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Few women weightlifters found in ‘testosterone zone’

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Monday, June 10 - Sunday, June 16, 2013 Vol. 142 Issue 158 • FREE

Spencer defends her crown in 400m dash NCAA title time breaks school record PAGE 11



















June 10-16, 2013


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The Daily Illini is the independent student newspaper at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and 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. Periodical postage paid at Champaign, Ill., 61821. The Daily Illini is published Monday through Friday during University of Illinois fall and spring semesters, and on Mondays during the 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.

Editor in chief Darshan Patel 217 • 337-8365 Managing editor Corinne Ruff Assignment editor Johnathan Hettinger Asst. assignment editor Katie Travers Opinion s editor Adam Huska Multimedia editor Zach Dalzell Design editor Austin Baird

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When The Daily Illini makes a mistake, we will correct it in this place. The Daily Illini strives Q Domestic battery was reported in the for accuracy, so if you see a mistake in the pa200 block of East Clark Street around per, please contact Editor in Chief Darshan Patel 1:30 p.m. Saturday. According to the at 337-8365. report, the suspect was not located.


Q Burglary was reported in the 300 block of Neil South Street around 3:30 a.m. Friday. According to the report, an unknown subject broke a window and tried to enter the business.

ON THE COVER Cover photo by Don Ryan The Associated Press

Illinois’ Ashley Spencer looks to the scoreboard after winning the women’s Q Robbery was reported in the 100 400-meter dash during the NCAA outdoor block of Roper Street around 9:30 a.m. track and field championships in Eugene, Tuesday. According to the report, the Ore., on Friday. Spencer won with a time of suspect stole the victim’s bicycle. The 50.28 seconds, a school record. bicycle was later recovered, but the suspect was not.

University A 21-year-old female was arrested on charges of driving under the influence of alcohol and driving with a suspended license in the 400 block of East Healey Street around 2 a.m. Wednesday. According to the report, the suspect was pulled over after an officer noted her screeching the tires of her vehicle. Q

Q A 19-year-old male reported that while he was cycling, someone pulled up next to him and threw a full water bottle at his head near Illinois Street and Lincoln Avenue around 9:30 p.m. Tuesday. According to the report, the cyclist had no injuries and described the vehicle to the police.

Urbana Q Aggravated assault was reported in the 2000 block of Vawter Street around 3:30 a.m. Tuesday. According to the report, the offenders were arguing, and each made accusations of having been threatened and having had a knife pulled out. Q Domestic battery was reported in the 400 block of West University Avenue around 6:00 p.m. Thursday. According to the report, the victim said that the offender had beaten her. The victim later went to the hospital.

Compiled by Katie Travers

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June 10-16, 2013


Former Miss America announces Congress run UI alumna, Urbana native Harold to run for 2014 GOP nomination in 13th district me because I think the cost of education is rising in a way that I think isn’t keeping Dozens gathered around the steps of pace with the amount of money students Urbana High School on Tuesday morning can earn,” she said. as University alumna and Urbana native Harold said she is looking into concrete Erika Harold announced her intent to run proposals to address the rising cost of debt in the 2014 race for the Republican nomi- for students. Following her speech, Harold said nation in the 13th congressional district. Harold will challenge incumbent Rodney reforms in the criminal justice system Davis for a second time, after he won the are also a priority to her campaign, speseat in 2012, as former Rep. Tim Johnson cifically looking at how to use tax dollars announced he would not seek re-election. to give inmates an opportunity to rehabiliThe 2003 Miss America winner said tate themselves. she knows she is entering “I am committed to makan arena where people will ing the case for how conask her, “Do you really want servative principles expand world peace?” and question opportunities for the indiher background in beauty vidual, for more entreprepageants. But Harold said neurship, for more economshe is ready to step into the ic growth,” she said. arena because she knows Harold said she also hopes she isn’t doing it alone. to garner support from res“I chose to enter an arena idents in the swing district where I could actually make who may not tend to vote a difference,” Harold said in conservatively. response to why she chose Over the next three days, ERIKA HAROLD, to run for Congress rather Harold will tour 16 cities University alumna and Urbana than the Illinois Senate or within the district from native House. Urbana to Springfield to In her speech, Harold Bloomington, to announce highlighted a few priorities her political plans. for her campaign, includHarold said she will also ing crop insurance for farmers, a grow- continue to pursue legal work at Meyer ing economy to ensure jobs for college Capel attorney’s office in Champaign as students attending the many universities she runs her campaign over the next year. within the district and the preservation of faith-based groups. Corinne can be reached at “(Universities are) a high priority for and @corinnesusan. BY CORINNE RUFF MANAGING EDITOR

“I chose to enter an arena where I could actually make a difference.”


Former Miss America, University alumna and Urbana native Erika Harold has announced her intention to run as the Republican candidate for the 13th congressional district.

Champaign community to address recent gun violence Monday Champaign Police currently searching for suspects involved and 2 vehicles used in shootings DAILY ILLINI STAFF REPORT

Four separate shooting incidences left six young men injured in Champaign over the weekend, and police are looking for answers. Now community members are planning to address the recent gun violence in a news conference Monday morning. Among the four who are scheduled to be at the presser is city council member Will Kyles. Police first responded to a shooting at 1:15 p.m. on Friday in the 1100 block of Mimosa Drive. When the police arrived, they found a car that had been damaged by gunfire, but no one was injured. Police originally arrested two suspects, but they were released after more information was gathered. Another suspect, Jamonte Hill, a 19-year-old Champaign resident, was arrested on a charge of aggravated discharge of a firearm for the shooting. The second shooting occurred Friday evening around 7:30 in the 400 block of East Washington Street. Three males between the age of 18 and 20 were shot in a driveby shooting. The victims were walking down the street

when a silver Chrysler Pacifica or silver Nissan Murano that was passing by rolled down its windows and fired on the group. All three were transferred to an area hospital with nonlife threatening injuries. Around noon on Saturday, police responded to a report of shots fired in the 1300 block of North Hickory Street. According to the report, multiple shots were fired from a blue Chrysler 300 that was occupied by four or five males in their early 20s or late teens. A fourth shooting occurred Saturday evening around 8 p.m. in the 1200 block of West Bradley Avenue. Three males were shot, two of whom received medical treatment, but no more details about the incident were provided. Police are still searching for two vehicles, a red 1990s work truck with filler putty on the side of the truck, near the bottom, and a silver Chrysler Pacifica or Nissan Murano. The police are also searching for suspects involved in the event. Police encourage anyone with information about the shooting to contact the police department.

“We want to stop any further bloodshed and will exhaust every available option to achieve this goal,” Champaign Deputy Chief Joseph Gallo said in a press release. “All of these shootings placed innocent people in our neighborhoods at risk.” Anyone with information is asked to contact the Champaign police at 217-351-4545 or 217-373-8477 (TIPS). Information can also be submitted at

“We want to stop any further bloodshed and will exhaust every available option to achieve this goal.” JOSEPH GALLO, Champaign deputy chief

June 10-16, 2013

UC2B provides affordable broadband network service until September Champaign-Urbana communities consider new overseer for when grant term ends BY JANELLE O’DEA STAFF WRITER

Champaign-Urbana’s big broadband project, or UC2B, now has until September to continue connecting residents to the fiber optic cable network. The National Telecommunications Information Administration sector of the U.S. Department of Commerce allowed extension of the deadline in order to accomplish the Broadband Technologies Opportunity Program within the necessary timeframe. Brandon Bowersox-Johnson, chair of UC2B’s policy committee, recognizes the issues some customers of UC2B have had, but still maintains the feedback, which is more positive than negative. “The school district found that they were able to stream video and do things in the classroom that they couldn’t do before,” BowersoxJohnson said. “We know there have been some cases where customers are frustrated, and that’s certainly something we have worked hard to improve.” The federal grant provided for UC2B allows for 2,500 homes to be hooked up, and Bowersox-Johnson said they want to get as close to the 2,500 mark as they can. He said more homes would have been connected if it weren’t for the prolonged winter this past year, and he estimates close to 1,800 residences will be connected by the September deadline. He said UC2B budgeted on the high side. “We asked for more federal dollars so that if more people than we expected wanted to be connected, we could do it,” Bowersox-John-

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son said. In addition to the residential connections, according to the National Telecommunications and Information Administration’s website, UC2B can directly connect 143 “anchor institutions,” including 40 K-12 schools, 17 social service agencies, 14 health care facilities, nine youth centers, four public libraries and two higher education institutions. The website also notes that “the project expects to spur affordable broadband Internet access for local consumers, including up to 50,000 households and 3,700 businesses, by enabling local Internet service providers to connect to the project’s open network.” Champaign resident and city council member Will Kyles lives in and represents a census tract affected by UC2B. He has taken advantage of the opportunity to access the broadband network. He has also seen the difference the network is making in the community already. “In churches, I have seen two or three of them launch trainings for seniors and community members, so it gives people the opportunity to have access to technology and close the digital divide gap,” Kyles said. As the grant period comes to a close, either a non-profit or other small business will have to take over the network. UC2B and the Champaign-Urbana communities are in the process of figuring out who will oversee the network after September.

