Stephanie Richartz competed in the pole vault finals and finished fifth in the standings by clearing 4.31 meters. “I was really pleased with my jump,” Richartz said. “I was right around where I finished last season, so it gives me a lot of hope to build on looking forward. I want to get to around a 4.40-4.45, but my ideal jump would be a 4.5.”

Buford-Bailey is optimistic about the season ahead, including the Sun Angel Classic next week. “I feel good about our progress.” Buford-Bailey said. “I look at the Big Ten and we are leading most of the events. Of course we will have to spend another week indoors, but next weekend is another opportunity to go outdoors and be on the track and get used to the wind for our field event athletes, which is important at this point. We ran against some really competitive teams, so we did the best, considering the climate and the impressive field. I would say hands down, we had the best result.”

Lanre can be reached at alabi2@ dailyillini.com and @WriterLanre.

After Ware’s injury, Louisville rallies to beat Duke BY NANCY ARMOUR THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

INDIANAPOLIS — Crying and shaken by the sight of Kevin Ware writhing on the court, his right leg splintered, Rick Pitino and his Louisville players had no idea how they were going to pull it together with a half still left to play and a Final Four berth on the line. Ware showed them the way. “I don’t think we could have gathered ourselves — I know I couldn’t have — if Kevin didn’t say over and over again, ‘Just go win the game,’” Pitino said. “I don’t think we could have gone in the locker room with a loss after seeing that. We had to gather ourselves. We couldn’t lose this game for him. “We just couldn’t.”

With Russ Smith, Peyton Siva and Gorgui Dieng leading the way, the Cardinals finally shook off their grief early in the second half, erupting for a 13-2 run that Duke was powerless to answer. The 85-63 victory clinched a second straight trip to the Final Four for the top-seeded Cardinals, who are determined to win it all for Ware, a New York City native who moved to the Atlanta area for high school. The Cardinals (33-5) will play Wichita State in the national semifinals next Saturday. The ninth-seeded Shockers (30-8) added to their streak of upsets with a 70-66 victory over Ohio State on Saturday night. As the final seconds ticked down, Ware’s best friend on the

team, Chane Behanan, put on the guard’s No. 5 jersey and stood at the end of the bench, screaming. Cardinals fans chanted “Kevin Ware! Kevin Ware!” “We talked about it every timeout, ‘Get Kevin home,’” Pitino said. Smith finished with 23 points and earned Most Outstanding Player honors for the Midwest Region. Siva added 16 while Dieng had 14 points and 11 rebounds. Mason Plumlee had 17 points and 12 rebounds for Duke. But the Blue Devils (30-6) couldn’t overcome a poor start by Seth Curry, who scored all 12 of his points in the second half, or their foul trouble. “I thought we had a chance there, and then, boom,” coach

Mike Krzyzewski said. “That’s what they do to teams. They can boom you.” This was the first time Pitino and Krzyzewski had met in the regional finals since that 1992 classic that ended with Christian Laettner’s improbable buzzer-beater, a game now considered one of the best in NCAA tournament history. This game will be remembered, too, but for a very different — and much more somber — reason. With 6:33 left in the first half, Ware, who has played a key role in Louisville’s 14-game winning streak, jumped to try and block Tyler Thornton’s 3-point shot. When he landed, Ware’s right leg snapped midway between his ankle and knee, the bone

skewing almost at a right angle. Ware dropped to the floor right in front of the Louisville bench and, almost in unison, his teammates turned away in horror. Thornton grimaced, putting his hand to his mouth as he turned around. “I heard it and then I seen what happened, (the bone) come out,” Smith said. “I immediately just, like, fell. I almost didn’t feel nothing.” Pitino went to help Ware up and then saw the leg, which broke in two places. “I literally almost threw up,” Pitino said, his voice catching. “Then I just wanted to get a towel to get it over that. But all the players came over and saw it.”Pitino had tears in his eyes as he tried to console his players.

