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Monday, Feb. 19, 2018


The duo, page 7

Indiana Daily Student |

How the assaults of 2 IU students unfolded By Nyssa Kruse | @NyssaKruse

A man and his megaphone Mayor John Hamilton's State of the City address was cut short by protesters Thursday.

By Caroline Anders | @clineands

Bloomington Mayor John Hamilton’s State of the City address began Thursday night, but his planned speech was never finished. The mayor opened by talking about the Parkland, Florida, school shooting which happened Wednesday afternoon. He quickly moved on to address a hot topic in Bloomington, the city’s purchase of an armored vehicle. He said legitimate concerns had been raised about the purchase. “I think we in government collectively did not air enough of those questions and concerns publicly early enough, and were making up time now,” he said. Vauhxx Booker stood up. Booker, 34, organized a Facebook event called “#Blacklivesmatter Disrupts the State.” after a meeting Tuesday where the Bloomington Police Department addressed the purchase of the vehicle. The city and BPD were aware of the planned protest. Two volunteers stood outside the Buskirk-Chumley Theater before the address handing out fliers that said “Just Say NO! To

Militarized Policing.” Before the event, Booker said he expected to be stopped on his way in. He wasn’t. “You knew we were going to come here tonight,” Booker said as he stood to interrupt the mayor’s speech. “We don’t want a war machine on our streets.” A chant of “Black lives matter” began in the audience. A counterchant of “Let him finish” followed, but was soon drowned out. One man said, “All lives matter.” “All lives can’t matter until black lives matter,” a protester shouted back at him. Al Manns, an attorney and current candidate for judge, moved from his seat to stand in front of the stage and tried to quiet the room. “All my adult life I have participated in sit-ins and protest,” he said. “I follow Dr. Martin Luther King. I support Black Lives Matter. But I don’t think we should shout down our mayor because we disagree with him.” Hamilton requested multiple times to be allowed to proceed with his remarks. Booker pulled out a megaphone. Dorothy Granger, president of the Bloomington City Council,

The jury took less than two hours to convict Vaylan Glazebrook on Friday of 14 felonies, including seven counts of rape and one count of attempted murder. The charges stemmed from crimes in 2014 against two IU students and a Bloomington police officer. Glazebrook, 22, will likely spend the rest of his life in prison, based on the crimes he was convicted of and the lengths of time served for each. His sentencing is scheduled for 11:15 a.m. March 29 in Monroe County Circuit Court. Across four days of the trial, the prosecution presented evidence and testimony that told the story of the early morning of Nov. 9, 2014, when two men terrorized students in their own home. The following is reconstructed from witness testimony, video evidence, photographs and court documents.


Vauhxx Booker and Steven Dora use a megaphone to protest the recent purchase of an armored truck by the Bloomington Police Department. The protest took place during Thursday’s State of the City Address, and led to the early adjournment of the special session.

called for a 15 minute recess during the address. A shouting match between Booker and some members of City Council began during that time. Curse words were exchanged. At one point, Booker spoke to City Council member Stephen Volan through the megaphone even though he stood only a few feet away. Manns said in some societies, Booker would have been shot for his form of protest. “He can’t win this crowd like that,” he said. Hamilton tried to resume his speech after the recess. He started on script and seemed to address the protesters at one point. It wasn’t possible to hear what he was saying. Granger adjourned the meeting and said the debate was just another SEE MEGAPHONE, PAGE 6

* * * An IU senior went to bed around 1 a.m. on Nov. 9, 2014. She had spent the day before studying before tucking into her blue sheets, watching TV and drifting to sleep. A noise awakened her around 4:30 a.m. She looked up to see a man holding a black handgun. The whites of his eyes stood out to her against his dark skin. “Don’t fucking look at me,” he told SEE GLAZEBROOK, PAGE 6


IU picks up their first win after 7 losses By Phillip Steinmetz | @PhillipHoosier

he brought his vihuela and talked about the different styles from the different regions.”

After dropping the first two games of the ACC/Big Ten Challenge, IU softball was one loss away from the worst start in program history. It took a comeback and clutch hitting, but Shonda Stanton was able to pick up her first win as the IU head coach. The Hoosiers went 1-3 on the weekend, splitting the series with Boston College and were swept by Georgia Tech in Atlanta. “I’m excited for them to get the monkey off our back with the first win," Stanton said. The Hoosiers opened the weekend flat against Boston College. They only had two hits on the day and couldn’t overcome the early two run hole. A home run in the seventh inning capped off the game for the Eagles as they took the first one of the series, 4-0. It was an improved effort by IU in the following game against Georgia Tech. But the Yellow Jackets scored three of their four their runs in the third inning after the Hoosiers walked two runs with the bases loaded and a sacrifice fly brought in another. IU again couldn’t find timely hits on the day with runners in scoring position. The Hoosiers had seven hits, including a triple by sophomore outfielder Gabbi Jenkins, but they were still unable to bring someone home. The Yellow Jackets won, 4-1, for their first victory of the season. “I don’t think that they were the



Pearl of the Midwest brings mariachi to IU By Kathleen Clark-Perez

One can hear the sound of two trumpets, two violins, a guitarrón and a vihuela when entering the La Casa Latino Cultural Center. This is where the mariachi group, Perla del Medio Oeste, or Pearl of the Midwest, conducts their weekly practice. “When I came here, I discovered that being in a big music school meant that there were many different types of music," said Jonathan De La Cruz, a second-year graduate student and the founder of the group. "I didn't understand why there wasn’t mariachi in a huge music school." De La Cruz, originally from Texas, studies jazz at the Jacobs School of Music. He remembered feeling homesick for family and friends when he first arrived in Bloomington and decided to start the group to remind him of home. De La Cruz said starting this band, which he did six months ago, was not easy. “What is very challenging here is starting a group in a community where nobody plays this music and having to teach them from the very beginning,” De La Cruz said. He said when he started the


Professor Steve Wagschal plays violin with the rest of La Perla del Medio Oeste. The group had rehearsals in La Casa Latino Cultural Center in preparation for performances.

group, it felt like he was alone. However, he said he was fortunate enough to be sponsored by La Casa. Through this sponsorship, they were able to receive a grant to bring

in his mentor from Texas, Tony De La Rosa. "He came and gave a clinic here, and I was so happy, because I got to sing with him again, and


Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Feb. 19, 2018

Editors Dominick Jean, Hannah Boufford and Jesse Naranjo

Indictments delivered against Russian nationals From IDS Reports


Sophomore Sophia Padgett was crowned Miss Indiana University on Sunday, Feb. 18. The pageant took place in Alumni Hall at the Indiana Memorial Union.

New Miss IU to serve community By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

Sophia Padgett has competed in 15 local Miss America pageants in the past two years. Not only was she crowned Miss IU 2018 on Sunday night, but she now has the chance to serve her community in areas she is passionate about. "I'm from Bloomington, so it's going to be cool to represent my community," Padgett said. "And it's really cool to represent my University." Padgett, the sophomore crowned in Alumni Hall, said she participated in the pageant for the chance to win scholarship money and share her background as a Riley kid. "I came to IU because of IUDM," Padgett said. "I'm going to give my time as Miss IU to Children's Miracle Network." Padgett, as Miss IU, will spend a year serving the Bloomington community and speaking with prospective students. She will also progress to the Miss Indiana pageant in June, a preliminary to Miss America. In addition to crowning Miss IU and runners up, the pageant awarded a People’s Choice Award, Miss Congeniality, One Can Make a Difference, Interview Winner and Talent Winner. All except Miss Congeniality and People’s Choice Award received various amounts of scholarship money. A total

of $4,000 in scholarships was awarded to four different contestants. Along with preparing for interviews, choosing their outfits and practicing talents, contestants selected platform issues to advance throughout the community if they won. Padgett's platform was Universal Vaccination Awareness, which she uses to speak about Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health. Sophomore contestant Grace Adduci said the opportunity to gain resources to promote her platform, Consider Adoption: Another Option, was the main reason she chose to participate in the pageant. “It’s about serving a greater purpose,” Adduci said. In place of admission fees, audience members brought food donations to be donated to Crimson Cupboard, a food pantry. Each donated item equated one entry in a raffle con-

“It’s about serving a greater purpose.” Grace Adduci, sophomore contestant

ducted midway through the competition. A reported 176 items were collected, according to an announcement. Out of eight contestants this year, six had no prior experience with pageants. Pageantry at IU organized workshops with Miss Indiana

and Miss IU titleholders in January and February of this year to help contestants prepare for the competition. Freshman Emily Axsom has competed in other pageants, but she said the Miss IU experience is more supportive. “You all have that IU love,” Axsom said. “There’s less pressure.” The contestants’ support for each other was evident as they clapped and cheered for one another while rehearsing their talent performances before the pageant. Teresa White, executive director of Miss IU, said judges evaluate the contestants on preset standards rather than scoring them relative to each other. “They’re not competing against each other,” White said. “They’re competing against their potential.” Contestants participated in five competition stages, each having different weight in their final scores. Interviews conducted the morning of the competition were worth 25 percent of the total score, reflecting the importance of the winner being approachable, White said. The talent portion, which this year ranged from ventriloquism to viola, comprised 30 percent of the total score. The Evening Gown competition made up 15 percent, and onstage questions were 20 percent of the total score.

The Swimsuit Competition has been reduced to 10 percent of the total score, which White said is remarkable given the pageant’s origins in 1921 as purely a swimsuit competition. “There are Miss America title holders of all sizes and shapes,” White said. The first Miss IU pageant occurred in 1946, White said. From there, the event occurred in phases depending on whether an organization sponsored it. When White noticed there was no Miss IU at a Miss Indiana pageant she judged in 2010, she became determined to help represent the IU community. “We have really wonderful young women who are smart, clever, beautiful and fun,” White said. “We need to be at the table.” Out of 36 local Miss America pageants in Indiana, White said Miss IU is the only student-produced pageant. Liz Langefeld, vice president of Pageantry of IU, said the student organization works several months in advance of the pageant to secure sponsors, fundraise and prepare for the event. Regardless of their titles, contestants said they have achieved greater confidence throughout the process. "If you get up and do something scary, and you survive it, you grow from it," White said.

