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IDS

Summer shelter alternatives Interfaith Winter Shelter director Samantha Harrell and the supporters of the opening of a summer shelter have said finding a space big enough and willing to house about 60 people every night in their low price range has been challenging. The process of meeting with zoning officials and city planners would likely take months to complete, if successful. Here are some alternatives Harrell and other supporters have explored to house people experiencing homelessness.

GLORY SHEELEY | IDS

Ronnie Deckard and Angela Riley walk downtown together Thursday afternoon. The two have been a couple for 13 months and 11 days, almost inseparable from the moment they wake up to the moment they go to sleep. It can get tiring, Riley says.

Seeking shelter When Bloomington’s only low-barrier overnight shelter closes tonight, its tenants will be left with few options during the summer. BY SARAH ZINN | sjzinn@indiana.edu | @sarah_zinn

Women were first in line. One man slumped against a handrail, head down, not moving. Two others were singing “Hotel California” by the Eagles. One square, white light illuminated the alley, casting shadows across the pavement. Angela Riley got to the line early, like always. She wanted to secure her bed spot. She was waiting with about 40 others at 9 p.m. Friday in the alley behind the First Christian Church for the Interfaith Winter Shelter to open. Fifty is max capacity, the site director said as he closed the door. A man cursed at him, holding rolled up blankets and bags. They’ve been hitting full capacity a lot lately, the site director said. The winter shelter will close today and not open again until October 31st. With no summer shelter to replace it, its 50-some tenants will be sleeping on the streets. * * * Interfaith is the only low-barrier overnight shelter in Bloomington. Other shelters such as Martha’s House, Backstreet Missions and New Hope Family Shelter are open year-round but require residents be sober Monroe County citizens with no history of sexual crimes. The only requirement at Interfaith is respectful behavior. The shelter is open

from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. and moves between four churches each night. First United Church, First Christian Church, First United Methodist Church and Trinity Episcopal Church are the sites for the shelter, but other churches in Bloomington contribute to funding. Samantha Harrell, who directed Interfaith on Sundays, worked every day this winter to find a summer shelter. She hated having to tell people she was “working on it” or that they were “having meetings,” because she didn’t want to sound bureaucratic. At meetings Harrell wore a shy, humble smile. She waited for everyone to voice their opinions and concerns before speaking. But sometimes, while talking one-onone, she got carried away with explanations. Logistics, charitable policies, budgets, zoning laws. Closed doors. Her explanations built on each other in an effort to connect the dots of an issue with so many complexities. But there was one question Harrell couldn’t answer. Why was no one stepping up? “It’s just this crisis that doesn’t feel like a crisis,” she said. “It’s everyone’s responsibility to address homelessness.” She knew she would likely end up passing out blankets and food at night once the shelter closed, like last year. Many residents had become her friends,

and she didn’t want to let them down. Riley, or Stephanie or Buzzsaw, who earned his nickname because he sounds like a buzzsaw when he snores. “Shelter is a right, not a privilege,” she said. The tattoo on her arm says, “Because your liberation is bound up in mine.” * * * Angela Riley tries to straighten her hair every day because she doesn’t like how it frizzes. She’ll plug her straightener into an outlet at the Shalom Community Center lounge and flat iron it without a mirror. She smokes cigarettes because they helped her overcome her meth addiction. She calls her children almost every day. Angela holds these consistencies dear. She writes to-do lists and reminders in her planner, because right now her hobby is trying to better her life. At 29, she’s experienced homelessness off and on for four years. “I don’t want to be homeless in 30 years,” Angela said. “The longer you’re homeless, the less you’re encouraged to do something about it.” Keeping focused on her goals — getting a job, applying for rapid rehousing,

Largest collegiate debate tournament ends at IU BY GRACE PALMIERI gpalmier@indiana.edu @Grace_Palmieri