Janelle can be reached at jnodea2

Virginia Tech survivor cofounds safety app Free app, LiveSafe, aims to create safe campuses, prevent tragedies BY KARYNA RODRIGUEZ STAFF WRITER

Kristina Anderson was working on an assignment in her French classroom at Virginia Tech when she heard loud gunshots down the hall. Her alarmed teacher opened the door to see what happened. After looking out, she immediately slammed the door shut and told the students to call 911. Anderson got on the floor, covered her head with her hands and put her knees under her seat. The gunman walked in and began firing down the rows. “It was a very, very horrifying experience,” Anderson said. “It lasted about ten minutes of just open fi re where we didn’t know if we were going to live or die.” The shooter came in and out of several different classrooms. When he came back to Anderson’s, he moved more slowly as he looked to see if people were still alive. “It was just scary, surreal and it’s one of those things you don’t think you’ll go through in college,” Anderson said. Anderson was shot three times: twice in the back and once in the toe. Her teacher and 11 of her classmates were killed. The gunman killed 32 students and faculty members in the deadliest shooting at a U.S. university. Anderson said that day changed her life in many ways and made her think of campus safety more seriously. Six years later, she has become one of the founders of a free smartphone app that aims to aid campus safety, called LiveSafe. Anderson said that although more and more universities are progressive in making their environments safer for students, what is currently lacking is two-way communication between safety officials and students. The goal of the app, which Anderson wishes she had that day at Virginia Tech, is to provide this communication and make students more proactive in their own safety. “It’s a very much needed additional tool in the entire toolbox,” Anderson said of the app. Users of the app can confidentially share information regarding sexual assault, weap-

ons, drugs, mental health and other safetyrelated issues. Tips can be submitted along with photos, videos and audio tagged with GPS information to help safety officials and investigators form a more complete understanding of the crime. Once a tip is submitted, it will go directly to first responders based on the GPS information. Tips are viewed on a dashboard monitored by a 911 dispatcher. Different crimes are given different prioritizations, so an active shooting or sexual assault would rise to the top of the dashboard. In cases of emergencies, law enforcement can also send out mass notifications using data or Wi-Fi connections. Anderson said she believes the smartphone is usually the fastest way to reach someone, as opposed to an email. The app is not meant to replace other notification systems, but add another layer on top of them. “Students are very comfortable interacting on their phones for a social purpose but also to receive information,” Anderson said. The app was released in February at Winthrop University in South Carolina and the University of New Hampshire for beta testing. It will be available on the app store in late June. To implement the app on universities, the LiveSafe team must work closely with local law enforcement to run beta testing on campus. The app would be distributed to about 25 to 50 students to see how it functions on campus before its full implementation. If students would like to implement the app on campus, they can contact the LiveSafe team through their website. Anderson said she hopes that the app will eventually reach all campuses and communities to improve safety and prevent tragedies such as Virginia Tech. “If one person doesn’t have to go through life with the same experiences that we did from Virginia Tech ... that to me shows growth and progress from Tech,” Anderson said. “That ensures that the students that we lost that day are not forgotten. It shows that we’ve actually learned something from it.”

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June 10-16, 2013


Cream of the


Farmer’s Market outside the Illini Union draws an immediate crowd on May 23.

Weekly Farmer’s Market provides University community with student-grown, local produce BY LAUREN COX STAFF WRITER

Plastic baskets brimming with freshly picked vegetables like beets, kale and turnips fill tables set up at the Sustainable Student Farm’s weekly Farmer’s Market on the Anniversary Plaza south of the Illini Union. As shoppers pick through the produce, Sustainable Student Farm employees Patricia Kelly and Kaelyn Knoche, both sophomores in ACES, offer advice and answer questions. The farm, which is located about two miles southeast of campus, is a six-acre production farm established in 2009 by a grant from the Student Sustainability Committee, according to the farm’s website . The farm is funded largely by its sales to the University’s Dining Services as well as the Farmer’s Market, and also continues to receive funding from the SSC. Barring bad weather, the Farmer’s Market, which is now in its fourth year, will be held every Thursday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. through October, with Knoche and Kelly there almost every week to sell the produce they’ve helped grow. All the while, they will work to raise awareness of the SSF. “We’re here to help people buy produce at a good price and help people learn things about sustainable farming,” Knoche said. The produce available at the market will change weekly, with the current selection consisting of cool-season crops like lettuce and kale. As the summer goes on, the selection will grow to include crops like tomatoes, peppers, onions, herbs, and even melons and cut flowers, Knoche said. Business has been steady since the weekly market began on May 23, Knoche said, with much of the produce selling out by the late afternoon. Zack Grant, the managing director of the SSF, said that the Farmer’s Market is a way to connect with consumers, particu-

larly students, in a way that the farm is unable to through its produce sales to the University’s Dining Services. “From the beginning, I wanted to do more retail and directto-consumer marketing because in our relationship with Dining Services, we don’t really have that much of a relationship with the end user of the product,” Grant said. “We sell it and bring it to the staff so they can utilize it, but we don’t really get to have a relationship with the students themselves. The direct-to-consumer marketing with the farm stand allows us to have a one-on-one relationship with the consumer.” The market, Kelly said, can also bring the campus community together, in addition to raising awareness of the farm and connecting with students. “If we’re growing vegetables, we want people to eat it, and it’s not just the students,” Kelly said. “It’s really cool that we get staff involved, like the library staff. They come on their lunch breaks and pick up vegetables. It’s cool that we’re crossing from students into staff and bringing everyone together.” Angela Jordan, who works at the University’s Archives Research Center, said she heard about the Farm Stand from friends and shopped for greens to cook with at the May 30 stand. Jordan said the Farm Stand is “a great place to start” for anyone looking to eat more locally and sustainably grown food. Grant said the market makes Thursday the busiest day of the week at the SSF. “We harvest a little bit in the afternoon on Wednesday, but as soon as we get here on Thursday, it’s a mad rush to get everything done,” he said. “It’s kind of a mad dash to get everything harvested that morning, get it washed and packed, get it to the Quad and get everything set up. So Thursdays are a hectic, 10-hour day.” For Kelly, whose major is horticulture, Thursday is also

the best day of the week. “It’s what I want to do with my life,” she said. “If I don’t like it, I’m in trouble. I have a lot of fun, but it’s harder some days than others. Thursdays are my favorite day. I love being at the farm stand, and it’s so fun to talk to everyone.” The Farmer’s Market, and working at the SSF itself, is a labor of love for both Kelly and Knoche, who hope to one day do similar work as a career. Working at the SSF also provides crucial on-the-job experience, Knoche said. “We like what we do, and we do it for that,” said Knoche. “It is a job, but this is exactly what I want to do, so it’s a winwin situation for me.” Though the SSF is not a certified organic farm, the farm’s produce is grown using organic practices, Grant said. For instance, crops are generally not sprayed with pesticides. “We don’t really use chemicals,” Grant said. “We do use a few that are considered botanical or organic-type products, but even those products we try to minimize our use of. We’re just trying to utilize techniques where we’re working in harmony with the natural system as much as we can.” The farm uses other practices to increase sustainability, including cover cropping, in which grasses and legumes are grown and then tilled back into the soil to create a sort of living mulch, adding nutrients to the soil and preventing soil erosion. Additionally, an electric-powered tractor is being developed for use on the farm. The farm will also begin a project with University dining halls this year in which food waste from the dining halls, some of it having been grown at the farm, will be turned into compost to aid in growing more food, Grant said.

Lauren can be reached at

June 10-16, 2013


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1/2 Price Car Wash with Oil Change Corner of W. Bradley & Country Fair, Champaign Mon-Fri: 8-5:30 Sat: 8-5 217.352.9200 Sun: Closed



Construction crews bring down Gameday Spirit on Green Street on Friday.