How black women have struggled at IU By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

No IU Homecoming queen was recognized in 1968. Five black women entered the competition that year, which was the first time black women had been allowed to compete. However, out of 46 contestants, none were chosen as one of 10 semifinalists. The black women registered a complaint with the University's Joint Committee on Discriminatory Practices, alleging discrimination. This was one of many events in black female students' history of fighting for the same rights as the rest of the IU student body. The complaint the women registered resulted in a threehour public hearing in Ernie Pyle Hall, where committee members determined the competition promoted institutionalized racism. They wrote a memo recommending Herman B Wells declare that year’s IU Homecoming queen contest void. The memo stated selection criteria was based 70 percent on beauty, 20 percent on personality and 10 percent on responses to questions asked by the judges. Only one of the five judges was black. “White standards and physical characteristics were the standard and the black candidates simply could not compete on a basis of selection so weighted toward physical beauty of a certain type,” according to the document. The first black woman to graduate IU, Frances Marshall, received her degree in 1919, 24 years after Marcellus Neal, the first black male graduate, received his in 1895. The IU Archives have lists

of black female students as far back as 1923. Some of these lists are typed, while others are handwritten on folded sheets of paper. Some are titled ‘Colored Women’, while others are titled ‘Colored Girls’ or simply, ‘Negro.' Although 72 black women attended IU in 1944-1945, the University, at the time, failed to offer them housing. In a 1969 oral history interview with Mary Rieman Maurer, a University trustee from 1945 to 1963, Maurer said securing adequate hous-

“White standards and physical characteristics were the standard and the black candidates simply could not compete on a basis of selection so weighted toward physical beauty of a certain type.” A memo recommending Herman B Wells declare the 1968 Homecoming queen contest void.

ing for black students was one of the more important things that happened while she was a trustee. “The colored housing was very bad," Maurer said in the interview. "I can remember they were wanting better housing, and some of the trustees couldn’t care less. But I cared, and so did President Wells." The first University housing open to black women, according to the interview, was the former house of the Theta Chapter of Delta Gamma on Forest Place. The house was replaced by Ballantine Hall in 1959. In the interview, Maurer said black men had been liv-

ing in dormitories since returning from WWII. “The girls, they hadn’t been to war," Maurer said in the interview. "They hadn’t served their country, so they were not given that privilege yet.” At a Sept. 20, 1945, Board of Trustees meeting, Herman B Wells stated general dormitories should be opened to black students, according to meeting minutes from the University Archives. IU opened all-female residence halls to students regardless of race, color or creed in 1949, according to an article in the Indianapolis Recorder. Ten years later, members of the first black sorority, Alpha Kappa Alpha, chose sophomore Nancy Streets to represent them in the Miss Indiana University pageant. In a historical report by Trisha Bracken, Streets said an active chapter member told her they didn't expect her to win. "We’re going to enter you because your major is speech and theater. Don’t worry about it – we know you won’t win, but we want to be represented,” according to the report. Defeating 14 white women, Streets made the front page of the Daily HeraldTelephone and the Indiana Daily Student. Her victory was also featured in Jet, Time, Ebony and TAN magazines, and an Associated Press article was printed in the New York Times. Despite these achievements for black female students, a statement demanding the creation of a black culture center specifically requested the center’s director be a black man. However, when the Black Culture Cen-


A photograph of Frances Marshall, the first black woman to graduate from IU, from the 1919 Arbutus yearbook.


Thirteen Russian nationals in collaboration with three business entities have been implicated in meddling with the 2016 presidential, according to an indictment released Friday by the office of Special Counsel Robert S. Mueller III, whose investigation is focusing on Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election. The indictments allege 13 Russian nationals, operating in collaboration with and under the direction of three foreign companies, broke federal law by "impairing, obstructing and defeating the lawful functions of the government through fraud and deceit for the purpose of interfering with the U.S. political and electoral processes," including the 2016 elections. Actions intended to interfere with the U.S. political system, which are detailed in the 37-page document, are alleged to have dated back as early as 2014. Some of the Russian nationals charged in the indictment are also accused of entering the U.S. under false pretenses to conduct research, particularly on voter perception and in swing states. Those implicated in these charges are accused of using social media accounts — including Instagram accounts named "Woke Blacks" and "Blacktivist," and posting in a Facebook group "United Muslims of America" — to sow distrust in the Democratic Party and its presidential candidate, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. In addition to the creation and use of these accounts, which were intended to look like they were

Two different women report assaults Friday By Caroline Anders | @clineands

Woman reports assault on railroad tracks A woman reported being attacked on the railroad tracks north of the American Legion in the 1800 block of West Third Street early Friday morning. She told Bloomington Police Department officers she was walking home from her place of work on East 10th Street, sometime between 2:30 and 2:45 a.m., when a man approached her. The man hit her in the back of the head and shoved her to the ground, she reported. She said he attempted to rip off her pants before running away. The woman described her attacker as a white male in dark clothing. After the attack, she said she ran toward Third Street and went home. Officers responded to a call from IU Health Bloomington Hospital just before 8 a.m. about the assault. It is unclear when the woman arrived at the hospital, but she requested to speak to a detective at a later time.

This photograph of Nancy Streets, the first black woman crowned Miss Indiana University, appeared on the cover of Jet magazine June 11, 1959.

ter was eventually founded in 1973, the first director was a woman named Caramel Russell, according to the NealMarshall Black Culture Center's website. When the NMBCC replaced the BCC in 2002, it was named after the first female and male black graduates. Several female directors have led the NMBCC throughout its history. The current director, Monica Green, has had the position since March 14, 2016.

run by U.S. activists, those charged Friday are also accused of creating and utilizing social media accounts which supported the campaign of President Trump. The accounts named are accused of staging political rallies in support of the campaign. Some of these accounts are alleged to have been created using real or manufactured U.S. citizens' identities, while others are general group names, such as "Being Patriotic" and an account posing as the Tennessee Republican Party, which was removed last year. The accounts intended to portray actual people were allegedly used to reach out to U.S.based pro-Trump organizations to stage political rallies. In addition to social media usage, those charged are accused of establishing Russian bank and credit card accounts registered in the names of fake U.S. citizens. They are then alleged to have purchased advertisements on social media using PayPal. Some samples of the advertisements were included in the charging documents. The establishment of these bank and credit cards which were alleged in the indictment, in combination with the actions intended to hide the money used in these transactions also alleged in the documents provided by the special counsel's office, resulted bank and wire fraud charges. In addition to those charges, and the allegations of intention to defraud the U.S. government, the Russian nationals and companies were also charged with aggravated identity theft. Jesse Naranjo

This case is still active, and a detective will follow up with her. Ex-boyfriend attempted to hit woman with car, she reports Police received a call Friday evening from someone who said they heard screaming coming from North Crescent Road. Officers found a 44-yearold woman walking down the road who said her 41-year-old ex-boyfriend showed up at her residence around 4 p.m. to talk and get some of his things. She agreed to give him a ride to his dad’s house, but he grabbed the wheel of the car as they approached the intersection of 17th Street and Crescent Road. He was trying to wreck the car into a telephone pole, she told officers. She got out of the car, and he slid into the driver’s seat. She reported he then tried to hit her with the car. He eventually pulled the 2006 Pontiac Torrent over, got out, threw the keys into the woods by the road and ran into the woods. Officers drove the woman to her home, and they are still looking for the man.

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Glazebrook convicted of all charges, faces life in prison By Nyssa Kruse | @NyssaKruse


University Information Technology Services is offering online classes to teach basic technology skills. These courses are free for IU students, staff and faculty and cost $9.99 for everyone else.

Online tech training can help students get ahead By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

Tom Mason, a senior information technology education specialist, said if he was a student again he would want to have basic computer software skills before taking technology-intensive classes. “I would already have exposure to the content, I would already have exposure to the tools,” said Mason, who works for University Information Technology Services. “It would be less work.” Last summer, UITS began offering online IT training courses teaching basic technology skills. “It’s a way to get our training in the hands of more people,” Mason said. As of now, the IT Training Certification has five series teaching basic knowledge of Excel, Access, web creation, media design and programs in Microsoft Office. Each online series constitutes four to six courses. Courses are free for IU students, staff and faculty and cost $9.99 for others. While these courses are not for credit, Mason said students can cite the training courses as additional skills on their résumés. “When people get jobs, their employers might need to know that they have experience working with these ap-

plications,” Mason said. Don Dyar, a project coordinator for the Walter Center for Career Achievement, said the certificates can show students went above and beyond in their education. The degree to which employers will appreciate these skills depends on the type of job, Dyar said. “To some companies they may mean the world, to others they may be worthless,” Dyar said. Dyar said he suggests making an appointment with a career coach to discuss what to include on a résumé, but he said any of the certificates can

“To some companies they may mean the world, to others they may be worthless.” Don Dyar, project coordinator for the Walter Center for Career Achievement

help in some capacity. “There’s no way they can hurt,” Dyar said. Mason said a lot of the material covered in the online courses overlap with material in academic classes for credit throughout the University, but they have different purposes. The UITS Excel Essentials Series covers content similar to K201: The Computer in Business, Mason said, but

the business class teaches the material through the eyes of business employers, while the UITS courses give general application of the software. Other UITS courses, such as the web design and media design series, overlap with classes taught in the School of Art, Architecture + Design and the School of Informatics, Computing, and Engineering. UITS previously offered these trainings in person, but Mason said they started moving content online in summer 2017 to increase enrollment. “The online classes are a way to reach people where they are,” Mason said. “It’s a matter of flexibility.” The transition reflects an increase in online courses offered throughout the University. Nearly a third of all IU students takes at least one online course, according to the Office of Online Education’s website. IU currently offers 116 online degree programs and 2,197 online classes. The board of trustees recently approved three online master's programs. While UITS no longer schedules in-person classes, groups of 10 or more students can request sessions to learn specific topics. Mason said UITS is currently working on additional content to offer online. “What’s out there now is not the final offering,” he said.

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The jury took less than two hours to convict Vaylan Glazebrook on Friday of 14 felonies, in- Vaylan cluding seven Glazebrook counts of rape and one count of attempted murder in connection to 2014 crimes committed against two IU students and a Bloomington police officer. Glazebrook, 22, will likely spend the rest of his life in prison. Jurors agreed with the prosecution's assertion that Glazebrook broke into an apartment building on the 500 block of East 12th Street in the early morning of Nov. 9, 2014, with another man, Michael Deweese. Glazebrook entered a bedroom, waking a sleeping IU student. He pointed at her a black handgun. “Don’t fucking look at

me,” he said to her, according to court testimony. He rummaged through her bedroom, stealing her phone, charger and sunglasses, as the student cowered under a blanket in her bed. Across the hall, Deweese sexually assaulted another IU student at gunpoint before dragging her into the same room as Glazebrook. The men switched victims, and Glazebrook began to sexually assault the woman from across the hall with his fingers, before also raping her orally, vaginally and anally. Then came a voice from the front door: Bloomington police officer William Abram had arrived, thanks to a 911 call from the women’s third roommate, who was hiding in her own bedroom closet. The men scrambled out the bedroom window, and Abram went outside to follow. Glazebrook fired a shot at Abram, and Abram fired back, hitting Deweese in the leg and Glazebrook in the

arm. Abram chased Glazebrook and, with the help of other officers, arrested him a few blocks from the original apartment. Deweese was also found and arrested that morning, and he is currently serving 109 years in prison. Some of Glazebrook’s convictions were not for crimes he committed but for crimes he aided Deweese in committing. Convictions for these crimes carry the same penalty as if Glazebrook himself had committed the crime. Glazebrook was initially also charged with a 15th felony, criminal confinement of the third roommate, but the prosecution chose not to pursue this charge because the prosecution felt it could not prove Glazebrook and Deweese knew there was a third roommate in the apartment. Glazebrook’s sentencing is scheduled for 11:15 a.m. March 29 in Monroe County Circuit Court.

Triple arrest took place on Friday involving drugs, guns By Caroline Anders | @clineands

Three people are in jail after the Bloomington Police Department helped the Monroe Circuit Court Probation Department with an apartment search Friday afternoon. Edward Richardson, 26, his brother Donald Richardson Jr., 27, and Kristin Garrett, 29, were in the apartment Friday. They all face different charges. The probation department had reason to believe drugs were in the apartment, BPD Lt. Ryan Pedigo said. During their first visit, officers noticed two bags of synthetic marijuana and a plastic bag with foil in it in plain view in the living room. Heroin is often packaged with foil like that, Pedigo said.

There was also a plastic bong sitting on top of a dog cage, a handgun on top of the fridge, and two empty holsters, officers said. Police did not initially have a warrant to search the apartment more thoroughly but were granted one after reporting what they saw sitting out in the apartment. With the warrant, they found a Gerber infant formula container in a kitchen cabinet holding three plastic bags of crystalline and white powdered substances. The cabinet also held digital scales and Suboxone, a drug used to treat addiction to drugs like heroin. After looking closer at the foil noticed during the initial sweep, officers said they suspected the bag it was in contained heroin.


Multiple cell phones were found in the apartment, and messages on one of them indicated Edward Richardson was trying to buy and sell drugs. Pedigo said the messages were in code, so it’s unclear what kind of drugs were being exchanged. When the three individuals were taken to the BPD station, police found a handgun in Garrett’s coat pocket. Garrett told police Donald Richardson Jr. asked her to take his gun when officers knocked. Donald Richardson Jr. confirmed this to the officers. He was charged for having a gun as a felon. Edward Richardson was charged for the possession and dealing of drugs. Garrett was charged with knowingly visiting a place where there were illegal drugs.