When it comes to the largest collegiate debate tournament in the country, practice and preparation is neverending. Over three days of eight debate rounds, each lasting two hours and 45 minutes, George Lee and Rashid Campbell spent even their down time getting ready for the next opponent. “Lil Wayne has a quote: He says ‘repetition is the key to perfection,’” Lee said. “I go to the case list and see which arguments you’ve had in the past and try to guess how you’re going to come at me.” Lee and Campbell, from Oklahoma, were joined by 79 other college debate teams from across the country at IU this past weekend for the 68th National Debate Tournament. Lee said this isn’t just another debate tournament. “It’s kind of like March Madness basketball,” he said. “You have to qualify for it. You have to be invited. The NDT is literally the best debaters the country has to offer, so the competition is fierce.” Debaters arrived on campus Thursday morning, competition began Friday and concluded

MICHAELA SIMONE| IDS

Michigan debate member Ellis Allen is questioned by Georgetown debate members Andrew Arsht and Andrew Markoff during the final round of the National Debate Tournament Monday at the Indiana Memorial Union. The tournament was from March 27 to 31. Eighty teams competed in the event this year.

Monday night. This is IU’s first time is host to the tournament. It was host last week to the Cross Examination Debate Association tournament. Debate teams spent all year with the issue of having congressional or judicial restrictions on presidential war powers. Lee said a strategy is to scout out the other teams’ previous arguments. “If the individual is talking

about the economy, I’m going to read a whole article about capitalism and socialism,” he said. “Or if it’s a question of race, I have to read a whole bunch of African-American literature to be able to engage with that particular debater.” Sophomore Linda Pei, from Northwestern, said to get to this point takes a lot of time committed throughout the year, including SEE DEBATE, PAGE 3

SEE INTERFAITH, PAGE 6

City-owned buildings Bloomington Mayor Mark Kruzan has clearly said he does not support the summer shelter and believes the homeless population in Bloomington is mostly a migrated one. “Police and social service providers are seeing more people coming to town, often saying they've done so based on word of mouth that there are many services available here,” he said in an email. “ Service providers are already struggling to meet local need, so it's unsustainable to have more people coming here solely for services. Harrell said Kruzan’s lack of support has made it hard to pursue options under the city’s jurisdiction, such as vacant lots, empty city-owned buildings, and parks and recreation properties that have potential to serve as a temporary shelter. Harrell and others have also pursued the County Council but were referred back to the city. Public camping Many people experiencing homelessness last year resorted to public camping. However, public camping is illegal in the City of Bloomington, and was tolerated in previous years because it was considered a form of protest, or was on private property. New construction during the past decade has wiped out many hidden camping locations, such as parts of what is now the B-Line Trail. Places of worship Harrell said many churches support their mission to find a summer shelter, but none are willing to offer their own spaces. Churches that are host to Interfaith from November through March cite volunteer burnout as a reason to deny the shelter request. Other institutions said they had inadequate space or unsupportive congregations.

Library renovations slated to begin soon BY KATE STARR kastarr@indiana.edu

Phase one of the Monroe County Public Library renovations, which were approved in February by the library’s Board of Trustees, is scheduled to begin this month and continue through September. The finalized construction schedule hasn’t been approved yet, but MCPL Director Sara Laughlin said they hope the contractor and preconstruction meetings will take place soon and that construction will begin mid-April. “We’ll be preparing some spaces that are currently vacant for new community outreach offices and a new meeting room,” Laughlin said. “We’ll be moving people into those spaces so we can get to the second phase.” The MCPL Board of Trustees has approved $975,500 for contractor funds and roughly $450,000 for the library’s direct expenses, Laughlin said. The second phase will not begin until January 2015, according to a Board of Trustees agenda packet. In the meantime, the library will tackle a number of projects, including creating new spaces for a bookstore and a children’s program room. However, Laughlin is most excited for the renovation of the library’s auditorium, she said. “It’s a really important community resource and downtown resource,”