KEEP your

US a

part of


Construction of Bankier high-rise apartments begins on Green Street BY JANELLE O’DEA STAFF WRITER

Gameday Spirit is gone from the corner of Sixth and Green, but not for long. The school spirit shop was demolished this week for a new Bankier Apartments high-rise apartment building. But the popular store will be back in its familiar spot after the building is completed. Margie Colter, property manager at Bankier Apartments, said Gameday has leased the entire ground level commercial space in the new building and plans to move back sometime in 2014. Colter said the building will be ready for leasing by August 2014. Above Gameday will be three levels of parking, and the rest of the 14 stories will be dedicated to student housing. One floor will be a student lounge and media center, and the rest of the floors will have five deluxe two-bedroom apartments on each floor. Jim Lopez, vice president of construction company Broeren Russo, said the project is also LEED certified. According to the U.S. Green Building Council, “LEED is a program that provides third-party verification of green buildings.” This means the building will be approved based on its conservation of energy, water and other resources. Bankier’s high-rise is one of four new highrises planned for construction on campus in the near future. A high-rise is defined as a building that rises at least 75 feet above the first level of fire department access, according to the Office of the Illinois State Fire Marshal. A high-rise of 12-14 stories will be constructed on the property that is now known as Lot J, next to Legends. Another will be built on the cleared lot next to 309 East Green, but Fire Chief Doug Forsman said the project is on hold for the moment. Yet another high-rise, this time totaling 24 stories, will be built at 308-312 East Green, where IHOP and Campus Liquor currently stand. Forsman discussed the resources needed by the fire department to handle emergency situations in high-rise buildings. He said the most important resource is manpower.

“When you have a haul of hose connections, air packs, forcible entry equipment, etc., you have to take all of that up there and it just takes a huge amount of people,” Forsman said. “They’re very fit guys and gals, but still.” He also said the firefighters practice high-rise drills on apartment buildings when students are gone for breaks, so they are without questions when a real emergency situation does happen. The reason high-rise fires don’t call for a lot of additional equipment is because high-rises are required to be equipped with sprinkler systems and stand pipes, which are essentially built-in hose lines, Forsman said. Usually, the fire department is required to have 15 people on the scene of any fire within eight minutes, but with high-rises, 21 people must be on the scene because of the amount of manpower needed to carry equipment. With the construction of several new highrises in the area and sizable fringe growth in Champaign, the fire department needs its staff to be at full capacity. Property tax revenues have been low for the city in recent years, and the fire department made several cuts to deal with budget shortfalls. Still, even after the cuts, the department requested money to keep a station in west Champaign fully staffed. The Champaign City Council recognized these needs a few weeks ago when it approved a supplemental budget requested by the fire department. Bruce Knight, planning director for the city of Champaign, said the new high-rises aren’t necessarily causing the fire department to ask for more money, but the fringe growth in the area makes a bigger impact on the budget. In fact, high-rises may help the fire department and other services in the city in terms of property tax revenue. “With regard to property taxes coming in low, the good news is that these high-rises are large property tax generators without demanding high levels of service,” Knight said.

Janelle can be reached at

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June 10-16, 2013

ARC’s ‘testosterone zone’ deters women from lifting weights Women may avoid weight training due to misperceptions despite its benefits BY CORINNE RUFF MANAGING EDITOR

Caitlin MacDonald circles the weight room in the basement of the ARC every Tuesday afternoon with a clipboard in her hands. While MacDonald’s job as facility assistant is to mark the total number of people in the room, she can’t help but note the considerable number of sweaty men in shorts, picking up free weights and benchpressing more than her weight. On a good day, every hour that MacDonald takes her rounds she might see two women mixed in with around 100 men. “They call it ‘the meat pit,’” she said. The testosterone zone, the man zone and the bro zone are a few other informal nicknames the room has acquired due to the drastically higher number of men than women who work out in the weight room. “It’s not a really welcoming environment for women,” said Luke Cuculis, a graduate student who works out in the room several times a week. Cuculis said the general demeanor of the room and judgmental eyes are enough to keep most women out of the room. But he said he’s impressed with the bravery of the five or six women he does see during his routine hour and a half workout. Steven Petruzzello, associate professor of kinesiology and community health, said fear of evaluation by others and intimidation is one reason you don’t see many women lifting heavy weights. Another reason is the misperception that lifting weights will make women look bulky, muscle bound and unattractive, he said. “Which is unfortunate because it’s probably the best thing (women) could do for themselves in terms of a workout, is to lift weights,” Petruzzello said. Petruzzello said there is less to gain from muscle toning activities. However, lifting will increase metabolism and make weight control easier. While weight training may be a more effective way to get in shape, according to a study conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, in 2004 only 17.5 percent of women ages 18-34 incorporated strength training into their workout at least twice a week. Petruzzello believes this low number

directly correlates to the way the media portrays women lifting weights with overly tanned and dehydrated body builders. “Women are much less likely to get the increased size,” he said. “They will get more toned and stronger, but they will get muscle that is hungrier in that it will consume more energy and will help with weight control, more than running for 45 minutes on the treadmill.” Rose Cirrincione, a personal trainer at the Activities and Recreation Center, said despite initial reactions from her female clients, who worry about getting bulky, weight training is a key component to all of the workouts she designs. “I do curls with 20-pound weights,” she said. “I do squats. I do all of these manly type things, but I don’t think a single person would call me ripped or buff or unfeminine in any way.” She said one of her biggest pet peeves is to see women do crunches or 10-pound bicep curls with the equipment upstairs by the treadmills because they heard they should do more reps and less weight in order to get toned. “Your body gets used to whatever weight you are using,” Cirrincione said. “If you have been using 5-pound curls for the last five months, you are not getting exercise.” Cirrincione said misperceptions about how to tone your body tend to come from Pinterest or magazines that detail quick and easy workouts. According to a Pinterest post made by, a workout from the website titled “Shrink a size in 14 days” says with just a 2-to-5 pound dumbbell, an 8-to10 pound dumbbell and a chair, women can shed up to 12 pounds or 22 inches in two weeks. The website details a two week workout that involves mainly power walking and abdominal exercises. Cirrincione said one of the main places she hears women go to try quick fixes for their belly fat is Cosmopolitan. In one article titled, “How to get fit and fast (like the celebrities do),” it says doing moves like the “booty booster” and “the cheerleader,” which either use low-intensity dumbbells or no equipment at all, are all you need to get as toned as Anne Hathaway.


Zach Neumann, a veterinary resident, performs a hyperextension workout at the Activities and Recreation Center. While Cirrincione said it is great to mix up your workout, she fears many women believe the outrageous promises these articles make. “There is a big misconception that you can snap your fingers and get this awesome body by doing these exercises,” Cirrincione said. Cirrincione advises her clients to use weight training to focus on four key areas of the body: the gluteus muscles, the hamstring, the quadriceps and the back. These large muscles have a higher metabolic rate and will help burn more calories than small muscles such as the abdominals, she said. According to, the most

beneficial exercises in strength training for women are squats and shoulder raises, push-ups, walking lunges with bicep curls and step-ups with shoulder presses. Brian Baxter, lead assistant director of fitness operations at the ARC, said after management noticed women weren’t using the weights in the basement, light weights were installed on the second floor of the ARC to provide an opportunity for them to strength train in a different environment. However, Baxter admitted that women still need heavier weights than the ones installed, in order to see the toning results

See LIFTING, Page 9

June 10-16, 2013

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UI Wildlife Clinic prepares bobcat cubs for release Rescued bobcats to be moved to rehabilitation center then released into Missouri wild BY KAT BOEHLE STAFF WRITER

The University Wildlife Clinic is preparing two bobcat cubs for a return to the wild, after being found in a boxcar and turned into the clinic on May 20. The bobcats had been found in a boxcar on a freight train by a Tuscola resident on May 17, said Nicki Rosenhagen, a veterinary student who serves as the senior manager at the Wildlife Clinic. The resident had left the bobcats alone and returned Monday to see if the mother had returned. When she hadn’t, he had brought them into the clinic. “It was definitely the right thing to do,� Rosenhagen said. “When they got here, they were really hungry and thirsty.� Zach Kline, a veterinary student who is another student manager at the clinic, said that it turned out the freight train had originated from Louisiana. Because bobcats are not common in Illinois, Kline said the clinic believes the boxcar was sitting in Louisiana when the bobcat built a nest. When the cubs’ mother was out hunting, they think the boxcar must have started on its way to Illinois before she returned. When the cubs first came in, they were extremely dehydrated. After giving them some fluids, Kline said that they were given a milk formula used for small carnivores. They were so hungry originally, Kline said,

that when they first started feeding them, they ripped the nipples out of the bottles. After a couple of days on the formula, they were old enough to eat on their own and were immediately moved to dead mice, chicks and occasionally fish. “It’s good to vary up their diet for nutritional purposes,� Rosenhagen said. Kline said that considering the situation, the bobcats are doing very well in captivity and are gaining weight. He said that the cubs were not as shy as what would be preferred upon their arrival. But when they were taken off the formula and eating on their own, they became much more shy and wary of human contact, which is the goal, Kline said. “It’s important to minimize human contact,� Kline said. “Ideally, we want them in the wild as soon as possible.� According to Julia Whittington, director of the Wildlife Clinic, the only other bobcat that she can remember coming in was in the ’90s when an adult bobcat came in with a traumatic amputation. “They’re a very rare and exciting occurrence,� Kline said. The Wildlife Clinic typically gets more common Illinois animals like birds, coyotes, deer, squirrels and raccoons, Kline said. The cubs will be moved to a new rehabilitation center, TreeHouse Wildlife Center,