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A young woman who just walked out from the direction of the high school, who refused to give her name, gets a hug as she reaches the overpass at Coral Springs Drive and the Sawgrass Expressway just south of the campus of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, where a shooting occurred on Wednesday, Feb. 14, in Parkland, Florida.

Leaders respond to Florida shooting Attending gun show post-Parkland


Central Indiana Gun Shows held a gun show Feb. 17-18 at the Monroe County Fairgrounds. The show was one of about 50 shows that Central Indiana Gun Shows puts on each year.

From IDS Reports

In the wake of the Parkland, Florida, school shooting on Wednesday afternoon, Gov. Eric Holcomb ordered flags across the state to be lowered until Feb. 19 in respect for the victims, according to a press release. Businesses and Indiana residents have also been asked to lower their flags. Leaders from across the state of Indiana have expressed sympathies, prayers and condolences to the wounded, the 17 people who died and the families of those affected. Sen. Todd Young, R-Indiana, and Sen. Joe Donnelly, DIndiana, both released statements via Twitter. In the tweets, Young said he was “heartbroken,” and Donnelly said he was “horrified.” Chuck Carney, IU’s Director of Media Relations said, while the University doesn’t have a

formal statement at this time, the situation obviously concerns IU. Carney said students could familiarize themselves with IU’s procedure for an active shooter or aggressor situation via the Protect IU website. There have been 293 school shootings since 2013, according to Everytown for Gun Safety, an advocacy group lobbying for an end to gun violence. Not all of these shootings resulted in death or injury, merely a gun being fired on school property. There have been 17 school shootings this year as of Feb. 16, including the Parkland, Florida, shooting, according to Everytown for Gun Safety. As this figure refers to any time a gun is fired on school property, some of these incidents do not fall within the category of mass shootings. Dominick Jean


Students are evacuated by police out of Stoneman Douglas High School after a shooting on Wednesday, Feb. 14, 2018, in Parkland, Florida.

By Peter Talbot | @PeteJTalbot

Newly bought hunting rifles were slung over shoulders, and shotguns were pointed to the ceiling as people milled around tables covered in weaponry, from tasers to an AR-15 rifle. In a warehouse at the Bloomington Gun Show on Saturday, potential buyers chatted amicably with sellers, brought along dogs and children, cracked jokes about the tasers and bartered over prices. The atmosphere would have been boring, if it hadn’t been for what was on the table. A mile from the Monroe County Fairgrounds, at Van Buren Water, Inc., on State Road 45, an American flag was flying at half mast, honoring the 17 people killed in the Parkland, Florida, shooting. “These guns will sit here for 10,000 years and won’t hurt anyone,” said John Abbott, a vendor at the show. Gun sellers said they were sad to hear about the shooting, but most were reluctant to talk. Of the seven gun vendors with whom the IDS spoke, only four were willing to comment and only one was willing to give his full name. Abbott, 65, is retired and a veteran of the Vietnam War. He was medically discharged after a piece of shrapnel the size of a half dollar coin tore

into his shoulder from a mortar round. He still wears the shrapnel on a necklace. Abbott used to like to hunt, but his bad shoulder makes it difficult. He still likes to shoot for target practice, and the only way he says he can get past the pain is to use his AR-15. He said that the gun has a lot less recoil than boltaction rifles, so he has to use semi-automatic rifles. Abbott said he thinks more gun control would not prevent mass shootings. Instead, he said the current laws need to be better enforced, referring to the fact that the FBI failed to follow up on a tip which reported concerns about suspected shooter Nikolas Cruz’s gun ownership and desire to kill people more than five weeks before the Parkland shooting. “People still slip through the cracks,” Abbott said. At the show, Abbott’s table had miscellaneous gun parts and a friend’s shotgun he was trying to sell. Other items for sale at the show included bullet earrings, an old M190 rocket launcher, candy bars, a bright pink pistol, Confederate and American flags and an aluminum morning star. Only one AR-15 rifle and one Draco AK-47 were for sale, both semiautomatic rifles. The show, run by Dan Hedger, the owner of Central Indiana Gun Shows, is

the smallest of the 50 he puts on every year around the state. He said most of his shows are connected to the community. At one show, he organized a fundraiser to help a local football team, and at others Girl Scouts set up to sell cookies. “Bloomington’s not really sure whether they want the gun show there,” Hedger said.

“I’m going to teach my kids about guns, and when they’re responsible and old enough, then I don’t have a problem with them owning guns.” David Carmichael, father of six

David Carmichael, father of six, brought his 11-year-old son Ben to the show. Ben collects knives and was looking to add to his collection. David Carmichael grew up around guns. He remembers when his grandfather, who worked in law enforcement, would come home every night and hang his gun belt with the gun still loaded in the family room. “We knew that gun was loaded and not to touch it,” Carmichael said. When it comes to his own kids, Carmichael said it was important to expose them to the value of life to help them understand the power of a gun. He said

even something like seeing a dog be hit by a car can help kids see that the dog’s life has value. “I’m going to teach my kids about guns, and when they’re responsible and old enough, then I don’t have a problem with them owning guns,” Carmichael said. Another vendor at the gun show, Aaron, was only willing to give his first name because he feared repercussions in the workplace. When he’s not selling ammunition at gun shows or collecting military guns made between 1870 and the 1980s, Aaron works as a geologist. He said mass shootings continue to happen because of the general devaluation of human life. “When a person is already willing to violate the most sacred right, the right to life, they will be willing to break other, less sacred laws such as those regulating firearms,” Aaron said. Referring to the Parkland football coach who died using his body as a human shield to protect students, Aaron said educating and training people to use firearms can help in the event of a shooting. If the football coach had been brave enough to sacrifice his life, Aaron said, he would have been brave enough to use a firearm against the shooter. “You can’t prevent tragedies,” Aaron said. “The best you can do is mitigate it when it happens.”

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2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602 Facebook: Vineyard Community Church Bloomington, Indiana @BtownVineyard on twitter Sunday: 10 a.m. Haven't been to church lately? Join us Sunday mornings at 10 a.m. for coffee and a bagel as you soak in God's message for a thirsty world. Relevant, contemporary worship and message in a casual setting. Vineyard is part of an international association of churches sharing God's word to the nations. Check out our website or call for more information. We are located on S. Walnut St. behind T&T Pet Supply. See you Sunday! David G. Schunk, Senior Pastor


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Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Feb. 19, 2018

Editors Joshua Hoffer and Neeta Patwari



Trump has made Edwin Jackson’s death a partisan issue Trump focusing on wrong issues in Jackson’s death President Trump’s comments on the death of Indianapolis Colts linebacker Edwin Jackson are another instance in a long series of actions by Trump that aim to reframe crime as something it is not: an immigration problem. After Jackson was killed in a suspected drunk driving accident last weekend, Trump tweeted about the incident. Manuel Orrega-Savala, the man suspected of killing Jackson in a drunk driving accident, is an undocumented Guatemalan immigrant, as reported by CNN. President Trump appears to be using the death of a high-profile athlete to advance his crackdown on immigration and his planned southern border wall. The problem is not that Trump is politicizing a tragic event. Tragedies occur within social contexts, and it’s vital to discuss their political implications. The problem is that Trump’s angle on this story is irrational and not based in facts. A major aspect of Trump’s rhetoric, both as a candidate and as president,

over the course of the past two and a half years has been the demonization of immigrants by associating them with crime and immoral behavior. The first well-known example of this rhetoric was his description of Mexican immigrants to the U.S.: “They’re bringing drugs. They’re bringing crime. They’re rapists. And some, I assume, are good people.” One of Trump’s first executive orders, issued Jan. 25, 2017, ordered the creation of a special office within Immigration and Customs Enforcement called the Victims of Immigration Crime Engagement office. The VOICE office actually does very little. According to its website, its mission is to provide victims of crimes by undocumented immigrants with contacts that can give out information regarding “criminal aliens” in ICE custody. The apparent purpose of the VOICE office is the same as the purpose of Trump’s comments on Jackson’s death. Trump appears to want Americans to believe that immigration,

particularly illegal immigration, drives crime. Research reveals the opposite. Study after study has demonstrated that immigrants are less likely to commit crimes than nativeborn Americans. When politicians place special emphasis on crimes committed by a particular group, even when that group commits a disproportionately low number of crimes, there is a clear aim to demonize that group. Even so, Trump’s logic is appealing to some. Some may believe Orrega-Savala wasn't in the United States, maybe Jackson would still be alive today. That logic, though, rests on the notion that we should value American lives above others. There is no reason to believe that Orrega-Savala would be any less likely to engage in drunk driving were he still living in Guatemala. If Trump wants to politicize the death of Edwin Jackson, he should do so by highlighting the dangers of drunk driving, not scapegoating undocumented immigrants.

Trump has made the right moves by recognizing death of Colts player We are mourning the death of Colts linebacker Edwin Jackson, 26, who was killed by a drunken driver Feb. 4. The driver, Manuel Orrego-Savala, 37, illegally immigrated to the U.S. and has been deported twice — once in 2007 and again in 2009. After this tragic event, President Trump took to Twitter to tweet about the event. Essentially, the president appears to be using this tragedy as leverage to push for strict immigration reform. This is a perfect opportunity for the president to show the need for stronger immigration policies. It is a perfect example of what the president is trying to prevent, people entering our country illegally and breaking our laws. This incident was much more than just another drunk driving accident, and not just because it involved a celebrity. This is an issue of illegal immigrants coming to the U.S. and breaking even more laws. According to Pew Research Center, there were 11 million unauthorized


U.K. reforestation efforts are a positive step Miranda Garbaciak is a senior in English and creative writing.

By 2050, people who live in northern England will be able to travel through 62,000 acres or 120 mile area of forestry along the M62 highway, which travels across the width of England. The United Kingdom is trying to repopulate their forests, which is simply amazing. It will take approximately 50 million trees to do so, but I believe the effort will pay off in the long run. Before anyone gets doubts about the likelihood of this working, this is actually England’s second run in creating large forests. The first was creating the National Forest, which covers 200 square miles in the center of England. Despite this, England, as well as the rest of the U.K., ranks 77th worldwide in terms of how much forestry is in each country. For the United Kingdom, it is only 3.696 megahectare or almost 9.1 million acres

compared to the number one country, Russia, at 761.227 megahectare or almost 1.9 billion acres. England desperately needs these forests, as they have less than 10 percent of their land covered by trees. Another perk of this forest project is the prospective jobs that will come with planning, planting and maintaining the trees. The previous project took more than 20 years to fully flourish to maturity, where it is now. I truly commend England for taking initiative to change their ecological environment and make it better for future generations. On the home front, though, there isn’t much being done. According to the USDA, in 2015, Indiana had 4.9 million acres of forest land. However, recent actions by the Indiana legislature may reduce this number. Yellowwood State Forest lost 299 acres to a logging service last November. Despite protests and offers to buy out loggers, the trees

were still sold and will still be logged. Indiana has 12 beautiful state forests, but we cannot be taking away from any of them anymore. They each have native wildlife that could be endangered by deforestation. Creating forests does more than just make the landscape prettier, keep species alive and generate national funds. A study in 2014 conducted by David Nowak with USDA Forest Service showed that large amounts of forests and tree life can reduce air pollution greatly and prevent it in the future. He estimated that approximately 17.4 million tons of pollution were removed by trees in 2010. In the 2017 State of the Air report, The American Lung Association said more than 18 million people in the United States live in an area where the air quality failed all three air tests for ozone and short and longterm particle pollution. In the report's ranking of most polluted cities Indianapolis ranked 13th in a three-way

tie. This is higher than cities like Detroit, New York City and Houston. Pushing the envelope even futher is legendary biologist E.O. Wilson, who recently proposed that half of the enitre planet be made into marine and terrestrial nature preserves. “Humanity’s grasp on the planet is not strong,” writes Wilson in his book “HalfEarth: Our Planet’s Fight for Life.” “It is growing weaker... The climate is changing in ways unfavorable to life, except for microbes, jellyfish and fungi. For many species it is already fatal.” The U.K. reforestation effort, while certainly a step in the right direction, may be doing too little too late. But progress is still progress. Trees help the most in urban areas, and Indianapolis is the biggest urban area of the state. We could benefit from a possible forest project like the one in England, or we could at least stop destroying the forests we already have.