SALE SUPPORTS COUNTY LIBRARY An annual clearance event brings in cash for the public library, page 5

she said. “It’s really the functionality of the space that we hope will be dramatically improved.” The MCPL currently uses the auditorium for some of its own programming such as children’s programs and movie productions, but it can also be reserved for nonprofit organizations. Laughlin pointed out, though, that the auditorium uses technology that is up to 20 years old. While some aesthetic aspects of the auditorium will be improved, such as trim and floors, Laughlin said the improved sound and lighting systems will be most beneficial to the library and the community. Ultimately, though, the purpose of phase one is to make room for the phase two initiatives. The space on the first floor dedicated to movies and music, as well as the current Community Outreach offices and bookstore, will become a teen center and digital creativity lab. The MCPL is following anthropologist Mizuko Ito’s research that suggests teenagers use technology for hanging out, messing around and geeking out, Laughlin said. SEE LIBRARY, PAGE 6


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CAMPUS

EDITORS: ASHLEY JENKINS & ANICKA SLACHTA | CAMPUS@IDSNEWS.COM

Photographer Uelsmann to speak at IU Fine arts photographer Jerry Uelsmann will present a lecture at IU 5 p.m. Wednesday in Presidents Hall. Maggie Taylor, his photography partner and wife, will join him in a talk about their creative process.

Uelsmann, who graduated from IU with an MFA in 1960, is known for his creative collages and photo manipulation. Pictura Gallery will also show their work until May 31.

WIUX wins 2013 Best Interview IUPUI fixes BY SIERRA GARDNER sigardne@indiana.edu @sierralynng

The WIUX news team has won the award for Best Interview of 2013 from the Intercollegiate Broadcasting Society for their interview with comedy troupe the Whitest Kids U’ Know. Christina Bernardin and Morgan Wooderson, both seniors, conducted the interview when the group came to Bloomington last spring for a show at the Comedy Attic. The interview played during a news segment on WIUX. Bernardin and Wooderson said the comfort level of the interaction made it stand out from other interviews. “It became less of an interview and more like chatting with friends,” Wooderson said. “They were really fun guys. When you love what you’re doing and having fun with it, it shows.” They also noted their piece stood out because it reflected the interviewees. It was important for Bernardin and Wooderson to reflect the group well in the interview, they said. “We weren’t striving for an award,” Bernardin said. “The fact that we did it for ourselves and for the people we were

interviewing made it the best. True interview for the radio is to interpret and express your interviewee and to give them a voice.” The award was announced at the IBS New York City Conference. More than 90 universities are involved with the organization, and there were more than 800 applications. Bernardin and Wooderson have been working at WIUX since their freshman year. Christina is the news codirector for the station, and Morgan is a member of the news team. Since joining WIUX, they have also co-hosted “Nostalgia Hour,” a segment in which they play Disney songs and other “nostalgic” music at 9 a.m. on Tuesdays. A second news interview, junior news co-director Katherine Taylor’s interview with Steve Yahi, was also one of the top five interviews in the running for the award. Steve Yahi is the director of “Octopus,” a show produced by IU’s University Players. “It’s very rewarding to get recognition,” Bernardin said of their accolade. “Having two news interviews in the top five of a national competition showed how much we are capable of doing.”

email glitch, sends apology FROM IDS REPORTS

Students across IU were mistakenly informed yesterday they were enrolling in spring 2014 IUPurdue University Indianapolis 2014 classes due to an error that occurred during a system upgrade. IU spokesperson Rich Schneider said University Information Technology was performing a system upgrade that inadvertently allowed the computer to send messages to students across the University’s campus, welcoming them to IUPUI classes for the spring 2014 semester. The computer was responding to the fact that certain student emails — those on the IU-Bloomington campus — had not

COURTESY PHOTO

Christina Benardin and Morgan Wooderson pose with trophies after winning the award of Best Interview of 2013. Bernardin and Wooderson interviewed comedy troupe, the Whitest Kids U’ Know.