A bobcat cub is lifted, so its caretaker may clean its cage. on Wednesday. Kline said that they will be completely secluded in a pen with more foliage so that they will be in a more outdoor setting and “practice being bobcats.� After a couple of weeks, Kline said that they will likely be released farther south in Missouri where bobcats are more native. Since their arrival, the bobcats have been quite popular, with both Kline and Rosenhagen citing people calling, emailing and even showing up at the clinic asking to see and pet the bobcat cubs. They said that the clinic has been constantly having

to kindly decline people’s visits. “This can screw up their behavior for the future,� Kline said. He said that if people ever find abandoned baby wildlife, they should always bring them to the nearest wildlife rehabilitation clinic. “It’s good to emphasize how important it is to keep wildlife wild,� Kline said. “It’s never a good idea to try and keep wildlife, though how tempting it may be.�

Kat can be reached at



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LIFTING FROM PAGE 7 they are looking for. “Women would be surprised at how strong they are,” he said. “They would get great benefits from squatting and bench-pressing, and should spend less time on bicep curls.” Lauren Jason , senior in Media, said she incorporates many of these strength training exercises into her workout. However, while she may be confident with the free weights under 20 pounds, she said she would feel out of place with men watching her mishandle the equipment in the weight room. “I wouldn’t go alone,” she said. “If you’ve never been, you don’t want to not know how to use the machines and wander around.” Chad Combs, manager of Charter Fitness in Urbana, said a lack of education on how to use the weight machines might be one reason women tend to opt for the elliptical or light toning exercises. “A lot of women are intimidated by the gym, intimidated by the machine. They are even intimidated by the people,” he said. Combs said he believes this is why there are roughly 60 women to 40 men who seek out personal trainers at Charter Fitness. Because of the myths that surround weight training, Cirrincione said she always teaches her clients how to do the movements of the exercises in the personal training studio before taking them to the “testosterone zone,” as she calls it. “To a woman it is incredibly intimidating,” she said. “There is not really a friendly and accepting environment. A lot of guys are like, ‘Oh, this is the man zone.’” As opposed to the tall, open ceilings on the second floor, Baxter said the low ceilings and cramped space for equipment makes the basement weight room feel enclosing and intimidating. Justin Wirt, graduate student, said he thinks it may be too late to fi x the gender disparity in the weight room. “This is the most segregated gym I’ve ever been to,” he said “It only makes the problem worse because (women) don’t come down here. So when they fi nally do, guys are weird about it.” But, Planet Fitness, a franchise started in 2012, is one gym that is using the misconceptions and gym insecurities to its advantage. By advertising a “Judgement Free Zone” in its commercials that keeps out the body builders who “lift things up and put them down,” the company claims there is no need to worry about “gymtimidation.” This type of gym may offer women a more comfortable outlet to lift bigger weights without the fear of bulky-armed evaluation by their side. While intimidation is still prevalent in “the bro zone,” Cirrincione said she will continue to take her clients to the basement despite gender boundaries, in order to show the importance of weight training for the female body. “Women should absolutely not over look weight training,” she said. “It is something that is absolutely vital to us.”


Jesse Nelson, junior at Illinois State, performs a dumbbell press workout at the Activities and Recreation Center.

Benefits of women-only gyms for elderly Women-only gyms such as Curves and Lucille Roberts have gained popularity in recent years, providing older women with a personal and fun environment that gets them acclimated to weights during their weekly workout. While Curves’ 30-minute workout combines cardio and strength training for a more balanced workout, the focus is on a circle of body resistance machines and light cardio in between. Ashley Richey, Curves trainer, said Urbana Curves tends to target older women. “It’s great for all ages,” she said. While Kay Gingerich, Urbana resident, didn’t think Curves was a good fit for her several years ago, after rejoining the fitness center, she has noticed increased strength in her arthritic wrists. “The older I get, the more I find Curves is what I need,” she said. “It has helped my bones and it has given me strength in playing golf.” According to a study done by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, or CDCP, on trends in strength training for women, women over the age of 65 are the only age category that rose consistently from 1998 to 2004.

Strength training has also been proven to reduce arthritis, diabetes, osteoporosis, obesity, back pain and depression, according to CDCP’s website. Richey said the Curves workout is great for women of all ages because it is all resistance based, as opposed to free weights. This allows women to easily change their workout by adding repetitions if they aren’t seeing results due to beta-blockers or other medicines that change the body’s metabolism. “What sets Curves apart from other gyms is that we are a personal trainer pretty much every day,” Richey said. Because the gym intimidates many women because they don’t know how to use the equipment, Richey said many find the close environment helpful if they have questions. “As personal trainers we are out on the circuit every time people are in here, reinforcing how to use the machines, telling them new things we have learned or different postures to use them,” she said. But as Gingerich and Richey would agree, the social aspect is the biggest attraction to a women-only gym. “A lot of ladies come in and chat while they work out,” Richey said. “It’s kind of a place for the women to gather. It’s like a sisterhood I think.”

Corinne can be reached at and @corinne_susan.


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The Illini Media CreativeWorks department is looking for a couple of talented designers to create marketing materials and print and online ads. Positions start this summer and continue on into the fall. To apply, please email Kit Donahue at

10 June 10-16, 2013 The Daily Illini

Opinions The Daily Illini


Divorce damages Putin’s image as strong leader

Compromise must be made so Carle’s tax exemption for charity care does not affect other public services


ANDREW HORTON Opinions columnist

or the last several weeks, Carle Foundation Hospital has been on the forefront of the Urbana City Council meetings as well as a topic of conversation among concerned city

taxpayers. Public schools, parks, fire departments — all of these could see budget cuts due to the tax exemption Carle qualifies for because it provides charity care to its patient base. While the hospital did provide $32 million toward charity care to about 20,000 people in 2012, only 4,400 of these patients were Urbana residents. In a city of 41,000 people, it doesn’t quite add up that 3 percent — the proportion of Carle’s client base in Urbana — should take on the full financial responsibility for this new exemption. So who should? Should it fall upon the Urbana taxpayers to compensate for the $4.6 million the city is expected to lose because of the tax exemption? State Rep. Naomi Jakobsson, D-103, thinks the solution lies within Carle itself. With the proposed House bill, she hopes to counteract the detrimental effects the tax exemption may have on the city’s budget. The bill states that if a hospital serves 10 percent or fewer of the total number of its patient base, it would not qualify for tax exemption status. However, what the city council meetings have not addressed is how much money Carle has made for

the city since 1918 when money was first donated to create the hospital. For years, Urbana has benefited from the jobs and health care services Carle provides as well as property taxes that funnel back into the community. With 35.9 percent of native-born Urbana residents living below the poverty line, many would not be able to afford the health care they received through Carle’s charity care. However, if Jakobsson’s bill passes and Carle reassumes paying property taxes, the amount of money the hospital is able to spend on charity care could decrease. Consequently, fewer residents could take advantage of free and discounted health services. It seems there lies an ultimatum between health care and public services. Should Carle lose its tax exempt status for the sake of improving Urbana’s public schools and parks? Or should less money go toward public services for the sake of affordable health care? There must be a compromise. Instead of blaming and pushing the responsibility onto one another, it seems the city should appreciate the hospital’s services and devotion to the community by helping Carle’s charity care program to continue, while the hospital should pay its fair share of taxes for being located on Urbana property. While it may not be fair, and it may not be easy for the next year, Urbana will have to tighten its checkbook and hang on tight for a better compromise.