immigrants in the U.S. in 2015. The Government Accountability Office has reported a particularly high rate of criminal offenses from illegal immigrants that has drastically increased over the past few years. At the same time, the CATO institute has reported that illegal immigrants are statistically less likely to commit crimes than domestic citizens. However, we have to realize this supposedly lower rate cannot be used to justify the stagnation of stricter immigration reform. The U.S. cannot allow any more illegal immigrants to come to this country if they are not going to be productive, law-abiding citizens. This is not just some new, Trumpian idea either. No country wants people immigrating into its borders and breaking its laws. There exists a path to legal citizenship through which everyone must go if they want to live here. Trump has even mentioned forming a pathway to legal citizenship for those protected under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, known as

Dreamers. Essentially, the president is emphasizing the idea if people are staying in a country illegally, they need to follow the rest of the laws in that country. Likewise, if we are going to do anything about this, the U.S. needs to secure its borders and make sure it does not let in people with histories of criminal offenses. This is also recognizing that some people immigrate to this country illegally because the process through which they must go to be legal citizens is too lengthy, and due to dangerous conditions in their home countries, they have no other option than to come here immediately. This is the case quite often. However, President Trump is not attacking the idea of people simply coming here for safety; he is attacking those who come here and attack us. Ultimately, yes, although the loss of Edwin Jackson’s life is tragic, it may have just given the final spark needed to make sure similar situations do not occur in the future.

Editorial Board weekly takes Each week, the Editorial Board exchanges some of our opinions with one another. These are a few of them Neeta Patwari The heating on campus should be more consistent. I shouldn't be sweating in one building and freezing in another. Matthew Waterman Breaded and fried portobello strips are Earth's most underrated appetizer. Ethan Smith I don't think Bloomington needs an armored tank. Emma Getz If Sufjan Stevens doesn't win an Oscar, 2018 is ruined. Maddy Klein Love is not a finite resource and its value doesn't diminish even if you give it freely and often. Julia Bourkland You can't insult Rihanna's "Work" just because you can't understand the lyrics that are in Patois. Saying the song

is lazy doesn't make you sophisticated. Miranda Garbaciak Apple Music is only inferior to Spotify in the sense that you can't resume where you left off when you accidentally close out of the app. Anne Anderson Gauchos should cease to exist in entirety. Therin Showalter If we can pass legislation to prevent teenagers from eating laundry pods, we can pass legislation to prevent them from being systematically executed at school. Josh Hoffer All high school and collegiate athletes, not just football players, should receive the training necessary to detect and report concussions. Tejus Arora The best quote I read this week is from Daisaku Ikeda, a Japanese philosopher — “The deeper the dark, the closer the dawn.”


Monday, Feb. 19, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |



sign of democracy. Cake celebrating the city’s bicentennial was served as the audience left. The city’s birthday was meant to be the final focus of Hamilton’s address. An address he never finished. Booker said there were about 70 people in the audience who were there for his cause. He said they would have marched and made signs, but they didn’t think it would be as effective. The IDS received an advance copy of the mayor’s speech. He made it to page four of 18. Community Access Television Services posted a video of Thursday’s State of the City address. It’s difficult to hear the protesters in the video aside from Booker — amplified through a megaphone — and some of the chants. The City of Bloomington’s official Twitter account tweeted the next morning that the State of the City “in complete form” was live on CATS. The mayor recorded the remarks he prepared for Thursday night at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater on Friday morning. The public was not invited to this redo of the speech. There is no indication in the video itself that it was not Hamilton’s initial speech to the crowd Thursday. “I’m talking to everyone. Here in the community, in this room, far beyond — all in the community,” he said at one point in the recording.

her. She pulled a blanket over her head and curled up facing the wall. The man asked her about a photograph in her bedroom, in which she stood next to a little girl in a purple dress. If she ever wanted to see that little girl again, he told her, she’d better not look at him. He began rummaging through her room and reached across her, grabbing her cell phone and charger. Then another man then came into the room, shoving the woman’s roommate through the door.



crashing to the floor and a lighter-skinned black man pointing a black handgun at her. She screamed. He asked her if she had a condom, and she pulled one from her nightstand. He tucked it into his pocket without putting it on. He then unbuckled his pants and forced her to perform oral sex. After a few minutes, he dragged her up and pushed her into the room with the darker-skinned man and the other woman. Once all four people were together, the men switched victims. The darker-skinned man moved to the woman from across the hall and assaulted her with his fingers, causing pain inside. He then raped her vaginally, orally and anally. She could feel a gun pressed to her thigh. The lighterskinned man put on the condom and raped the first woman orally, vaginally and anally. She could feel a gun pressed to her head. Then he moved away from her, and she heard a gunshot. She thought her roommate had been killed.

“I think there’s a guy in here trying to rape my roommates. I heard screaming.” An IU student, in a 911 call

Get in the bed, the second man told the woman he’d dragged from across the hall. She crawled under the covers and saw her roommate curled in the fetal position, crying. The second woman had been asleep in her own bed minutes before. She awoke to the sound of her jewelry holder

* * * Officer William Abram was sitting in his police cruiser at the Bloomington


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 better team, but they were able to come out on top,” senior infielder Taylor Uden said. “I think that we gave them the game in some aspects. Where we need to be better is fighting when needing to fight and just learning how to rally back.”


Then-junior Rebecca Blitz, now a senior, runs on the base paths at Andy Mohr Field during a game in the 2017 spring season. IU faced Boston College on Feb. 16 in Atlanta, Georgia and lost 0-4.

Police Department when he heard a report over the radio of a possible rape in progress. “I think there’s a guy in here trying to rape my roommates,” an IU student had whispered to dispatchers as she hid in her bedroom closet. “I heard screaming.” Abram set off for the apartment on the 500 block of East 12th Street, arriving in about five minutes. He parked his car out front, activated his body camera and went to the front door. He pushed it further, staying in the doorway, and saw a man in a maroon sweatshirt at the end of a hallway pulling up his pants. The man said something his body camera couldn’t pick up. “Police department,” Abram said. The man said something else and darted out of the hallway into a bedroom. Abram walked back outside. He heard gunshots, then saw two men scramble out the window. He began to run after them. “Police!” he shouted. "Put your hands up!" One man looked over his shoulder, pointing a gun. Abram saw the muzzle flash and felt something whiz by. He wasn’t sure if he’d been hit. He fired back, one shot at

each man. “Shots fired,” he said over his radio to other cops en route. “Step it up!” The men ran southwest, Abram following behind. He heard one of them drop something that hit the ground with a metallic clang. The men split, and Abram followed the one who had shot at him, with darker skin and a gray sweater. He chased him a few more blocks, joined by another officer. A third officer, Ben Burns, then pulled up in a cruiser, his headlights flashing over a man stopped between houses. Burns stepped out. “On the ground!” he shouted at the man. “Get your hands up!” The man didn’t comply. Burns pulled him down using one hand. “I shot him,” Abram said. “He might be injured.” Abram approached the man and saw blood. He tore one of the man’s sleeves off and found a bullet wound on his right arm.

Finish the story online at Related content, page 2 More coverage of the trial and when his sentencing is scheduled for.

On Saturday, it seemed as if it’d be the same story for the Hoosiers. Boston College had more hits on the day, IU had five errors and the Eagles were out to a 2-0 lead heading into the third inning. But that’s where everything changed for the Hoosiers. With the bases loaded and two outs, Uden was walked to bring senior infielder Rachel O’Malley in for the first run. Then, sophomore infielder Katie Lacefield came up clutch with a double down the left field line to bring in three more runs. IU kept its foot on the ped-

al, scoring two more runs in the fourth inning. The Eagles scored one run in the bottom of the fourth to try to attempt a comeback. That was until freshman designated hitter Maddie Westmoreland doubled to center field in the seventh to extend the lead by two runs. IU was able to capture their first win of the season. “It felt good,” Uden said. “It was a long time coming, but I think that we needed it and it was a good team win. We had a lot of mistakes in the game, but I think it showed that our team has fight and no matter what was happening in the


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 De La Cruz said he found it difficult to find mariachi instruments like the vihuela and the guitarrón in the beginning. The vihuela is a rhythm instrument that resembles a small guitar, and the guitarrón is a bass instrument that looks like a very large guitar. De La Cruz said La Casa reached out to the Department of Folklore and Ethnomusicology and the Latin American Music Center. It turned out the former of the two departments had several mariachi instruments. Both groups also came on board to sponsor the band. The group is comprised of six members. They will perform at 8 p.m. Thursday, March 29, at the Musical Arts Center; 6 p.m. Friday, March 30, at the NealMarshall Black Culture Center; and 5 p.m. Friday, April 20, at the Mathers Museum of World Cultures. Lillian Casillas-Origel, director of La Casa, said the mariachi group is important for the Bloomington community because it gives face to the Latino community and provides an opportunity for Latinos and non-Latinos to come together. “The most beautiful thing that I saw from starting the group was that we had a Muslim member, a Canadian member, a Korean-American member, a person from Panama, a guy from Mexico," De La Cruz said. "And it was probably the most diverse mariachi in the world that day." game we were still able to pick up the win.” IU capped off the weekend with another 4-1 loss to Georgia Tech on Sunday. The Hoosiers were in a 3-0 hole early but couldn’t capitalize with the bases loaded to make a comeback. The Yellow Jackets had a pair of home runs and played solid defense to maintain the lead throughout. It wasn’t the result the Hoosiers wanted out of the ACC/Big Ten Challenge, but they’ll take the win and learn from it as they travel to Homewood, Alabama, on Feb. 23-25 to take on Limpscomb and Samford.





Current stories for everyone


Indiana Daily Student | | Monday, Feb. 19, 2018

SPORTS Editors Dylan Wallace and Michael Ramirez



Seniors Amanda Cahill and Tyra Buss walk down the court together between plays against Nebraska. IU defeated Nebraska 83-75 on Senior Night, Saturday, Feb. 17.

Cahill leaves lasting legacy Senior forward Amanda Cahill wants to be remembered as a winner By Murphy Wheeler @murph_wheelerIU

They call her “B.” As a young child, IU senior forward Amanda Cahill would introduce herself as “Amanda B. Cahill,” short for her full name of Amanda Brooke Cahill. Eventually, the nickname would be shortened to simply “B,” and after the moniker was adopted by her family and people in her hometown of Clyde, Ohio, it followed her to Bloomington as well. “Amanda really doesn’t have any good nicknames,” Cahill said. “I’m not a big fan of Mandy.” Much like the evolution of her nickname, Cahill’s basketball career has been a long journey. IU’s senior day Saturday against Nebraska gave Cahill and fellow senior Tyra Buss a chance to be sent off by the hometown Hoosier crowd one last time. It also capped a college career for Cahill that’s culminated in everything from multiple All-Big Ten selections, an NCAA Tournament appearance and even a bobblehead night in her honor. The bobblehead night in question was on Jan. 27 in Assembly Hall in recognition of her becoming just the third player in IU women’s basketball history to record 1,000 career rebounds, but that’s far from where Cahill’s journey started. *



Long before the rebounds and bobbleheads, it all began in

a small town in Ohio. Cahill grew up around basketball. Her father, John Cahill, is a teacher and girls’ basketball coach at Clyde High School and young Amanda was always hanging around as a ball girl at her father’s practices and games.