BY KATHRINE SCHULZE schulzek@indiana.edu @KathrineSchulze

The Indiana Memorial Union may get an upgrade in the coming years. Discussion of renovation was sparked by the Strategic Plan’s initiative to improve student-facing facilities. Vice Provost for Strategic Initiatives M.A. Venkataramanan said IU met with a consultant firm to discuss starting. “We are just in the very beginning stages of the ideas,” he said. Some improvements were made to the Union in 2006, including the addition of more food services, Venkataramanan said. Dani Reichman, a freshman, said she’d like to have more places to sit in the IMU. “Most of the same stuff has been here since my parents have been here,” Reichman said. “It’d be nice to have something new.” Junior Haley Clapp said she isn’t against

renovations, as long as the IMU doesn’t close while construction takes place. Venkataramanan said students won’t see the IMU close at any time during the reconstruction. “The procedure is to make it as little disruption for them as possible,” he said. “And then we typically try to come up with compatible spaces if we need to use them.” The administration, along with the consulting firm, will be comparing the IMU to other universities’ unions to determine what renovations might be made. Two of the many aspects they’ll be comparing are student convenience and technology. While the IMU is a large project, the administration is also looking at other student-facing buildings that might need improvement, Venkataramanan said. “This one is a big one, because it’s really kind of a hub of student activity,” he said.

Indiana Weekly Student spreads laughs on campus BY AMANDA MARINO ammarino@indiana.edu @amandanmarino

The Indiana Weekly Student was the first news source to cover President McRobbie’s blood sacrifice before the Little 500 ceremonies began. It included pictures, direct quotes from McRobbie and a disclaimer that the article was completely fake. The Indiana Weekly Student, a satirical paper created by IU senior Kevin Tanner and friends including junior Stone Irr, has been gaining popularity for its humorous articles that are reminiscent of the Onion. It has no association with the Indiana Daily Student, but its stories take a twist on news about campus life. “We just kind of threw out all these article ideas,” Irr said. Tanner said about seven of his friends collaborated on the IWS for a few months before the website was created. “Earlier in the semester we would just get together

Recent IWS headlines “President Michael McRobbie Kicks off Little 500 with Virgin Sacrifice” “Japan Experiences Freak Earthquake After Student Stumbles Into Giant Globe in Ballantine Hall” “IU Quidditch team receives full ride scholarships to Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, Nimbus 2000s” and come up with article title ideas,” Tanner said. He said generally they come up with title concepts, quotes and small segments first. “I guess it’s a weird, backwards process,” Irr said. He said writing the articles is a collaborative process. Someone in the group would come up with a quote or a subsection idea, and others would elaborate on hypothetical scenarios and “what-ifs.” One of the original ideas came from the freezing winter, Tanner said. Tanner

Amanda Marino

SGIS dean to give O’Meara lecture FROM IDS REPORTS

Provost talks possible IMU renovations

yet received the information. It was attempting to fix this error. “A second message was subsequently sent to students,” Schneider said. This follow-up message explained the error that occurred and apologized for any inconvenience that was brought on by receiving the previous message. Schneider said the emails went unnoticed because they are sent and regulated though an automated system. He said the error has since been fixed and that there should be no further complications.

The School of Global and International Studies will feature a talk Thursday on international relations from the founding dean of the School of Global and International Studies. Lee A. Feinstein will present the O’Meara International Lecture called “Back to the Future: Old Challenges and New, and the Capacity of International Institutions to Cope.” The O’Meara lecture is named for Patrick O’Meara, chair of the Office of International Development. He served as dean for international programs from 1993 to 2007 and as vice president for international affairs from 2007 to

Vol. 147, No. 22 © 2014

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2011, according to an IU press release. Feinstein has a long resume in international affairs. He was national security director to former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton during her 2008 presidential campaign, and he also served as a foreign policy adviser to President Obama during the general election. He was also principal deputy director of policy planning under Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, and has been senior advisor on peacekeeping policy in the Office of the Secretary of Defense. The lecture will take place at 4 p.m. in Presidents Hall, located in Franklin Hall. Ashley Jenkins