Should Carle lose its tax exempt status for the sake of improving Urbana’s public schools and parks? Or should less money go toward public services for the sake of affordable health care? There must be a compromise.


ry this one for your next breakup: Instead of, “I think we need to take some time off,” say, “Let’s go see La Esmeralda.” La Esmeralda, of course, is the ballet that Russian President Vladimir Putin had gone to see with his wife, Lyudmila Putina, on Thursday before announcing to a television reporter their decision to end their marriage. As President Putin said, “It was a joint decision. We hardly see each other. Each of us has our own life.” Americans are typically very used to seeing the private lives of their politicians exposed on television. This is less common in Russia, as its public leaders try to keep their private lives much more secretive, and thus the media tends to be more respectful of their privacy. Nevertheless, this event can still have political consequences for the Russian president. Getting a divorce is a sign of fallibility, and fallibility is a sign of being human. Showing a human side is typically advantageous for politicians, but not in Putin’s case. Putin’s reign has been based on his image as a strong, almost immortal type of leader. He has won controversial elections despite heavy outcries claiming fraud. Many critics accuse him of ruling by fear through passing vague laws and then only applying them to his opposition. His public opponents do have interesting ways of being silenced. In 2008, a Russian newspaper was shut down shortly after an article claimed that Putin planned to leave his wife for Olympic gymnast and parliament member of Putin’s political party, Alina Kabaeva. Then there was the 2012 arrest and conviction of three members from the feminist rock band, Pussy Riot, after performing an anti-Putin music video in a Russian Orthodox cathedral. The point is: Putin needs to maintain the image of an impenetrable leader to maintain his political traction. Putin has

worked hard to maintain this persona, engaging in numerous publicized acts to bolster his image. Over the years, the world has seen images of him hang gliding, riding motorcycles and executing judo moves (not to mention a number of shirtless activities). Now we see his wife leaving him at the expense of his career, and all of a sudden, he seems much less exceptional. The way the announcement unfolded added to the discomfort for the president. At first, when the television reporter asked the couple about rumors that they were no longer living together, Putin responded with a somewhat cryptic answer. Then Putina followed up much more explicitly by saying that their marriage was over because they don’t spend any time together. Quite ironic that we see a man of such great power be subject to the same scrutiny that all married men likely receive at some point in their lives. There is no question that having Putin’s facade penetrated will somewhat delegitimize the power he derives from fear. The question now is: to what extent? Though divorces are common in Russia (it had the world’s highest divorce rate in 2012), the last Russian leader to get divorced was Peter the Great, over 300 years ago. And although Russian society as a whole has embraced divorce, the jury is still out on how it will be reacted to in a political setting. Regardless of the outcome, the fallout will contain the subtle message that the Russian leader is in fact fallible, and that encourages discussion on whether a change for the better could be made. The breakup is even more ironic considering that Putin has led the country in very conservative direction, embracing the ideals of the Orthodox Church, which frowns upon divorce. It’s interesting to recall a statement he made a while back in a response to the Pussy Riot arrests. He said, “Their arrest was right and their sentence was right. One must not erode moral fundamentals and undermine the country. What will be left without that?” Indeed, what will be left without that?

Putin needs to maintain the image of an impenetrable leader to maintain his political traction.

Andrew is a junior in Engineering. He can be reached at

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


11 June 10-16, 2013 The Daily Illini

Spencer defends national title Women’s track sophomore keeps title at NCAA Championships BY LANRE ALABI STAFF WRITER

Ashley Spencer did it again. The Illinois women’s track sophomore defended her 400-meter national title at the NCAA Championships in Eugene, Ore., on Friday. Spencer crossed the finish line in 50.28 seconds, a new school record, as well as fourth-best in NCAA history and fifth-best in the world this year. The now two-time NCAA champion and 12-time Big Ten champion was named an All-American for the fourth time in her collegiate career. The Illini finished 14th overall with 22 team points and nine All-American accolades. In addition to the 400-meter dash finish, Spencer and her teammates garnered AllAmerican honors in the 1600-meter relay, breaking a school record with a time of 3 minutes, 29.28 seconds and finishing fifth in the nation. The team of Marissa Golliday, Ahlivia Spencer, Ashley Spencer and Morolake Akinosun also broke the school record with a time of 3:30.54 in the qualifiers. Their record-breaking run marked the fourth time this season that the Illini

had broken the school record in this event. Newly crowned Big Ten champion Samantha Murphy earned first team All-American honors in the 800-meter run, with a schoolrecord 2:02.10. Multi-event athlete Golliday earned second team All-American honors for her individual performance in the high jump, with her lifetime-best jump of 1.80 meters ranked as the fifth-best jump in school history. Pole vaulter Stephanie Richartz was named an All-American for the first time in her collegiate career. The junior finished with a high mark of 4.30 meters, a personal best. In the 100-meter dash, Akinosun was named an All-American for her eight-place finish in the event, with a time of 11.45 seconds. She was the only freshman to qualify for the 100 meters or 200 meters competitions in Eugene. Overall, the Illini had a total of seven athletes competing in seven events and only failed to make the final in one of those events, Akinosun’s 200 meters.

Lanre can be reached at and @WriterLanre.

Illinois men’s golf exceeds expectations, ends as NCAA runner-up In title match, Pieters the only Illini to defeat his match BY JOHNATHAN HETTINGER ASSIGNMENT EDITOR

Illinois men’s golf coach Mike Small wasn’t happy to just make it to the NCAA Championships. He wasn’t content with just making the final eight and a spot in the match-play portion of the tournament. He said from the beginning that Illinois went to Atlanta to compete for a national championship. And compete it did. If rankings held true, the Illinois golf team’s season would have ended at regionals. “Our players are better than their rankings,” Small said. “And I think they showed that.” The Illini — ranked sixth in their regional that advanced five teams to the NCAA Championships — won the program’s first regional. The team, which wasn’t even ranked in the top 30 in the nation heading into regionals, finished fifth in the stroke-play portion of the NCAA Championships, earning one of eight spots in the match-play finals at the tournament. Illinois, which won its fifth straight Big Ten Championship this season, took down defending national champion and Big 12 champion Texas in the first round of match play. The Illini then defeated top-ranked and Pac 12 champion California, considered by many to be the top college golf team in history after winning 11 of its 13 tournaments in the regular season, in the semifinals.

Illinois teed off against the SEC champion, No. 2 Alabama, in the national title match. The Tide finished second last season and used that experience to overpower the Illini 4-1, bringing Illinois’ season to a close as national runner-up. Illinois was leading or tied in three matches heading into the final six holes, but freshman Charlie Danielson missed a putt for par on the 18th hole to lose his match. Sophomore Brian Campbell led after the 11th hole but lost four of the next five holes, and lost 3 and 2. No. 4 Cory Whitsett was too much for sophomore Alex Burge, who is ranked 507 spots lower than Whitsett. Whitsett won 4 and 3. Freshman Thomas Detry also struggled with No. 3 Bobby Wyatt, losing 6 and 5. Illinois junior Thomas Pieters was the only Illini to win his match against Alabama, defeating No. 8 Justin Thomas. Pieters won over NCAA champion Max Homa lifted the Illini over the Golden Bears the day before. The NCAA Championships was Pieters’ final competition as an Illini, as he has decided to forego his final season of eligibility to play professionally. Pieters said he wasn’t surprised by his team’s strong finish. “I’m just really proud of my teammates,” he said. “I don’t think a lot of people expected us to compete for a national championship. I think we thought we could do it.”

The run wouldn’t have been possible without a run by his young teammates, two sophomores and two freshmen. Each player won at least one of his matches, and every win was needed in both rounds. Pieters was the only Illini with match-play experience heading into the championships, and he thinks it will help the program in the future. “Just for Charlie and Thomas to be freshman, it has got to be a hell of a ride for them,” he said. “My freshman year we went to matchplay, and it was so much fun and we learned so much about it, and it will help them a lot next year.” The six-day tournament was the longest of Illinois’ season, and Small said the length took a toll on his team. “It’s tough to keep doing it again and again, especially when you have freshmen and sophomores,” Small said. “We didn’t play as well as we have played, and you need to play that well against Alabama. When you’re not sharp they’re going to trounce on you and make you pay, and they did.” Still, Illinois was there at the end, competing for a national championship. “This was not a pipe dream at all,” Small said. “And I think we proved that to people.”

Johnathan can be reached at hetting2 and @jhett93.

Four former Illini to play in US Open One day after competing for the NCAA title, many Illini were back out on the course attempting to qualify for the U.S. Open Championship at Merion Golf Club in Ardmore, Penn. Although no current Illini were able to qualify, four former Illini golfers will compete in the tournament. Luke Guthrie, a 2012 graduate and twotime Big Ten Champion, qualified with a fourth playoff hole victory in the Columbus, Ohio, sectional. Guthrie is ranked the No. 71 golfer in the world and has made $1.2 million since the NCAA Championships a year ago, and he will be playing in his first major. Scott Langley, a 2011 graduate and 2010 NCAA champion, qualified for his third U.S. Open at the Memphis, Tenn., sectional. Langley finished 16th, tying for low amateur honors, at the U.S. Open in 2010, and is currently ranked the No. 345 golfer in the world. Steve Stricker and D.A. Points will also compete later this week. Stricker is ranked as the No. 12 golfer in the world, while Points is ranked No. 49. Neither has ever won one of the four Majors: the U.S. Open, the Open Championship, the Masters Tournament and the PGA Championship.