“I just hope people think of me as somebody who always did what we needed to win.” Amanda Cahill, senior forward

“The older girls were always really nice to me and sometimes I would be able to play in their open gyms and travel with them and play in some of their summer leagues when I was in middle school,” Cahill said. “They could have looked down on me because I was younger, but they never did, and I think it was really awesome to be able to get the opportunity to play with older girls.” While her knowledge of the game began to expand by observing her father, her skills developed through the teachings of her mother, Elaine Comer. A former basketball player, Comer coached Cahill throughout elementary school and helped her craft the outside shot that has allowed Cahill to be a 38-percent career 3-point shooter at IU. “She would rebound for

me in our driveway and would encourage me and help me as I got those reps,” Cahill said. “She’s my biggest fan and super supportive. She’s traveled so many miles to watch me play or take me to games.” Before long, Cahill was in the high school ranks, playing for her father. That’s where her legend began to grow. After winning the Sandusky Bay Conference’s Player of the Year honors in her freshman season, she followed it up with three more of the same, while also being named a three-time Ohio Division 2 player of the year in 2012, 2013 and 2014, a four-time All-Ohio first team recipient and a runner-up finisher for Ohio Ms. Basketball after her senior year in 2014. Meanwhile, the fatherdaughter duo helped propel Clyde to a myriad of successes on the court. The Fliers finished with a combined record of 99-6 in Cahill’s four years and had two final four appearances in the Ohio state basketball tournament. Cahill would finish her career at Clyde with more than 2,000 career points and 1,000 career rebounds, but her father said it wasn’t the stats that made his daughter stand out as a player. It’s a similar statement that current IU Coach Teri Moren has reiterated many times throughout her star forward’s senior season. “What made it so special was that she was such an unselfish player,” John Cahill said. “She was such a good teammate that the father-daughter thing never really was a problem.”

While the accolades piled up for Cahill in high school, she took away something a bit more valuable from her experience. She said she and her father came away with a strengthened relationship that not only shaped her as a basketball player, but as a person. “It wasn’t like any of those horror stories you hear about dads coaching their kids,” Cahill said. “Basketball is something we’ve always done together and we still talk about it a lot.” Her father said it was an experience he will miss greatly. “There really was no downside,” John Cahill said. “She was always kind of like an assistant coach. Even as a kid, she was scouting for us. We had a lot of fun watching games and breaking down film and I miss that part of it.” With the success at Clyde came the interest of a number of colleges. Despite multiple Big Ten schools knocking on Cahill’s door, she committed to IU and then-head coach Curt Miller’s style. “Curt was kind of local because he came from Bowling Green so I think there was a lot of familiarity there,” John Cahill said. “A lot of the stuff we ran in high school was Bob Knight’s motion offense stuff so there was a lot of familiarity with the school and the coach’s system.” Cahill had to adapt immediately before her freshman year when Miller left the program and was replaced by Moren.

Finish the story online at

Buss dreams big, has historic IU career By Dylan Wallace @Dwall_1

She was just 7 years old, but no one could tell Tyra Buss she would not be able to win at something. Well, they could, but she wouldn’t hear them. At North Intermediate Center of Education, now called Mt. Carmel Elementary School, in Mount Carmel, Illinois, Buss, not much taller than the teacher’s desk with her blonde hair pulled back in a ponytail, always had the drive to be first whether it was in the classroom or out on the blacktop. Buss’ third grade teacher, Jennifer Huff, realized this about Buss early. “She knew the word competitive in third grade,” Huff said. “At recess she played the hardest, ran the fastest and beat every boy and girl. In her subjects, she had to be the best.” That winning attitude didn’t get in the way of her manners, though.

Huff taught in classroom 7, and Buss was exceptionally good at math. As an activity to get her students to practice their math facts, Huff would have them play “Around the World.” No, not the basketball game, but a math game where you go around the classroom while the teacher gives you a math problem to solve such as two plus three, four minus one, etc., and you would have to beat your classmate to the answer to move on to the next classmate. If they got a question right, then Huff rewarded them with a Tootsie Roll. One day, Buss began the game. She went all around the room and beat all 22 classmates and collected all 22 Tootsie Rolls. After the game, Huff said she would still give every kid a Tootsie Roll for trying. But, before she could turn around and grab the bag to pass out to the remainder of the kids, Buss was already passing back out the 22 Tootsie Rolls to her classmates. “She was an excellent stu-


Seniors Tyra Buss and Amanda Cahill chest bump after they score a point against Nebraska. IU faced Nebraska on Saturday, Feb. 17, and won 83-75 at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall.

dent,” Huff said. “She was just a fun person to watch. Always humble, though.” But Buss’ kindness and humility always coexisted with big ambitions and big passions. Every night, she would lie down in bed and look above her closet at a phrase given to her by her

mother, Kelly Buss. They were four simple words, but four words that stuck with and motivated Buss every night into every morning.

Finish the story online at



Monday, Feb. 19, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |



IU raced in South Bend on Saturday From IDS reports


TOP Freshman forward Justin Smith follows through after dunking the ball during the Hoosiers' game against the Iowa Hawkeyes on Saturday in Carver-Hawkeye Arena in Iowa City, Iowa. The Hoosiers beat the Hawkeyes, 84-82.

Johnson's career game helps IU edge Iowa By Andrew Hussey @thehussnetwork

With senior guard Robert Johnson closing in on his final game as a Hoosier, he saved one of best games for last. Going on the road with a two-game winning streak, IU arrived at Iowa with one of the best defenses in the Big Ten. Instead of playing a low-scoring battle against the Hawkeyes, the Hoosiers found themselves in a shootout and Johnson became IU’s best weapon. Johnson nailed nine 3-pointers, tying a program

84-82 record, helping IU escape Iowa with an 84-82 victory. However, it wasn’t Johnson who made the game winning shot for the Hoosiers. With the game tied at 82 with just over one minute left, sophomore guard Devonte Green found senior forward Freddie McSwain on a beautiful pass for a layup with 49 seconds left. After that layup, Iowa would miss a shot, but Johnson would miss the first free throw of a one-and-one, giving the Hawkeyes a chance

to tie or win the game. On the ensuing possession, Iowa’s Jordan Bohannon and Tyler Cook missed shots, before IU’s junior forward Juwan Morgan snagged a rebound as the finals seconds ticked off the clock. IU’s defense, which had emerged as its most reliable unit, largely struggled to contain Iowa on Saturday. The Hawkeyes opened the game making their first ten shots from the field. Just under seven minutes into the game, Iowa led by 13 points. Iowa shot 70 percent in the first half, averaging more than 1.2 points per possession, with Cook scoring 15

points in the half. Yet, Johnson and Green’s three-point shooting kept the Hoosiers in the game. The two combined for 22 points and shot six of nine from three. Even though Iowa blitzed IU in the first half, the Hawkeyes only went into halftime with a narrow 3-point lead. After trailing by three at halftime, IU came out in the second half on fire. To open the second period, IU went on a 30-14 run and the Hoosiers raced out to a 13-point lead. Iowa would answer back with a run of its own to slash IU’s lead. Two Bohannon threes would get the Hawkeyes into

the game and Iowa would get back within three with just over seven minutes left in the game. Late in the game, IU nursed its small lead until Cook nailed two free throws to tie the game at 82 with just under two minutes to play. McSwain’s layup would be the only other point scored in the game. With Johnson’s offense carrying the Hoosiers, IU shot 58 percent from three, significantly above its season average. For one game, its shooting carried IU to a victory. The win clinched the fact IU would finish at or above .500 in conference play.

IU alumnus goes viral in Olympics mic checks By Cameron Drummond @cdrummond97

Adam Kiefer watched the opening ceremonies of the 2012 Summer Olympics in London from his parents’ bedroom in Fishers, Indiana. He watched as British author J.K. Rowling read from J.M. Barrie’s "Peter Pan," and Kiefer decided he had to go to the Olympics. Now, the 22-year-old is making a name for himself during the 2018 Winter Olympics in PyeongChang, South Korea. The 2017 IU graduate became a viral sensation following his rendition of Pink’s "Just Give Me a Reason” during a mic check prior to a press conference for the Canadian women’s hockey team on Feb. 9. “I had no idea anyone was filming,” Kiefer said. “It didn’t feel like a high-pressure situation.” Kiefer, a former IDS employee, works at the Main Press Center in PyeongChang, helping to book and manage four


Indiana Daily Student alumnus Adam Kiefer poses Feb. 5 in the Gangwon Press Conference Room in the Main Press Center in PyeongChang, South Korea. Kiefer has gained international attention for his musical performances during mic checks at the 2018 Winter Olympics.

press rooms. “I’m on the ground making sure it all runs smoothly,” Kiefer said. However, this isn’t Kiefer’s first experience at an Olympics. He volunteered for 16 days near the end of the 2016 Summer Olympics in

Rio de Janeiro, working at the Rio de Janeiro Olympic Golf Course as part of the photo operations team. “It was mainly being available to help people like photographers,” Kiefer said. “Where they can be positioned and such.”

Kiefer said as soon as the women’s golf event ended in the 2016 Olympics, he took a bus and a plane back to Indiana and was in a journalism class at IU the next day. According to Kiefer, he googled how to volunteer at the Olympics and went to a link to apply for the opportunity in 2016. But for his current job, Kiefer said he emailed the director of the main press center for the 2018 Olympics. After graduating from IU in 2017, Kiefer kept his schedule open for early 2018 to make sure he could work at the Olympics. But he didn’t expect to receive media attention from as far away as Asia and Europe while fulfilling his media center duties. “My Facebook is a little crazy right now,” Kiefer said. After his initial mic check performance a week ago, Kiefer said he now receives requests to sing. “Sometimes I’ll oblige if the crowd feels right,” Kiefer said.

There isn’t a set list of songs Kiefer performs. From Pink to the Christmas carol "Silent Night," Kiefer said he sings whatever pops into his head. “I do think its brought people a lot of fun,” Kiefer said. “The whole point was to spread joy.” Unlike his first Olympics experience, Kiefer will be in South Korea for the entirety of the Olympics and the Paralympic Games, which run through the end of March. Kiefer said he didn’t know how to speak any Korean before arriving for the Olympics, but he’s learned a few key words after arriving. Although there is more than a month left in his current stay abroad, Kiefer is already looking ahead to the future. He said he plans to return to Indiana after the Olympics finish, and would like to become a wedding photographer. But he also plans to keep working at future Olympics. “I’m definitely shooting for Tokyo 2022,” Kiefer said.

The Hoosiers stayed in their home state this weekend, traveling up to South Bend, Indiana for the Alex Wilson Invitational. This is the Hoosiers’ last meet before the Big Ten Championships, which will be directly followed by the NCAA Championship meet. IU Coach Ron Helmer decided to only have a select number of athletes registered in this meet, while most of the team had the weekend to rest. “There were specific things we were trying to get done in this meet,” Helmer said. “This was kind of our last chance to get marks on the board that will qualify for the NCAA meet because some of the marks we held previously would not have held up.” There weren’t many athletes that made the trip, but the ones that did made the most of their opportunities. This was especially true for the Distance Medley Relay event, the DMR. This weekend's men’s team consisted of freshman Teddy Browning running the first 1200 meters in 2:54.0, freshman Zubin Muncherji racing 400 meters in 46.9, senior Daniel Kuhn running the next leg of 800 meter in 1:46.8 and sophomore Kyle Mau anchoring the last 1600 meters in 3:59.4. The team finished with a time of 9:28.62. IU went into this weekend's DMR with the No. 1 spot in the country but left with the No. 5 spot even after shaving three seconds off their best time. Even though they fell four spots, the men’s DMR will still qualify for the NCAA meet, and the Hoosiers now hold the best DMR time in the Big Ten. Senior Andrew Miller was registered for the Alex Wilson Invitational for the same reason. Miller went into the meet with the No. 14 spot in the nation in the weight throw but left with the ninth best mark in the nation. Miller broke the IU record in the weight throw, clearing 22.10 meters on his second throw. This also secured the No. 4 spot in the Big Ten rankings. “Miller was able to get a new personal record this weekend and one that will most likely qualify him for the national meet,” Helmer said. In the 800-meter event, senior Jordan Huntoon placed in third with a time of 1:50.77. The Hoosiers will be back in action on Feb. 23 for the Big Ten Championship in Geneva, Ohio. All athletes will be present for this event.