Gage Bentley Editor-in-Chief Tori Fater, Kate Thacker Managing Editors Emma Grdina Managing Editor of Presentation Ryan Drotar and Roger Hartwell Advertising Account Executives Timmy Kawiecki, Mary Prusha Creative/Marketing Managers Tyler Fosnaugh Circulation Manager

The Indiana Daily Student and idsnews.com publish weekdays during fall and spring semesters, except exam periods and University breaks. From May-July, it publishes Monday and Thursday. Part of IU Student Media, the IDS is a self-supporting auxiliary University enterprise. Founded on Feb. 22, 1867, the IDS is chartered by the IU Board of Trustees, with the editor-in-chief as final content authority. The IDS welcomes reader feedback, letters to the editor and online comments. Advertising policies are available on the current rate card. Readers are entitled to single copies. Taking multiple copies may constitute theft of IU property, subject to prosecution. Paid subscriptions are entered through third-class postage (USPS No. 261960) at Bloomington, IN 47405.

SEE IWS, PAGE 3

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New RHA executives to take office today BY GRACE PALMIERI gpalmier@indiana.edu @grace_palmieri

The new Residence Halls Association executive board will take office today. In early March, students across campus elected a new president, vice president of internal affairs, vice president of programming and vice president of student affairs. Stephanie Corona, incoming RHA President, said she thinks coming into the new roles should be a smooth transition. “It is very much a hitthe-ground-running situation,” she said. “We are jumping right into directorship selection, planning summer training and ushering in next year’s center presidents.” The first change they will make as a group is setting aside an hour each week to meet as a board, Corona said. She said she hopes this will allow them to stay on the same page and work out any issues they have as a team. With the new executive board comes new members of RHA. Corona said they will catch them up on RHA policies and duties. The other members of the executive board must also appoint directors. Mark Wise, VP of internal affairs, said the goal is to make these new members feel comfortable as a part of RHA. “Once our members begin to feel the heartbeat of RHA, there is truly no limit to what we will accomplish,” he said. Each vice president has plans for change within their committee that they hope will not only form a more cohesive unit within the organization, but ultimately serve the IU

Stephanie Corona, RHA President

Mark Wise, Vice President of Internal Affairs

Megan Van Pelt, Vice President of Programming

Not Pictured

Lexie Heinemann, Vice President of Student Affairs

“We really invest in our people, and having that positive energy really propels us through the year to accomplish our goals.” Stephanie Corona, incoming RHA President

student body. “I would like to see RHA develop an identity across campus,” VP of Student Affairs Lexie Heinemann said. “The executive team for the upcoming year together holds a strong belief RHA has made progress in expanding our name, but now we need to really deepen our connections to the centers and other student organizations to bring our presence on campus out more with this upcoming year.” Heinemann said the number one change she hopes to make is expanding RHA digitally across campus. “I plan on creating a YouTube page to film and profile events so that students will not have to wonder what it is that RHA does but rather they can see it with their own eyes and at their convenience,” she said. Megan Vanpelt, the VP of programming, said before any further large-scale programs can be planned she will ensure she has a stable group of leaders. She said she wants to create a sense of family within the programming board. “Yes, we will still be putting on great programs,” Vanpelt said. “However, this coming year I plan on

having a more set schedule for programs so students know what they will be working on when.” Corona said the new media strategy, as well as holding a conference for the RHA in-center leaders, will help build a network of common goals for RHA as a whole. “I want to continue to build relationships between RHA and the rest of campus, the groundwork of which was laid by the previous administration,” she said. “We really invest in our people, and having that positive energy really propels us through the year to accomplish our goals.” With each new year, the organization rebuilds from the inside out. Corona said she believes in the past year they were successful in getting RHA’s name out to students. Now, they hope students begin to see what RHA really does for them, Heinemann said. “RHA makes changes here or there to adapt to the always-developing needs of the students because each year is different than the last,” she said. “Our executive team realizes that change is a good thing and that the students are who we serve.”

MICHAELA SIMONE | IDS

Graduate student Caitlin Reynolds and freshman Kegan Ferguson watch the an Octofinal round of the National Debate Tournament on Monday at the Indiana Memorial Union. College teams from across the country competed for the championship.