June 10-16, 2013

The Daily Illini |


Men’s track garners 10 Chicago Bears deal former All-Americans at NCAAs 1st-rounder to Tampa Bay Seven Illini compete for titles in Eugene, Ore. BY LANRE ALABI STAFF WRITER

The Illinois men’s track and field team finished its season with 10 All-Americans named at the NCAA Championships in Eugene, Ore. A total of seven Illini athletes competed in four events, and they were able to earn All-American places in all four events. Senior Hunter M ickow placed 15th in the 10,000-meter-run Wednesday. Mickow finished his final race as an Illini in 30 minutes, 9.21 seconds, becoming the first Illini to rank in the 10K at the national championship since 1987. For his last performance as an Illini, Mickow was named a Second Team All-American. The men’s 400-meter relay squad of junior Julian Smith, sophomore Brandon Stryganek, junior Stephon Pamilton and sophomore DJ Zahn earned Second Team All-American honors. The squad

of sprinters was unable to qualify for the finals but finished 13th overall after ending the race in a season-best 39.76 seconds. Illinois saw significantly greater success in the 1600-meter relay as the men’s team finished fifth overall in the final race. The men’s squad of Zahn, Cameron Viney, Juan Paul Green and Pamilton crossed the finish line in 3 minutes, 4.83 seconds. The quartet’s time was its second-fastest this season. In the men’s 400-meter run, Pamilton and freshman Green competed for Illinois. Pamilton finished out of a qualification spot for the finals with a time of 47.72 seconds. Green faired better with a 14th-overall finish in a personal best time of 46.18 seconds to earn Second Team All-American honors.

A total of seven Illini athletes competed in four events, and they were able to earn All-American places in all four events.

Lanre can be reached at and @WriterLanre.

Source: Tampa to send 6th-round draft pick in return BY ANDREW SELIGMAN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — The Chicago Bears say they have agreed to trade former firstround draft pick Gabe Carimi to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. The team confirmed the deal, which is pending a physical, on Sunday night. The Bears didn’t say what they were getting in return, although a person familiar with the situation said Tampa is sending a sixthround pick to Chicago. The person spoke on the condition of anonymity because the terms were not announced. The Outland Trophy winner as a senior at Wisconsin, the 6-foot-7 Carimi never quite lived up to expectations after the Bears took him with the 29th pick in the 2011 draft. He started the first two games at right tackle as a rookie before suffering a season-ending knee injury and appeared to be limited last year. He started the first 10 games at right guard before losing the job to Jonathan Scott and played guard and tackle the rest of the way. But he seemed to be the odd man out after a series of moves this offseason.

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The Bears fired coach Lovie Smith and hired Marc Trestman to replace him. They also revised their offensive line, signing left tackle Jermon Bushrod and veteran guards veteran guards Matt Slauson and Eben Britton. They also drafted guard Kyle Long in the first round, adding him to a mix that also includes James Brown and Edwin Williams. Carimi attended the Bears’ voluntary minicamp in April but did not participate in organized team activities after that.

The Bears didn’t say what they were getting in return although a person familiar with the situation said Tampa is sending a 6th-round pick to Chicago.

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June 10-16, 2013


Baseball ends season with 6-3 loss to Georgia Tech BY ELIOT SILL STAFF WRITER

It was the worst way Bryan Roberts’ tenure at Illinois could have ended. An inside-the-park home run from Jordan Parr had put the Illini ahead 3-2 over Georgia Tech. Roberts was in position for the win. He had already gotten one out in the eighth inning — a deep, foreboding flyout to the 35-foot-high fence in the left field corner of Hawkins Field in Nashville, Tenn. Three outs away from a second date with top-seeded Vanderbilt later last Sunday, Roberts could not hold on for the Illini and allowed four runs, as Georgia Tech’s late rally was enough to eliminate Illinois with a 6-3 win. The game ends the season, and Roberts’ five years at Illinois, with a crushing loss. “I feel bad for Bryan,” Illinois head coach Dan Hartleb said. “I think Bryan had given up four runs all year, he turns around and gives up four today. He’s a guy you want out there, and I’d put him out there again. If we had another game, I’d put him out there again.” In that ninth, Tech second baseman Thomas Smith lined a single to right field, before a groundout put him in scoring position. Leadoff man Kyle Wren squeezed a pitch into right field under first baseman David Kerian’s glove to plate the tying run. A double exacerbated things for Illinois, as Tech now had runners on second and third. Roberts walked a redhot Daniel Palka, and Zane Evans singled in another run before a sacrifice fly completed the scoring for the Yellow Jackets. Freshman Ryan Castellanos had started

the game for the Illini and provided them with the type of performance they needed, going 5 1/3 innings with two runs allowed on eight hits, two strikeouts and one walk. Illinois struck first in the second inning. A leadoff walk got Jordan Parr aboard, and he was singled over to second by Brandon Hohl. After a sacrifice bunt by Kerian, Reid Roper single plated Parr for the game’s first run. Jordan Parr and his brother Justin teamed up in the fourth to add to the Illinois lead. Justin singled with two outs to bring up Jordan, then stole second before Jordan hit him home. Jordan Parr was picked off trying to steal second to end the inning. Castellanos ran into trouble in the sixth inning, allowing two singles to lead off the inning before a double by Evans put Georgia Tech on the board. After notching a strikeout, a double off the wall tied the game. Evans did not score, as he held to potentially tag up before the ball caromed off the wall. Drasen Johnson came in to relieve Castellanos for Illinois, and induced a pop-up and groundout to keep the game tied, with two runners stranded in scoring position for the Yellow Jackets. Evans came into pitch relief and got a big strikeout off Justin Parr to end the seventh inning. He followed his big strikeout at the plate with a liner into center field to begin the Georgia Tech eighth. Evans was retired, however, on a throw from Jason Goldstein to catch him stealing. Roberts came on for Johnson to get the final out of the eighth. Leading off the eighth inning, Parr took a first pitch fastball deep to the gap in right-


Jordan Parr runs to home plate during the game against Purdue on April 14. center. The two outfielders converged on the ball and collided, as center fielder Brandon Thomas slid under a charging Palka, and both players wound up in pain on the turf. “I kinda hit it off the end of my bat, so I’m just thinking if it falls, I’m just trying to get the extra base,” Jordan said. “I look up and (third base coach Eric) Snider’s just waving that arm like crazy, so I kept going.” He jetted around second and rounded third as Smith sprinted out from the infield to the wall to retrieve the ball. There was no play at the plate as Parr slid in with his third home run of the regional, this one giving Illinois a crucial 3-2 lead. Illinois back-to-back singles after Parr’s jaunt, but could not plate either runner, which would cost them when Georgia Tech rallied. “I wouldn’t even use the word ‘disappointing,’” Justin Parr said of the season. “We have a very demanding program, and that’s a good thing. ... For a northern team, I feel like we

did a good job. We expect ourselves to win those games, no doubt, and we could’ve won both those games. We competed with some of the top competition in the country.” Georgia Tech went on to lose to Vanderbilt in an elimination final on Monday. The Commodores lost in the super regional round to the Louisville Cardinals. For Illinois, making the NCAA tournament is an improvement on last season and a step in the right direction. But to compete at the level at which Hartleb wants, the team will need to make the NCAAs a yearly destination. “I think we’re building a very strong program,” Hartleb said. “This is an expectation of mine, to play in the NCAA tournament on a regular basis. I think it should be an expectation, not a goal.”

Eliot can be reached at and @EliotTweet.