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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, Feb. 19, 2018

Editors Christine Fernando and Clark Gudas


WIUX radio announces full Culture Shock setlist such as 35 Denton, Savannah Stopover and South by Southwest. he band released singles “Kim,” “On a Farm” and an extended play, “EP,” in 2017. Joy Again is on Facebook and Bandcamp.

From IDS Reports

IU student radio station WIUX released the final set of the Culture Shock 2018 lineup Friday at the Bishop and posted them online Saturday. Culture Shock, WIUX's 32nd annual outdoor music festival, will take place April 14 at Dunn Meadow and features a mix of local and nationally touring artists, as well as food trucks. WIUX announced Heaven Honey as its first Culture Shock artist on social media accounts, including Twitter. Heaven Honey Bloomington singer-songwriter Jordan Gomes-Kuehner, better known as Heaven Honey, started out as a drummer for the indie-pop trio Her Again for two years before going solo, according to 1212 Records’ website. Heaven Honey was one of the first two artists to sign with 1212 Records, a new record label started by IU alums Collin Thomas and Brian Berger. Heaven Honey and 1212 Records are also working on a new single and debut EP, according to the website. “Gomes-Kuehner began working on what would eventually become the early stages of Heaven Honey — a unique and distinctly personal brand of songwriting that combines elements of dream pop melodies, folk-twang’d vocals, and hard-hitting, rock and roll instrumentation,” according to the website. Skull Cult Newly-founded punk project Skull Cult was created by the people behind the Bloomington band Buttzzz. The band released an Extended Play, “Vol. 1 + Vol. 2,” with Erste Theke Tontraeger in Germany. ETT is a DIY punk label, according to the label’s blog. The band is going to release more music with


A mural was made by guests on April 10, 2016 at Culture Shock, an annual outdoor music festival organized by IU student radio station WIUX.

Goodbye Boozy Records from Italy, according to the WIUX website. brz Rapper and sound artist Elijah Pouges, who goes by the stage name brz, makes music with a focus on black millennialism and technology, according to a tweet from WIUX’s Twitter account. Pouges, who spoke with the Indiana Daily Student for a story published Sept. 5, 2017, started making music at age 9 by playing the cello. Later, he picked up the bass guitar and started electronic production. His EP, “Don’t Overthink This,” has six songs, which explore isolation, connection, technology and black millennialism. “It really is my stream of consciousness throughout my undergrad career,” Poug-

es told the IDS for the same story. “It kind of talks about my social interactions, how they’re mediated by technology. A lot about love and ruminations on love, meditations on love, that sort of thing.” KAILACHARE KAILACHARE combines rhythm and blues with an experimental electronic sound to create music about female empowerment, according to a tweet from the WIUX Twitter account. Nice Try Nice Try is a great band for chilling out or for dancing wildly around your bedroom, according to the WIUX website. “With sweet vocals and driving bass, they provide a perfect backdrop for dancing, swaying and lying on warm grass,” according to the tweet.

Nice Try’s newest single “Restart” is on Spotify. Major Murphy From Grand Rapids, Michigan, pop-rock group Major Murphy travels the country in a light blue Plymouth Voyager van, according to the WIUX website. Its newest project, “No. 1,” will be released on March 30. “No. 1” reimagines ‘70s radio rock with bristling sensitivity for our present era, according to the WIUX website. Melkbelly Melkbelly is a four person noise-rock band from Chicago. The band released its first EP, “Pennsylvania,” in 2014. Its 2017 debut album, “Nothing Valley,” fuses dreamy vocal lines and cantankerous guitar racket, according to the band’s

Bandcamp page. A single from the album, “Kid Kreative,” revolves around the frustration of having to participate in a maledominated music industry. The music video features a kid stealing and eating other people’s ice cream, pizza and other food. The kid becomes overwhelmed and terrified at the amount and variety of food that slowly appears in front of him. Melkbelly is on Facebook and Bandcamp. Joy Again The members of Joy Again met in boarding school and founded the band in 2015, according to, an online music company. The band has played alongside acts such as Car Seat Headrest, Hinds, Daywave and Hoops, and has made appearances at music festivals

Milo Rory Ferreira, known by the stage name Milo, is a rapper and producer from Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He released his first solo album, “I wish my brother Rob was here,” in 2011, and has gone on to produce other records, some as Milo and others under the moniker Scallops Hotel. “I tried to make something knowing that everything is pointless and nothing is meaningless,” according to Milo’s Bandcamp page for the album “poplar grove.” “This is how you rap with a hammer.” He has collaborated with Busdriver, Open Mike Eagle and Hemlock Ernst, among others. Milo is on Facebook, Twitter and Bandcamp. Chicano Batman Chicano Batman, which began in Los Angeles, according to the WIUX website, released its debut album in 2010 and “Cycles of Existential Rhyme” in 2014. The band released its newest album, “Freedom is Free,” in 2017. The band has performed at Coachella and toured with Alabama Shakes and Jack White. “Four young men in vintage formal wear, playing songs that blended Brazilian Tropicalía with early ’70s psychedelic soul and the romantic pop of bands like Los Ángeles Negros,” according to the website. Chicano Batman can be found on Facebook, Twitter and its website. Christine Fernando and Clark Gudas



Show local libraries some love for 'Love Your Library' month

What happens to the vagina during sexual arousal?

Audrey Lee is a sophomore in English.

Welcome to Chapter 26 of the Book Column. February is Love Your Library Month. After celebrating Valentine’s Day, now is the perfect time to show the Monroe County Public Library some love too. The Library is located less than a quarter of a mile from the Sample Gates at 303 E. Kirkwood Ave. Though library attendance is a dwindling number in the age of technology and the internet, libraries are still great resources. They offer community and a way to learn from other people within that community. If you have an essay to write or a book to check out, Love Your Library Month is a great excuse to explore. After 2014 renovations, the library also has a “Friends of the Library” bookstore on the first floor. The store is open five days a week, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays, and 1 to 5 p.m. on Sundays. The store is closed Monday and Wednesday each week. This bookstore carries


The Monroe County Public Library is located on Kirkwood Avenue and was founded in 1820.

everything from traditional books, to CDs, toys and games. Along with housing the store, the Monroe County Public Library also offers patrons the opportunity to become a "friend of the library." This special membership offers patrons early access to store sales and other events. One such event in April, the Big Sale, will take place Thursday, April 12 through Monday, April 16. Friends of the Library have early access. Other ways to show the library some love this month is by donating. Small donations can be dropped off at a drive-

up window. Even Herman B Wells Library got in on the spirit. Students had the opportunity during the first two weeks of February to post photos using the hashtag #iulibrarylove. The best photos were chosen to win a prize. Wells isn’t the only library on campus students can visit. The Lilly Library, the SPEA Kelley Commons library and many smaller libraries in residence halls all have options. February isn’t over yet, so show your nearest library some love by checking out a book or planning a study date.

Your day, your way.

Is it weird that I'm horny all the time? And does anything happen to my vagina when I get horny — like, does it grow? I'm 18, if that matters. Women and men have a wide range of experiences when it comes to sexual arousal. Some feel like they are constantly aroused, especially when they're young. Others feel like they're almost never aroused, but most people fall somewhere in between. So no, it's not weird that you feel aroused so often. As for the vagina, you're absolutely right that it can grow during arousal. In its unaroused state, the vagina is only about three or four inches long. But when a woman feels sexually aroused, her vagina goes through a natural process called "tenting" that makes it grow longer and wider. So where does this space come from, anyway? The uterus tips upward, giving the vagina room to expand. This increase in size can make sexual penetration and vaginal intercourse, more comfortable. But comfortable sex isn't

the only nice byproduct of vaginal tenting. Some women simply enjoy the sensation. Some women feel like "something's going on" down there, and they enjoy how it feels. Genital sensations might be an indicator that they're sexually aroused — and that realization can be a turn-on. Another sign of sexual excitation that women may notice is vaginal lubrication. It's healthy and normal for the vagina to be somewhat moist all of the time, as that maintains skin and tissue, and at times there is also a noticeable discharge, which is also normal. But during sexual arousal, additional clear fluid or moisture, usually called lubrication, is produced. Like the sensation of tenting, "feeling wet" is enjoyable for some women. Plus, vaginal lubrication can help make sexual penetration more comfortable for women by decreasing friction, and it can help clean the vaginal tissue. And it doesn't stop there. Sexual arousal is quite an involved process with changes also occurring to your heart rate, breathing, clitoris, labia minora — inner lips of the

vulva — and breasts. You can learn more about women's genitals and sexuality in "The V Book: A Doctor's Guide to Complete Vulvovaginal Health" by Dr. Elizabeth Stewart and Paula Spencer. While the vagina goes through quite a few incredible changes during the process of sexual arousal, the vagina does indeed return to "normal" when arousal decreases. Your vagina will return to its normal size, lubrication returns to its typical production rate, your heart rate decreases, your thoughts might return to school, family and friends, and life resumes as usual. Until, of course, the magic begins again. Kinsey Confidential is part of a joint partnership between the IU School of Public Health-Bloomington (IU SPH) and The Kinsey Institute. The column is written by Dr. Debby Herbenick, professor in the IU SPH. Read past Q&A or submit your own question at Follow us on Twitter @KinseyCon.

CLASSIC LANES Weekday Specials WEDNESDAY: QUARTERMANIA $6 cover $0.25 games and shoes 9pm - 1am $6 Busch Light pitcher

THURSDAY: Your calendar of events on campus and around town.


$10.50 all you can bowl until 10pm, $8 from 10pm - 1am $7.50 pitcher & $4.50 bombs 1421 N. Willis Drive, off W. 17th St. 812-332-6689



Monday, Feb. 19, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |

Indiana arts organizations receive NEA grant funding World Cultures will use its $35,000 Arts Works Folk and Traditional Arts grant to support its “Traditional Art Indiana” program, said program director Jon Kay in an email. The TAI program uses traditional arts — such as oldtime fiddling, net making, ballet folklorico and Chinese calligraphy — to improve the quality of life for elderly people. Traditional Arts Indiana was started 20 years ago to address widespread mental health concerns for the elderly, Kay said in an email. He added in 2015, Indiana placed 46 out of 50 states in Gallup Healthways ranking of health and wellness of older adults. NEA’s $35,000 Arts Works Presenting and Multi-Disciplinary Works grant to the Lotus Education and Arts Foundation will support the annual Lotus World Music and Arts Festival in the fall in Bloomington, according to an IAC press release. NEA’s $10,000 Arts Works Media Arts grant to Heartland Film Inc. will support the 27th Heartland International Film Festival Oct. 1121, 2018, in Indianapolis and similar programs, according to IAC’s press release. It is Indiana's largest and longest-running film festival, featuring 213 independent film, 215 visiting filmmakers, and 300 film screenings. It was listed by MovieMaker Magazine as one of the "Top 50 Film Festivals Worth the Entry Fee 2017," according to its website. According to an IAC press release, the NEA’s Arts Works

By Robert Mack

The National Endowment for the Arts announced February 7 it awarded a total of $205,000 to nine nonprofit art organizations in Indiana for the 2018 fiscal year. This year, $25 million in NEA grants went to nonprofit organizations of all artistic disciplines throughout all 50 states, as well as the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. In Indiana, among the organizations the NEA awarded grants to were Fort Wayne Dance Collective, Heartland Film Inc., the Indiana Repertory Theatre Inc., the Indiana State Symphony Society, Indiana University, the Indianapolis Museum of Art and the Lotus Education and Arts Foundation.