» DEBATE

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 giving up her spring break. Pei said the competition at the NDT is unlike any other she has seen. “Every debate you have is going to be tough because it’s against the best teams in the country,” she said. “Not only are all the teams better but they put more into it.” Universities represented at the tournament ranged from Dartmouth and

» IWS

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 had joked about what would happen if there had been an article in the IDS depicting administrators staying home during the “polar vortex” while students were forced to brave the cold and go to class. Since then, the group has published a dozen satirical articles meant to address things happening at the University with stories like “IU Basketball Team Kidnapped by People from the Future” and “Man Continuously Chuckles at Reddit Articles in Jordan Hall; Class Forms Mob.” Irr said they were just poking fun at the University with their friends to start, but lately their fan base has been growing. Although they said they don’t know their exact following, 4,500 people have already viewed the website,

Georgetown to University of Texas and University of California, Berkeley. Campbell said the tournament is a great opportunity to meet a diverse group of people. “The biggest advantage of debate is you’ll meet people in debate you never would in real life,” he said. “That education in itself is beneficial when you understand how the world sees you. It makes you a better person.” Although winning the Na-

tional Debate Tournament makes a team the best in the country, Lee said it’s about much more than that. Not only does it make you a better student, but it’s beneficial to your future as well, he said. “Debate is like a collision sport,” Lee said. “It’s a lot of things colliding throughout the whole debate — different ideas, different morals, different ethics. It makes you understand the world.”

Tanner said. “It’s also floating around on Reddit,” Tanner said. Tanner said they continue to work on additions to the website. Polls, infographics, and “horrorscopes” that predict readers’ future misfortunes are all being considered. Tanner said it’s possible the website may soon have a form where people can submit their own work to be edited and potentially posted by the IWS. “We’ve had a lot of requests for people to write articles for us,” he said. While Tanner said the group has experimented with doing video, the multimedia aspect of the site is still a work in progress. The IWS’s goal is not only to make people laugh. Tanner said their articles are stirring social commentary. “My favorite one is prob-

ably the one about the IUSA election and North Korea,” Tanner said. He said the article makes a comment about problems at IU. Tanner said it’s all lighthearted fun — no malice intended. “We definitely don’t want to offend anybody,” Tanner said. Instead of attacking any person or group, the goal is to point out the issues, Irr said. People such as President McRobbie are used because they are major figures on campus, Irr said. But the stories are so outlandish that people will know they are satire. Tanner and Irr said they hope to increase their readership through the IWS’s Facebook and Twitter pages. “I just kinda hope my mom doesn’t find out,” Irr said.

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OPINION

EDITORS: CONNOR RILEY & EDUARDO SALAS | OPINION@IDSNEWS.COM

Pharrell is so happy to join The Voice Pharrell Williams will replace Cee-Lo Green as a voice coach on the 7th season of The Voice. The announcement came via NBC’s official Twitter account Monday night. Williams retweeted the announcement,

adding, “This is going to be so fun.” Williams was previously featured on a 2013 episode of the show, brought on as a guest mentor by Usher, who was coaching at the time.

EDDIE’S INDIANA

RILED UP

MICHAEL’S MUSINGS

Addressing rape in Indiana

An Idyllic Order MICHAEL SU is a sophomore majoring in violin performance.

JORAN RILEY is a sophomore majoring in comparative lit.