Four Illinois baseball players picked in MLB Draft

Justin Parr drafted in 8th round by Phillies, twin brother Jordan Parr selected by Diamondbacks in 15th round BY ELIOT SILL STAFF WRITER

Illinois saw four players selected over the weekend in the 40-round MLB First-Year Player Draft. Big Ten Player of the Year Justin Parr was the first selected, going in the eighth round Friday to the Philadelphia Phillies. Next off the board for Illinois was Parr’s twin brother Jordan, a junior, who went Saturday in the 15th round to the Arizona Diamondbacks. Junior Thomas Lindauer was selected in the 23rd round by the Houston Astros, and Kevin Johnson was selected one round later by the Oakland Athletics. An Illinois signee, outfielder Alex Greer, was selected in the 29th round by the Cincinnati Reds. Additionally, an Illinois football signee, Michael Hermosillo, was taken in the 28th round by the Los Angeles Angels and has put plans of attending Illinois on hold in favor of pursuing a baseball career as a center fielder. He would be eligible for NCAA football — but not baseball — should he choose to return. Justin Parr touted the most accolades of any Illinois player, as he benefited from playing more of a leadership role as a senior and

moving to center field after going undrafted last June. He hit .398, which was kept up in large thanks to a 33-game hitting streak that lasted through most of the season. “I just feel really blessed to be drafted,” Justin Parr said. “Obviously, it’s a great opportunity for all of us, and personally, I’m just really glad I get to share this experience with Jordan Parr this year and go out in the same draft as him and just keep playing and keep continuing my career.” He and Jordan Parr both manned the outfield this season, as Jordan Parr moved from first base to play left field — which Justin Parr had left vacant. Jordan Parr was selected by the Diamondbacks as a third baseman. “I’m extremely thankful for the opportunity the Diamondbacks organization is giving me, and I’m really looking forward to playing third base, especially in that system,” Jordan Parr said. For he and Johnson, it was the second time being selected after both players got tabbed in 26th and 31st rounds, respectively. Both players returned to Illinois, not happy with how low they were selected. “I think for both of us, last year was a lit-

tle bit of a disappointment going where we went,” Johnson said. “So I’m ecstatic, and I know Jordan is, to go a little bit higher, because it just helps you out I think in the long run in the pro system, to be drafted a little bit higher. You maybe get a little bit more opportunity.” Lindauer’s stock rose this season when his defensive prowess was buoyed by a surge of power that helped him lead the team in home runs. He played shortstop for Illinois and was drafted as one, and he said the Astros have no intentions of moving him from that position. Johnson, who thought in 2012 he should have been drafted in the top 15 rounds, was more content with his position in this year’s draft and even appreciative that a team would select him despite him missing the last month of the season with a forearm injury. While Johnson and Justin Parr will enter farm systems with hopes of moving up, Lindauer and Jordan Parr have the ability to return to Illinois if they so choose. The deadline for the juniors to sign with their major league clubs is July 15. Both seemed ready to make the jump, however.

“I’ve grown a lot at Illinois. It’s prepared me for this, and I think I’m ready,” Lindauer said. “Whatever happens in the future, I’m excited, but I’ll always stay true to the orange and blue.” “Getting drafted twice is obviously a good experience, and I’m just kinda thankful that I’m definitely in a better spot than I was a year ago, and I think the offer will reflect that,” Jordan Parr said. All four players were vehemently thankful to the Illini coaching staff of Dan Hartleb, Eric Snider and Drew Dickinson for their efforts in preparing the players for the next level. Each also indicated that playing for Illinois had been a special pleasure. “Playing at Illinois, it was always my dream as a kid,” Jordan said. “I didn’t get that opportunity out of high school, I just really thank Hartleb for giving me that chance out of junior college, giving me another look, and giving me an opportunity to put on the orange and blue. It means so much, you can’t really put it into words. It’s been great to be a part of the family.”

Eliot can be reached at and @EliotTweet.

June 10-16, 2013

The Daily Illini |


Ideas for future renovations span across campus facilities Several aging sports complexes are appropriate candidates for crucial refurbishments STEPHEN BOURBON Staff writer


ollowing the significant announcement of renaming Assembly Hall to the State Farm Center on April 29, the Division of Intercollegiate Athletics also planned an aggressive renovation project on the 50-year-old building. The improvements, costing around $160 million, will be adding premium seating as well as increased areas for students in the Orange Krush, among other things. With the new name and new renovations, it begs the question, what facility is next on the renovation todo list?

Atkins Tennis Center

the lobby of the building. The addition of the outdoor courts made the facility one of the best in the country, as it hosted the 2013 NCAA Championships in May. Over the course of 11 days, the facility hosted the men’s and women’s team tournament as well as both the singles and doubles tournaments as well. Temporary seating was brought in over the center courts on the south side for the tournament, and all Illinois participants were shown in front of the additional seating. “Playing at home in Atkins and Khan creates an energetic environment for our team,” women’s tennis head coach Michelle Dasso said. “We truly feel we have an advantage.”

Huff Hall

Sports: men’s and women’s tennis

Sports: volleyball, men’s and women’s gymnastics, wrestling

The men’s and women’s tennis teams play at the Atkins Tennis Center and recently renovated Khan Outdoor Tennis Complex, which was added in 2009. It features 20 outdoor courts with lights as well as six courts indoors as well as new offices, locker rooms and a large pro shop in

Built in 1924, Huff Hall hosts some of the most successful programs at Illinois in recent memory. The men’s gymnastics team won the national championship in 2012, the wrestling team boasted national champion Jesse Delgado at 125 pounds in 2013, while the volleyball team was the

national runner-up in 2011. One thing all of these sports have in common, not including their penchant for success at a national level, is being able to call Huff Hall home. The capacity ranging from 3,800 to 4,500, depending on the sport, allows Huff to host other events, such as the men’s basketball Midnight Madness in fall 2010. With all of these sports using the facility, Huff would seem to be a natural, if not efficient, choice to be next on the DIA’s list for renovations. The building is 89 years old and still doesn’t have air conditioning, something anyone who has been to the Stuff Huff game in sweltering August has experienced. The building’s most recent renovation was in 2011, when 2013 commencement speaker and owner of automobile manufacturer Flex-N-Gate Corp. in Urbana, Shahid Khan, donated $10 million to put an addition on the north end of the building, known as the Khan Annex. The wrestling room on the third floor of the building was renovated in 1992. The team practices and competes in the 6,100 square foot room; although, while Illinois was the host of the wrestling Big Ten Championships in 2013, they were held in the what was formerly known as Assembly Hall.

Armory Sports: men’s and women’s track and field Approaching its 100th birthday in 2014, the Armory is the host facility for the men’s and women’s track teams during indoor track and field season. Its most recent renovation came after the 2003 season, when a $1.2 million project improved the surface of the building and allowed for the simultaneous running of men’s and women’s track events. The men’s and women’s track teams each experienced success this past season with a combined 19 AllAmericans as well as national champion Ashley Spencer. One of the problems with using the facility, however, is the shared space between both the women’s and men’s teams as well as the ROTC program that uses the Armory as its main building of operations. Spencer, a sophomore, said that she “wished the facilities were better so we would be able to host more meets.” Illinois only hosted the Illini Classic and Illini Open during the two-month indoor season.

Stephen is a junior in Media. He can be reached at Follow him on Twitter @steve_bourbon.

Blackhawks, Bruins to test rivalry for 1st time since 2011 in Stanley Cup finals Finals to kick off Wednesday with Chicago hosting BY JAY COHEN THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO — Two franchises rich in history, talent and star power. Two winning teams that know what it takes to bring home the Stanley Cup. Intrigue, in the form of a schedule that kept them away from each other for an entire season. Oh, there’s plenty to love about this series. The Stanley Cup finals kick off Wednesday night when the Chicago Blackhawks host the Boston Bruins in the first finals matchup of Original Six franchises since Montreal beat the New York Rangers in five games way back in 1979. The mighty Blackhawks, winners of seven of the last eight games, have a deep roster that really found its identity when pushed to the limit by the Detroit Red Wings in the second round. Then there are the playoff-tested Bruins, who rolled over favored Pittsburgh during an impressive sweep that gave them a chance for a second NHL title in three seasons. It’s a gift wrapped in a bow for a league still trying to recover from a bitter lockout that wiped out 510 games and pushed the start of the season back to Jan. 19. “It’s a special couple places, the tradition of the Bruins and the Hawks is spe-

cial,” Blackhawks coach Joel Quenneville said. “I’m sure, you know, the rivalry could return instantly come Game 1. I think it’s good for the league. It’s good for hockey. Two great hockey markets. We’re very excited to be a part of it.” Chicago advanced with a 4-3 double-overtime victory over Los Angeles on Saturday night, using a hat trick from Patrick Kane to eliminate the defending champion Kings in five games in the Western Conference finals. Back in the Stanley Cup series for the first time since 2010, the Blackhawks are in search of another title to pair with their six-game victory over the Philadelphia Flyers three years ago. “Everyone has that drive to win the Cup,” Chicago forward Andrew Shaw said. “It’s going to be a long road ahead here. It’s surreal. I’ve wanted this since I was a kid. I’m excited to get started.” Boston is rolling again after losing its spot atop the Northeast Division in the final days of the regular season. The Bruins have won five in a row and nine of 10, boosted by a familiar group of stars who led the way when they won it all in 2011. David Krejci scored four times in the Pittsburgh sweep and leads Boston with nine goals and 12 assists in the playoffs. “The excitement is there,” Bruins coach Claude Julien said Sunday. “You’ve heard