Illini softball falls to No. 24 Cornhuskers, pitchers walk 29 batters Pitch control issues, not trusting defense lead to loss of series BY NICHOLAS FORTIN STAFF WRITER

The Illinois softball team (11-17, 1-5 Big Ten) had a hard time keeping the ball in the strike zone this weekend against No. 24 Nebraska (25-7, 5-1), with 29 walks in three games. “Our pitchers are a lot better than we’ve shown,” senior pitcher Jackie Guy said. “Our pitchers are capable of shutting teams down and throwing one or two walks a game, and that’s what we need to do. It’s just a matter of trusting our defense and trusting our pitches.” Illinois opened its weekend Saturday with a pair of games in which the Illini allowed 16 walks. Senior pitcher Pepper Gay started the first game for Illinois and threw all seven innings, giving up 10 walks and hitting five batters, but allowing just five hits in the game. “After the game (head coach Terri Sullivan) told me that I had 15 free passes, which is a ridiculous amount,” Gay said. “I know I can throw better, I just have to attack and trust my defense because they play really well behind me.”

Despite the walks, Gay had a lead and a hit batsman knotted the game at going into the seventh inning of 4-4. Tatum Edwards then walked Allie Saturday’s opener. Senior Jessica Bauch to give Illinois what would be Davis hit a stand-up triple that drove the game-winning run. Illinois used just six pitches to in two runs in the first inning, and the Illini held Nebraska to one run until the record the final three outs of the game top of the seventh when the Huskers against Nebraska’s Nos. 2-4 hitters. exploded for five more, taking the “Coming away with a one-run victory game 6-2. after a one-run loss was huge for this Pitch control issues continued into team,” head coach Terri Sullivan said. the second game, where sophomore “I know that they’re very resilient. Our Shelese Arnold gave up six walks. schedule is the eighth toughest in the Arnold was backed up by some country, and it will go up after playing these guys, so we’ve stellar defense from sophomore outfielder been there and done that, Britta ny Sa nchez, and now it’s just about who made two diving sticking together and catches in the game playing good softball.” and drove in the Illini’s The Illini came into first run. the rubber match looking “I just went up there to get their first Big Ten thinking, ‘Attack the series win of the year, ball, be aggressive,’” but lost 7-1. BRITTANY SANCHEZ, said Sanchez about her “I just don’t think we sophomore outfielder RBI-producing at-bat. really played our best,” Sanchez said. “It all kind Illinois traded runs of collapsed today.” with Nebraska for the entire game, taking a 2-0 lead in the All three Illinois pitchers appeared second before giving up a three-run in the game and combined for 13 walks. homer in the fifth. Nebraska scored Nebraska scored three in the first and another run in the next frame before pairs of runs in the fifth and sixth. Illinois scored its lone run on a double imploding. After a Davis single, a fielder’s from Bauch in the bottom of the first. choice error allowed the senior to get “We didn’t play well enough,” in scoring position. Jenna Mychko Sullivan said. “You have to throw loaded the bases before an infield strikes. When Shay (Arnold) was single from freshman Katie Repole throwing her pitches, we saw success,

“I just went up there thinking, ‘Attack the ball, be aggressive.’”

FOLAKE OSIBODU THE DAILY ILLINI

Jessica Davis bats during a game against Nebraska on Sunday at Eichelberger Field. but we had those early walks. A good team, especially in Game Three in a series, will take advantage of the walks, and they did. And we weren’t as sharp defensively either.” Sullivan said the Huskers “got it done,” making the Illini pay early and coming up with clutch hits and good defensive plays at key times. The Illini need to work on pitch-bypitch concentration and consistency,

Sullivan said.“We just have to stay mentally tough,” Sullivan said. “We have to get back out there and make ourselves better. We have to be really strong all the way through the game. I know this team is capable of (getting a win streak going), so now we just have to get out there and perform.”

Nicholas can be reached at goldwyn2@ dailyillini.com and @IlliniSportsGuy.