It is amazing how nonchalant some people are when it comes to addressing the horrible act of rape. One in five high school aged girls in Indiana have been sexually assaulted, and yet there continues to be an attitude of victim distrust and predator coddling. The Indiana Supreme Court just decided upon a case that, while unfathomable to me, perfectly embodies this attitude. When a 16-year-old student came to her principal minutes after being sexually assaulted on school grounds, he neglected to call the police because he was didn’t believe her. According to a March 31 IDS article, he found time to look at hours of security footage, search both students’ lockers and demand a written statement from the victim before someone else had to insist that she be taken to the hospital. Even though protocol and human decency insist the principal call the police immediately, he refused to do so. He later claimed he was unaware he had to contact the police directly. Perhaps he was hoping to rely on the police force’s psychic powers. On top of his blatant disregard for the wellbeing of the victim in his care, he also handled the predator with a lax and sympathetic hand, even though the victim was certain and clear that he was her attacker. The school’s athletic director was even invited to sit in, showing the lack of serious intent. When students are in school, they are under the guardianship of the principal and the authority structure of that school. How can students be expected to feel safe when their wellbeing is so clearly disregarded by those authorities? How can female students be expected to feel protected when their schools don’t take their claims or safety seriously? This nonchalance toward high school sexual assault must be addressed because it puts students at risk. It not only teaches young people that if they are attacked the authorities may be unwilling to help or sympathize with them, but that also being a sexual predator is not a big deal and will not be treated harshly. I’m sure everyone remembers the Stuebenville case. News reporters were much more concerned with the injustice against the young rapists then those against the actual victim. This is exactly the kind of attitude that breeds predators. No other crime of this caliber would have the perpetrators being painted as victims. No other situation would have high school principles treating the victims as the untrustworthy party. This state, and American society as a whole, needs to reassess its attitude towards rape and its victims, especially as it affects minors. Sexual assault is not typical teenage behavior. It’s time administrators wake up to the fact that it is happening and the harm it does. It’s time they stop treating victims like liars and rapists like naughty children. We need to put the blame where it belongs, and help the victims where we can. Maybe this change in attitude can change the statistics. jordile@indiana.edu

ILLUSTRATION BY LILY FENOGLIO

Reconsidering internships For a lot of us, growing up during the Great Recession has really tapered our enthusiasm regarding job prospects after college. Year after year, we’re told of the importance of internships in securing a non-guaranteed lifeline that might — really emphasizing the might here — lead us to a full-time job after our four or five years of going to class and hoping we don’t end up in mom and dad’s basement after graduation. If we’re looking for some reassurance that an unpaid internship might be the golden ticket in a market where the unemployment rate for people between the ages of 19 and 31 stands at 15.8 percent, we probably shouldn’t look to the National Association of Colleges and Employers. According to that organization, only 37 percent of unpaid interns received a fulltime job offer afterwards. In comparison, 35.2 percent of people received a full-time job offer despite never participating in an internship.

So, naturally, more and more people are questioning whether internships are even worth it. It ultimately comes down to whether the internship is paid or not. According to that same report by the NACE, 63.1 percent were offered a full time job, compared to 37 percent of unpaid interns. It’s not clear why paid interns ultimately outperform unpaid ones in the job market, but it has brought to attention the costs and benefits of internship programs for both employers and students. Last week, Canada’s Ministry of Labour ruled that magazine internships, which have for years depended on unpaid interns to staff their offices, violate laws that prohibit full-time work without pay. And just last year in the U.S., Conde Nast ended its internship programs after low-paid and unpaid interns sued the parent company of publications such as Vogue, GQ and others for paying them less minimum wage. Conde Nast argued that ending its internship programs

was a better decision for the company than paying their interns. The cases are still pending. Many defenders of unpaid internships argue the point of such programs — even if pay isn’t an immediate outcome of them — is that they ultimately provide experience and other intangible benefits. But it seems that more and more unpaid internship programs are losing their appeal unless interns are able to support yourself financially or have someone who can. What is even more concerning is that because unpaid interns are not considered employees, almost all of them lack the same protections afforded to regular workers. That’s why last week the New York City Council voted to define interns as employees “without regard to whether the employer pays them a salary or wage.” This means unpaid interns now have the same protections from sexual harassment and discrimination as all other workers.

EDUARDO SALAS is a junior majoring in public management.