Chicago Blackhawks players celebrate after Blackhawks right wing Patrick Kane scores a game winning goal against the Los Angeles Kings during the second overtime period in Game 5 of the NHL hockey Stanley Cup playoffs Western Conference finals on Saturday in Chicago. people say, ‘Once you’ve been there, you want to go back.’ It’s true, we really want to go back; we made it happen. We’re excited about it and we also know what kind of challenge lies ahead for us. It’s about acknowledging that and being ready for it.” While Boston and Chicago have kept an eye on each other for a while now, there’s no way for either team to grab a real hold on what to expect at the very beginning of the series. That’s because the abbreviated 48-game schedule due to the lockout included no games against teams from the other conference. That’s right, the Bruins and Blackhawks

haven’t played since Oct. 15, 2011, when Boston won 3-2 in a shootout in Chicago. There are no mutual opponents this year, not even an All-Star game to compare the players from each conference. “I think all the information is out there for both teams to understand how we both play,” Julien said. “There’s no secrets there. Again, like I said, it’s only the head to head, how the two teams are kind of going to clash, what’s going to happen when we do. It’s as simple as that. “It’s about having confidence in what you plan on doing and going out there and executing it, that’s all you can do.”

The Daily Illini |


June 10-16, 2013




























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ACROSS 1 5 9 14 15 16 17


Today’s birthday Explore creativity this year. Get into puzzlesolving and innovation. Balance new work with old responsibilities and have it all. Grow partnerships to take advantage. Count pennies this summer and fall, and your pile increases.

ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) Today is a 6 — Finalize your marketing plan, and spread the word. A way to improve your home becomes obvious. Something needs fixing. All doesn’t necessarily go as expected. Discuss details privately. Friends are there for you.

TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Today is a 7 — Put your talents to work. Provide well for your family. Invest in your career. Only gamble on a sure thing. A female begins a new project. Keep your objective in mind. Dreams provide insight. Talk things over.

GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) Today is an 8 — Completion of a project seems within your grasp, though the possibility of error is high. Anticipate resistance, and still get farther than planned. Friends enjoy your sparkling wit. True love gets revealed. Imagine perfection.


Today is an 8 — Dress for romance. A loved one sends you strength. Hug your family because you’ll be busy soon. Think through the impacts of your actions before launching into them. Rely on your support group and be grateful.

LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) Today is a 7 — Others give you a boost. Full steam ahead! An old method works best. You have more than expected. It’s not a good time to buy or sell. Get productive. Satisfaction is your reward. Score one for your self-esteem.

VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) Today is a 6 — Upgrade your equipment. Choose for practicality and function. This doesn’t mean rearranging priorities. Your partner throws you a curve ball. Count pennies as you go along, and count your blessings. Work out any disagreement over lunch.

LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Today is a 6 — You know where you stand. Allow yourself to be unrealistic in your dreaming, and yet grounded in taking simple actions. Stay in communication with your circles and include them in your game.


Today is a 7 — A doorway opens. Stand firm during a disruption. Update organization of your workspace and your finances.

Finish or abandon a domestic project. Get something you’ve long wanted. Extend your area of influence.

18 19


20 23 24

Today is a 7 — Okay, you can go on ahead. Follow a hunch. Stumble onto a treasure. Measure carefully. Have the facts. Let an expert speak for you. Go for the fantasy. Add to your savings account.

CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) Today is a 7 — You’re gaining points. It’s payback time. Errors are part of the creative process. Re-establish contacts. Compassion is a huge factor for you now. Be careful, and travel goes smoothly. A female brings beauty into your home.

AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Today is an 8 — Imagine yourself in the future. What will you have learned? Put your feelings into your work. Add some glamour. You’re very persuasive now. Listen to the melody, and ramble out some words. Write it all down.

PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Today is a 6 — Imagine the vacation of your dreams. Follow your heart. Don’t buy tickets, yet. Don’t tell everything you’re thinking. Ask in-depth questions. Look to the future. Focus on your career today and tomorrow. Start crafting plans.

Check out the DI on

25 27 30 34 35 37 38 41 42 43 44 45 46 48 50 51 58 59 60 62 63 64 65 66 67

Big first for a baby Orange tubers Woodworking tools Bistro The “U” of “Law & Order: SVU” Place for a watch Something smashed by Abraham, in Jewish tradition Viral phenomenon New Hampshire’s “Live Free or Die,” e.g. E. M. Forster novel Glimpse Pepsi ___, sugar-free cola Sicilian secret society Farming: Prefix Growth on old bread Part of the Justice Dept. that conducts raids Peruse again Chips ___! (cookie brand) “Count on me” Challenge Enclosed body of water on a tropical island Harper ___, author of “To Kill a Mockingbird” Mexican miss: Abbr. Fe, chemically Bottomless void General on a Chinese menu Bridge Signature song for MC Hammer Bulgaria’s capital Symbol in the center of a Scrabble board Turkish title Yellowstone and Yosemite Limping, say Breakfast chain, briefly Wade noisily “Now I get it” Call it a day


1 Biol. or chem. 2 “Look what I did!” 3 Grade meaning “Maybe you failed, but at least you tried” 4 Nancy of the House of Representatives 5 Scrumptious 6 All over again 7 “La Bohème” heroine 8 “Leave in,” to a proofreader 9 “This is the worst!” 10 Sent up the wall 11 Penne alternative 12 Villa d’___ 13 Put in the overhead bin, say 21 Pictures that can make you dizzy 22 Jinx 25 Some motel employees 26 Fighting (with) 27 Toward the back 28 Beginning, informally 29 Synthetic silk 31 Carol with the words “hear the angel voices” 32 Home Depot rival 33 Units of force 36 Mama Cass 39 Tidy types 40 Not fitting 47 Believers in the essential worth of all religions 49 Secret supply 50 Film ogre voiced by Mike Myers 51 Mail letters? 52 Unwanted stocking stuffer 53 Hairdo for Jimi Hendrix 54 Norway’s capital 55 Great Salt Lake state 56 Hunter’s garb, for short 57 “Go on, git!” 61 Words With Friends, e.g.

The crossword solution is in the Classified section.



June 10-16, 2013

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Business Services Child Care Cleaning Mind, Body & Spirit Tutoring Financial

Help Wanted Full Time 010 Part Time 020 Full/Part Time 030 Seasonal Jobs 035 Job Wanted 040 Business Oppurtunities 050


Merchandise Textbooks Clothing Computers Furniture Pets TV Garage Sales For Sale Miscellaneous

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220 230 235 240 250 260 280 285 290


Automobiles 310 Bicycles 320 Motorcycles/Scooters 330


Furnished Unfurnished Sublets Summer Only Off-Campus Other For Rent

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Houses (For Rent Condos/Duplexes Rooms Room & Board Roommate Wanted Office Space Parking/Storage For Rent Wanted To Rent

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Condos/Duplexes Houses (For Sale) Residential Property Open Houses

Things To Do

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710 720 750

Campus Events Community Events


Lost & Found


Volunteer Opportunities 820



Adoption/Egg Donation 850

Shout Outs Shout Outs Greek Shout Outs

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Place your ad by phone! Call 217.337.8337 Monday - Friday, 9am - 5:30pm

Important Information About Your Ad

Report errors immediately by calling 337-8337.We cannot be responsible for more than one dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s incorrect insertion if you do not notify us of the error by 2 pm on the day of the first insertion. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher.The Daily Illini shall have the right to revise, reject or cancel, in whole or in part, any advertisement at any time. The Daily Illini shall not be liable for failure to print, publish or circulate all or any part of any issue in which an advertisement accepted by the publisher is contained. The Daily Illini extends credit to classified advertisers as a courtesy.We reserve the right to set credit limits, to require cash in advance, and/or to require a completed credit application. The Daily Illini screens classified advertising to avoid misleading or false messages. Please be cautious in answering ads, especially when you are asked to send money. If you have a question or concern about any advertisement which has appeared in our paper, we will be happy to discuss it with you. Please call 337-8337. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, and similar state and local laws which make it illegal for any person to cause to be published any advertisement relating to the transfer, sale, rental, or lease of any housing which expresses limitation, specifications or discrimination as to race, color, creed, class, national origin, religion, sex, age, marital status, physical or mental handicap, personal appearance, sexual orientation, family responsibilities, political affiliation, prior arrest or conviction record, source of income, or the fact that such person is a student. Specification in employment classifications are made only where such factors are bonafide occupational qualifications necessary for employment.

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The Daily Illini: Volume 142 Issue 158  

(Monday June 10, 2013)

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