“At the National Endowment for the Arts, we believe that all people should have access to the joy, opportunities, and connections the arts bring.” Jane Chu, National Endowment for the Arts chairman

"The Indiana Arts Commission congratulates these organizations for the outstanding programming recognized and supported through the NEA's investment in our state," said Lewis C. Ricci, Executive Director of the Indiana Arts Commission, in a press release. IU’s Mathers Museum of

Horoscope Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Profitable ideas abound. Study the most interesting ones. Sift data for golden opportunities. You’re learning valuable skills; keep an open mind. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — Take care of personal matters. Something you try or propose falls flat. Don’t rebel from authority without good reason. Wait for developments.


Bill Root, from Brown County, Indiana, built a miniature version of his childhood home. Root received a $35,000 grant from the National Endowment for the Arts.

Museum $55,000 grant to the Indianapolis Museum of Art will support their exhibition “Pictures in Ink, Color in Gold: 700 Years of Japanese Painting.” NEA’s $20,000 Arts Works Theatre grant to the Indiana Repertory Theatre, Inc. will support the Exploring Stages education program for three to eight year-old children. It will specifically be used to expand its inclusion program, whereby an inclusion specialist works with kids who have cognitive, physical and

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — It’s OK to stay quiet and rest, despite social opportunities. Finish up a job. Slow down to get done faster. Keep your batteries charged.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Watch for career opportunities. Make sure what you’re building is solid before stepping out. Don’t strain the budget. Use practical resources.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Together, you can win satisfying results. Coordinate your actions with your team. Discuss possible directions to narrow options and choose. Others share an important view.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Travel and discovery beckon. Consider philosophy, metaphysics and mysteries. Business keeps you busy. Find a way to mix it with exploration and fun.



other disabilities, said IRT Director of Development Jennifer Turner. “Without this support, we would be unable to serve the over 40,000 students we serve each season from 53 of Indiana’s 92 counties with our education programming and create a season that will engage, surprise, challenge and entertain our audiences,” Tuner said in an email. The $10,000 Arts Works Art Education grant to the Indiana State Symphony Society will fund the Indianapolis Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Review and update financial paperwork and communications. Wait for better travel conditions to go out. Pay bills and manage accounts first. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — You’re on the same page with your partner. Take advantage to make financial decisions and review accounts. Synchronize your efforts for maximum efficiency. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Maintain health and fitness practices. Work with a partner or coach who can see your blind spots. Listen, and make


Symphony Orchestra's Metropolitan Youth Orchestra, an instrumental music education program, according to a press release. The Fort Wayne Dance Company houses a professional dance company and a non-competitive school. The $20,000 Art Works Arts Education grant will go toward further its Dance for Education program, which produces in-school and after-school programs in creative movement for students of all ability in kindergarten through high adjustments. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Discuss your passions, and focus your work toward what you love. Love is the bottom line this month. Focus on growing the fun factor.

school, said Executive Director Elise Alabbas. "These NEA-supported projects are good examples of how the arts build stronger and more vibrant communities, improve well-being, prepare our children to succeed, and increase the quality of our lives,” said NEA Chairman Jane Chu in a press release. “At the National Endowment for the Arts, we believe that all people should have access to the joy, opportunities, and connections the arts bring.” conversation, and collaborate with your talented network. Connect and share.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — Fill your home with love. Realize a renovation you’ve long dreamed about. Beautify your surroundings. Invite a special guest for something delicious. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Take advantage of a surge in creativity and brilliant ideas. Take part in a fascinating

© 2018 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

13 21 22 25 26 27 28 29 31 32 33 36 41 42 43 44 45

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the spring and summer 2018 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by April 1. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku


Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.

Answer to previous puzzle

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 23 24 25 30 34 35 37 38 39 40

45 46 47 49

© Puzzles by Pappocom



Android downloads Array around a surge protector Words after deal or count Bridges of Hollywood Part of a sports complex Enveloping glow “NBA Friday” channel Peachy Dental exam image Inquiry meant to entrap Right-angled shape Per __: daily Freebies with a bowl of soup Mud __: type of wasp Sharp-eyed flier Nonfluctuating method of doing things Org. supporting flossing Freelancer’s encl. QB scores Impressionist once labeled “The Man of a Thousand Voices” Pedometer unit “Already?” First-stringers Honorary legal degs.

51 Ipanema’s city 52 Wealthy, and a hint to the first word of 20-, 35- and 40-Across 59 Pop music’s “hottest spot north of Havana” 60 Shut down 61 Three, in Germany 62 Baking chamber 63 Makes docile 64 Folklore brute 65 Remain up in the air 66 Sport with clay disks 67 Can’t live without

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

Brother of Cain Cuban currency Respected Smurf Basking locale on a cruise ship Walks like a duck Baghdad’s country Eye care solution brand Pulled the plug on Ties the knot Largest amount Money in Malta Mideast nation in a 2015


48 50 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59

nuclear deal Vote against Lodge logo animal Hazmat suit hazard Seals in the juices of Traffic report source Spy plane acronym Sit for a bit ERA and RBI, e.g. Montana city Tribal leader Talks hoarsely Stetson hat material The Netherlands, informally Lounge around Formally accuses of, with “for” Heart-to-heart Used to change a ceiling light bulb, as a chair Relieved (of) Move on tiptoe, say Wander Take the lid off It usually has a set of rules “That makes sense” Hard-to-resist feeling Actor Richard Moved quickly, old-style Squad car driver

Look for the crossword daily in the comics section of the Indiana Daily Student. Find the solution for the daily crossword here.

Answer to previous puzzle


Aver’s Pizza Now Hiring. Bloomington’s Original Gourmet Pizza To Go, Since 1995. Managers, Servers, Delivery Driver, Cooks & Dishwashers. Apply Online: The Bloomington Car Wash is now taking applications for outside workers. 542 S. Walnut. Stop in and ask for Jordan. 812-337-9900 The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Spring, 2018. Biweekly pay. Flexibility with class schedule. Real-world Experience. NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted. Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and make 3 semester commitment Apply in person at: Franklin Hall, RM 130. Email:

for a complete job description. EOE


Volunteers needed for Aseracare Hospice patients. 1/hr a week to visit a patient, chat, listen /play music and/or send cards. Email: Theresa.Anderson@

Office/Clerical P/T Office Assistant. Knowledge of office duties, QuickBooks exp. preferred. M-F, 9-5. Send resume to:

Locations close to campus Now leasing for Fall 2018 Book a tour today

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY 812-333-2332 *** Avail. Jan. 2018 *** HPIU.COM 2 bedroom apartment. Close to Campus. 812-333-4748 No pets please. 1 BR apts. $650-700/mo. + utils. On bus line.W/D and D/W in unit. On-site prkg. 812-333-9233 1 BR/1 BA near Law/Opt. Reserved parking, onsite laundry, avail. Aug. ‘18. 812-333-9579 1 BR/1 BA, utils. included. Onsite parking + laundry, 3 blks. to Law School. 812-333-9579 1, 2, 3 BR. 1 blk. from Campus. Avail. now, also Aug. ‘18. 812-361-6154

Grant Properties 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Call Today 812-333-9579 2 BR, upstairs, $700/ mo. all utils. furnished. Back ground check. 812-339-0754 3 BR/1.5 BA spacious townhouse. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘19 - ‘20. Many updates. Great locations. Omega Properties 812-333-0995 !!NOW LEASING!! August ‘18 - ‘19. Omega Properties 812-333-0995 *** Now renting 2018 *** HPIU.COM 1-7 bedrooms. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

317-661-1808 3 BR, close to School of Ed & Library. W/D, priv. prkg., priv. yard. $1200/mo. 812-606-0555

5 BR, 2 BA. 412 Smith Ave. A/C, W/D, off-street prkg. All utils. incl. except internet and cable. Pets ok. $630/ mo. per BR. 317-626-3848

450 465

Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 1145 S. College Mall Rd. 812-333-4442

Traynor CustomValve YCV50 blue guitar tube amp w/ footswitch. $375.


2 GE window air conditioners in good cond. $80 for 1, $150 for 2.

Beats Solo 3, rose gold, wireless headphones. Open box. Good cond., $180.

Haier 32” mini-fridge. Seldom used, like new. $65, neg. Pick up only.

Fancy black umbrella w/ sword hilt handle. Good condition, strong& broad. $15.

Midea 6 qt. pressure cooker. 1 yr old. Barely used, functions perfectly. $40

Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $50.

New HP Spectre x360 8th gen laptop+tablet. 15”. $1299, obo.

Electronics 32 gb rose gold iPhone 7. Verizon, unlocked, great condition. $500. Elgato HD60 game capture device. Gently used. Slight audio issues. $150 neg. Graphing calculator, TI-84+ silver edition. $45. 812-834-5144


Misc. for Sale



Music Equipment


12 volt ATV. $150, obo. 812-219-2062, ask for Melissa.

HP Elitebook Revolve 810 G2. In good condition. $350, obo.

3,4,5 BR. Flexible move in date. Great location. Neg. terms. 812-333-9579

Large 1, 2 & 4 BR apartments & townhouses avail. Summer, 2018. Close to Campus & Stadium. 812-334-2646

Nike Vapor Untouchable Pro men’s football cleats. Size 8, Never worn. $40.

Sportcraft table tennis table w/ net and ping pong balls. Good cond.

Semi-pro Gemeinhardt flute w/ solid silver head piece w/ polishing kit. $550.

Acer Chromebook 11 w/ charger. Good condition. Used 1 year. $100.

3 BR/1BA house. Wood floors, near Music School, large yard. 812-333-9579

5 BR across from Stadium. Avail. August. 812-334-4010

Light pink Vans shoes w/ brown leather laces. Women’s 7, fits like 6.5, $40.

Queen pillowtop spring mattress. Used 1 year. Must pick up. $80.

Studio apt. 20 min. from Campus. A/C, heating, D/W. Spring, 2018. Price neg.

2009 20” iMac Desktop w/ keyboard and mouse. 2.66 GHz. $250 neg.

3 BR. 1019 E 1st St. $1875 Aug. ‘18. 925-2544206

Great Location!! Btown, dntwn. & Campus. 3 BR/1 BA, D/W, W/D. 812-333-9579

Painted IU beer pong table. Used. $115, obo. 214-603-7230

New blue Fender Strat 6-string electric guitar. $500. 812-325-8255

12” Rose Gold Mac Book w/ charging cable & Apple Care Protection. $1000 obo

4 BR/1 BA @ 9th & Grant. Off-street parking, D/W, W/D, remodeled. Avail. Aug., ‘18. 812-333-9579


Avail. Immediately! 1 BR in 5 BR unit. 10th & College, $700 mo., obo.


1-3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859. 3 BR, 1.5 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, 801 W. 12th St., for August, $900/mo.

Evolv Elektra size 7 women’s climbing shoes, only worn twice. $40.

12 pc. dinnerware set w/4 dinner & salad plates, bowls + 12 pc silverware. $15

*3 BR homes avail. August 2018. ALL UTILS. INCLUDED! 1 block from Campus. *Omega Properties* !!Now Leasing 2018-19!! 5 BR houses: 125 E. 10th St.: 5 BR, 3 BA, many updates. 526 N. Lincoln: 5 BR, 2 BA., new kit. 613 N. Lincoln: 5 BR, 4 BA, brand new. Call 812-333-0995!