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430 HOUSES FOR RENT

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Leasing for Fall 2013 Engineering Campus

Illini Union 3 1/2 Blocks Mech. Eng. 3 Blocks

Video Intercom In Unit Washer/Dryer Granite and Tile Satellite TV*

Â&#x17D;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2019;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x160;¢ȹĹ&#x2DC;Ĺ&#x2013;Ĺ&#x2014;Ĺ&#x2122;ȹȊȹÂ&#x2DC;Â&#x153;Â&#x2019;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;ǹȹÂ&#x203A;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x153;Â&#x2122;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x203A;Â?Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Čą Â&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČŚÂ&#x2014;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â&#x17D;Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â? Â&#x2014;Â?Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x2019;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x160;ČąÂ&#x2013;Â&#x17E;Â&#x2022;Â?Â&#x2019;Â?Â&#x160;Â&#x152;Â&#x17D;Â?Â&#x17D;Â?ČąÂ&#x2122;Â&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2122;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2DC;Â?Â&#x203A;Â&#x160;Â&#x2013;Čą Â?Â&#x2018;Â&#x160;Â?ČąÂ&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â&#x;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2022;Â&#x;Â&#x17D;Â&#x153;ČąÂ?Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x160;ČąÂ&#x152;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2022;Â&#x2022;Â&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x160;Â&#x2022;¢Â&#x153;Â&#x2019;Â&#x153;ČąÂ?Â&#x2DC;Â&#x203A;ČąÂ&#x160;ČąÂ&#x;Â&#x160;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2019;Â&#x17D;Â?¢ȹÂ&#x2DC;Â?Čą Â&#x152;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2013;Â&#x17E;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â?¢ǰȹÂ?Â&#x203A;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x153;Â&#x2122;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x203A;Â?Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Ç°ČąÂ&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2019;Â&#x152;ČąÂ&#x2122;Â&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2122;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x201C;Â&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â?Â&#x153;ÇŻČą

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Â&#x203A;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x153;Â&#x2122;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x203A;Â?Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČŚÂ&#x2014;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â&#x17D;Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?Čą Â&#x2014;Â?Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2014;Â&#x153;Â&#x2018;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2122; Â&#x2018;Â&#x17D;ČąÂ&#x2018;Â&#x160;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2122;Â&#x160;Â&#x2019;Â?Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x2DC;Â&#x17E;Â&#x2014;Â?¢ȹÂ&#x17D;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Â&#x160;Â&#x2022;ČąÂ&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2DC;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2019;Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Čą

Â&#x17E;Â&#x160;Â&#x2022;Â&#x2019;Ä&#x2122;Â&#x152;Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2014;Â&#x153;Çą ČŹČąÂ&#x160;Â&#x203A;Â?ČąÂ?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2013;Â&#x17D;ȹǝĹ&#x2014;Ĺ&#x2013;ČŹĹ&#x2DC;Ĺ&#x2013;ČąÂ&#x2018;Â&#x203A;Â&#x153;ČŚÂ Â&#x17D;Â&#x17D;Â&#x201D;Çź ČŹČąÂ?Â&#x160;Â&#x203A;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?Čą Â&#x2DC;Â&#x17E;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2022;¢ȹÂ&#x160;Â?Â&#x17D;ǹȹÇ&#x17E;Ĺ&#x2014;Ĺ&#x2014;ÇŻĹ&#x2013;Ĺ&#x2013; ČŹČąÂ&#x2014;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2022;Â&#x2022;Â&#x2013;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2019;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x17E;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2039;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;ČąÂ&#x2122;Â&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;ČŹ Â&#x2014;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?Ç°ČąÂ&#x152;Â&#x2019;Â&#x;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2022;ČąÂ&#x17D;Â&#x2014;Â?Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â&#x17D;Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2019;Â&#x2014;Â?ČąÂ&#x2DC;Â&#x203A;Čą Â&#x203A;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2022;Â&#x160;Â?Â&#x17D;Â?ČąÄ&#x2122;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2022;Â?

420 APARTMENTS

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Full time

420 APARTMENTS



HELP WANTED

Furnished

L I T T E R E R S

M E T R O S E X U A L

S I N E A D O C O N N O R

R A N D R Y

O N E S T O P

O M N E S S E N S E T A E

A D S T E U E L A D E S O T A R S S A P S E N E T P L I T S E L L I K N O I T E T U N E D T E S I W E R Y W I S T M A S T E A C H

R A F T S

S M A R T E C R E R S K I I N N N T E E R

S T A P L E S C E N T E R

S T A K E H O L D E R

I T S N O T F A R









 



 









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The Daily Illini: Volume 142 Issue 128  

Monday, April 1, 2013

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