Sublet Apt. Unfurn.

Wii U w/ touchscreen tablet for console, 3 controllers,3 games. $220.

Four-poster antique headboard, footboard, and rails. Fit queen or full size bed. $100. 812-360-5551

WOW, WHAT A LOCATION! DIRECTLY BEHIND NICK’S! 3, 6, & 9 BR. 420 E. 6th at Dunn. Prkg. space incl. 812-327-0948


Adidas NMD, tri-color shoes. Size 13. Only worn once. $180.

‘89 Jeep Cherokee. IU Red & White. 161k mi. Good cond. $1300, obo. 3107793300 Northern IN. 1995 Toyota Corolla. 184k mi. Power windows, cassette player. $1100, obo. 2004 gold Nissan Sentra. 150k mi. 1.8 S engine. Good cond. $2,700. 2007 Toyota Camry LE. In good cond. 127k mi. 24 mpg. $5900 neg.

Michael Kors Tote: Light Blue – used once. $100 New book “Turtles All the Way Down”. Hard cover edition, great condition. $10. New unopened makeupspot corrector, eyeliners, mascara. Prices vary. Tom Ford sunglasses. Worn once. $100, OBO.

2011 VW CC Sport. 111k mi, clean, recent tuneup, new tires. $6800, obo 520

Are you looking for a new and rewarding job? LIFEDesigns is hiring Direct Service Providers and Team Managers for both FT and PT hours. Learn more and apply at:

Studio w/utils. included. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579


Series One 42 mm Apple watch w/ bands &charging cord. Barely used. $170 obo.

Comfortable 2-person sleeper sofa. Good cond $80.

Two- 5 BR, 3 BA homes from $1900. See our video: or call: 574.340.1844 or 574.232.4527

Textbooks Lightly used Fall, 2017 ICORE books, lecture packets, textbooks. Price neg.

2 firm feather down pillows from Target. $20. Free delivery.


General Employment

Motorola MB7220 cable modem w/ cords. 6 months old, $30.

Sarge Rentals, Fall-2017. 812-330-1501

Now leasing for fall: 1, 2, & 3 BR apts. Park Doral: 812-336-8208


Available for August 2018 518 E. 7th, $1900, 4 BR. 407 N.Dunn, $2400, 5 BR 616 N. Washington, $2100, 5 BR. 317-698-6724

Move in TODAY! 2 BR/1 BA house, all new! D/W, W/D. Near Ed/Music Schools. 812-333-9579

Luxury townhomes. Downtown hidden gem. 812-333-9579




Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $70.

Country home for sale on 5+ wooded acres. 3 BR, 2 BA, 2500 sq. ft. A must see! Price reduced: $275,900. 812-876-7690

Call Today 812-333-9579

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘18 - ‘19. Omega Properties 812-333-0995

Lightly used Asus Zenwatch 2 smart watch. In good cond. $80, obo.


Each unit accom. 2-5 tenants Outstanding downtown/campus location

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘19 - ‘20. Great locations. Omega Properties 812-333-0995

8th and Lincoln. 8 BR, 3 BA, 3 kit. No pets. $4500 per mo.+utils. Off-street prkg. 812-879-4566


Grant Properties

Apt. Unfurnished

Ray Ban sunglasses in great condition. Price neg. 301-452-7602

New FitBit Alta HR w/ small band. Medium and large bands avail. $100.


Misc. for Sale

5 BR, 4 BA. $2900, begin in August. 201 E. 19th St. 812-322-4106


1, 2, 3 BR. 1 blk. from campus. Avail. now, also Aug. ‘18. 812-361-6154


DO YOU NEED A FRIEND? Visit us on Facebook:

Apartment Furnished

Electronics iPad Mini 3 in near perfect cond. Barely used. $150, obo.

Close to Stadium & Downtown. Furn., 2 rm. apt. in house. 1 BR w/lg. closet, adjoining 2nd rm., office/living area. Lots of light. Share BA, kit., W/D, w/1 person. Priv. entrance, off-street prkg. Lg. wooded lot w/deck & firepit. $550/mo. includes utils. & WiFi. Call, no text: 812-336-8455.


*We fix all iMac models & notebooks. Best prices & Fast service. 812-333-4484



Last 3 BR unit avail. at The Flats on Kirkwood. 3 BR, 2 full baths, W/D, water, sewer, & trash incl. $3400/mo. Avail. Aug. 1, 2018. 812-378-1864





Apt. Unfurnished



ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at at no additional charge.


REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.

PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.


HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to for more info.

COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.


AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.





Monday, Feb. 19, 2018

To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online.


Indiana Daily Student

Bicycles 48 cm 2011 Specialized Amira Expert women’s road bike. In great cond. $850. Large 21-speed flat bar road bike w/ Stiguna bike lock. $120, obo.

ELKINS APARTMENTS NOW LEASING FOR 2018 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations


339-2859 Office: 14th & Walnut

the care and services you need to stay healthy at

Health Spotlight

Matthew L. Rasche, D.D.S., M.S.D. Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry

Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today!

828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437)


Structural Integration Chiropractic

Dr. Andrew Pitcher Dr. Crystal Gray Gentle, effective pain relief helping students reduce back and neck pain, stress, headaches, migraines, carpal tunnel, shoulder pain, nerve pain, whiplash injury, sports injury and TMJ. Our office is well equipped with the most modern equipment and student friendly staff. Special Discounts for IU Students. We accept all insurance plans. Give us a call today! Mon., Wed., Thurs.: 9 a.m. - noon, 2-7 p.m. Tue., Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 1710 W. Third St. 812-336-BACK

Dr. Mary Ann Bough Office Manager: Mary Baker Chiropractic Assistants: Melinda Chandler, Whitney Scherschel, Denice Stonier, Jennifer Wilson Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a stateof-the-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-TwistTurn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 1 - 6 p.m. 3901 Hagan St., Suite C 812-336-7552 Emergency: 812-219-4927


Got Pain or Poor Posture? Try Rolf Method of Structural Integration. Rolf Method Structural Integration, a scientifically validated system of body restructuring and movement education as taught by Ida P. Rolf. Similar goals to chiropractic, but without jolting joint adjustments. Focus is on fascia and connective tissue that stabilize muscles and joints. Your body is released from lifelong patterns of tension and bracing, permitting gravity to realign you. We offer Ekah Yoga student discount, IU student discount and now offering Crystal Singing Bowl Therapy. Certified Practitioner, Philip Clampitt, has over 3500 hours of clinical experience covering over 30 different conditions including: Back & Neck Pain Stress MS Headaches, Migraines Carpal Tunnel Shoulder Pain, Sports Injuries

Sun-Sat by appointment only 615 N. Fairview Rd. 812-583-1433


• Eye Exams • Contact Lens Exams • IU Student & Employee insurance

Nine West Burberry Coach Anne Klein Vogue Prada Ralph Lauren


Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 812-876-2020


1116 S. College Mall Rd. 812-332-2204


Oral/Dental Care

1105 S. College Mall Road Located just Left of Kroger and Plato’s Closet Ellettsville

4719 West State Road 46 Located across from True Value Hardware

Matthew L. Rasche, D.D.S., M.S.D. Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry

Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today!

Dr. Figen treats patients in a quiet and confidential setting, near campus. She has 40 years experience helping students, using both psychotherapy and medication. She sees people with adjustment problems, family problems, stress, anxiety, panic, depression and eating disorders. At this time Dr. Figen is not treating people with ADD. She does not bill insurance companies, but will give you a receipt which you can send to your insurance company for reimbursement.

413 W. Howe St. 812-334-2394


Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437)

J. Blue Davis, D.D.S.

A privately owned, peopleoriented practice located next to the College Mall. Dr. Davis provides cosmetic, restorative, family and emergency dentistry in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere with a caring, knowledgeable and experienced staff. We use Cerec technology, allowing us to make restorations in one visit. Dr. Davis is a provider for Invisalign, Zoom! and Under Armour Performance Mouth Guards. Also offering other advanced services. We look forward to getting to know you and take care of you and your entire family with the goal of improving your smile and dental health. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Jackson Creek Dental

Dr. Brandy Deckard, O.D., F.A.A.O. Dr. Derek Bailey, O.D.

Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - noon

We strive to provide you with the highest-quality care in a relaxed and attentive atmosphere. WE OFFER: • I.V. Sedation • Wisdom Tooth Removal • Dental Implants

David J. Howell, D.D.S. Timothy A. Pliske, D.D.S. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

2911 E. Covenanter Drive 812-333-2614

The Center for Dental Wellness

2909 Buick Cadillac Blvd. 812-339-3427

Precision Eye Group specializes in comprehensive vision health. We offer examinations and treatment for a wide array of eye diseases, conditions, and problems, with advanced diagnostic and vision care technologies. We help our patients achieve and maintain good eye health for life. You can shop our wide variety of designer frames including Ray-Ban, Barton Perreira, Tom Ford, Burberry, Kate Spade and many more! Schedule your appointment now by calling the office or online at our website, and see your world with the best vision possible.

Welcome IU Students and Staff!

Make your appointment today!

L. Figen M.D. Psychiatry

Our Designer Frames and Sunglasses include:

Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Dr. Warren L. Gray 2200 John R. Wooden Drive Suite 207 Martinsville, IN 46151 765-342-8427

Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.


• 24-hour Emergency Service (call 812-340-3937)

Tue. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 812-333-2020

Or visit us at our other location.

We provide a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a caring and comfortable manner. Our services include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. We’re a provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. No referral necessary Conveniently located on S. College Mall Road, across from Kroger and Five Guys.

Mon.-Tue., Thu.-Fri.: 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.

Board certified physicians with over 70 years combined experience. Services include: kidney stones, urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, prostate problems, same day emergency appointments, vasectomy.

2907 McIntire Drive 812-332-8765

Oral/Dental Care

Oral/Dental Care

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D.

Nautica Flexon Nike Ray-Ban Bebe Calvin Klein Lacoste

Brian Logue, M.D. Eric Smith, M.D. Dave Elkins, P.A.C.

Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment

Dr. Gregory Velligan, Crystal Lynn, Shanna Yarnell, Krista Sears, Brandi Mosier, Ejay Rippy & Julie Waymire Campus Family Dental is the preferred choice for dental care among many IU students and professors. We will work with your schedule to provide the highest quality of general dentistry services. We pride ourselves in our professionalism and hightech equipment to make your appointments as comfortable and efficient as possible. Enjoy the convenience of walking to our office. We are located near the southeast corner of campus and accept many forms of insurance. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. (Closed 1-2 p.m. for lunch) Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 409 S. Dunn St. 812-339-6272

Ryan D. Tschetter, D.D.S. Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Aetna and Cigna Insurance plans as well as the Aetna Graduate Student plan, and IU Fellowship Anthem. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom whitening, same day crown appointments, and Invisalign. Dr. Tschetter also provides restorative, cosmetic and emergency care. We pride ourselves in giving the best care to our patients while offering a pleasant yet professional atmosphere. Mon. - Fri.: 7 a. m. - 5 p.m.

322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020

1124 S. College Mall Rd. 812-336-5525

Dental Care Center Jill Reitmeyer, D.D.S. We provide quality, affordable general dentistry for all ages. We can accept insurance and Medicaid/HIP 2.0. Discounts are available to student and student family members. Call for an appointment. Mon., Tue., Thu.: 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., 2 - 5 p.m. Wed.: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 1602 W. Third St., Suite A 812-339-7700

the IDS every Monday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at Your deadline for next Monday’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Wednesday. The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.


Monday, Feb. 19, 2018  
Monday, Feb. 19, 2018  

The Indiana Daily Student is an independent student newspaper covering Indiana University, IU sports and the city of Bloomington, Indiana.