Only Washington, D.C., and Oregon have passed similar legislation. Next semester, I’ll be interning in D.C. through the School of Public and Environmental Affairs. The internship will be unpaid, and in spite of that fact, I’m very much looking forward to it. But the reality is that unpaid internships have to be reexamined. Interns should be afforded the same protections as regular workers. And when it comes to pay, all of us would like some of the fruits of our labor. Instead of only talking about providing pay for internships, we would much rather be talking about providing jobs for our generation and not the lifelines that might lead to us to one, any day of the week. edsalas@indiana.edu

THE JW FOSTER CHILD

Drinking during Little 500 This past weekend, dozens of teams representing various fraternities, sororities and independent groups gathered at Bill Armstrong Stadium to race for pole position for the Little 500 bike race in April. Also this past weekend, dozens of fraternities, sororities and off-campus living units gathered in the wee hours of the morning to get hammered and pass out before the sun even came up, while the bikers representing them race before a basically empty stadium. The drinking culture at this school is well-known on and off campus. We have a reputation of being one of the top party schools in the nation, be it by actual statistics or statements of false pride. I’ve never been

bothered by this in the past. Whether drinking is or isn’t your thing is a personal decision. I don’t take offense either way. But it’s heartbreaking when teams full of students who have trained through one of the worst winters in Indiana’s history push themselves to their physical limits to represent a group well, and members of the group don’t even show up in support. I can’t stand the excuse of drinking to blur the line between right and wrong. Obviously, Little 500 is known as “The World’s Greatest College Weekend” for more than just biking. It’s a cool concept that an entire campus comes together in celebration of making it through another year of hard classes

and boring lectures for the amazing event that is the actual bike race. But when it comes to pre-race activities like qualifications, I don’t understand why it’s viewed as more of a personal victory to not make it to the race because you’re wasted. It comes down to the culture created here that never seems to change. It’s not clear when enough will be enough. For most, drinking is just as much a part of the college experience as ramen noodles and failing your first accounting test. But not when it means watching your fellow classmates be visibly disappointed when they finish their run at quals and turn to see maybe half of their intended supporters actually show up.

CLAIRE MCELWAIN is a freshman majoring in journalism.

“Drink responsibly” applies to many more situations that just getting behind the wheel. Take this year’s Little 500 to really drink responsibly. Make it to the track to see what the week-long rager is really about. Support those who make the event possible, especially the kids in helmets. Be responsible enough to have an unforgettable Little 500 — be it your first or last — by both living it up and showing up. cnmcelwa@indiana.edu

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed daily from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 350 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification.

Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 120 Ernie Pyle Hall, 940 E. Seventh St., Bloomington, Ind., 47405. Submissions can also be sent via e-mail to letters@idsnews. com. Questions can be directed to the IDS at 855-0760.

Indiana Daily Student, Est. 1867 Website: idsnews.com

The opinions expressed by the editorial board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees. The editorial board comprises columnists contributing to the Opinion page and the Opinion editors.

There is a picture in the Indiana Memorial Union hanging across from the East Lounge. It depicts Alma Mater, a character representing of the University, spiriting away knowledge from Ignorance, portrayed as a dragon. While this admittedly fanciful artwork might not result in us going out to literally try to slay ignorance as pictured, there are many pundits in the mainstream media who see themselves doing just that. You might have seen them, read their literature, or heard their opinions. They believe themselves the last defense against the everexpanding tide of the unenlightened, standing stalwart and unyielding against the great unwashed. The true guardians of knowledge and sanity against the likes of the great enemy. Or so they believe. Though adopting such a secretive and proud mindset may work wonders for group cohesion, it comes at a great cost. Debate and rhetoric immediately shuts down when one side heralds its message with the bombast of a victory parade and an air of smug superiority. This is not to discount the importance of standing on principle, as history has proven once-lunatics right on many an occasion. Before the development of the transistor, no one would have thought that a computer could be miniaturized to a device that could fit into a pocket. Our smartphones say otherwise. Our days as a oil-producing nation were seemingly finished until hydraulic fracturing unlocked billions of cubic feet of natural gas, making it a viable bridge fuel towards long-term energy solutions like nuclear fusion, high-efficiency solar panels and hydrogen-powered cars. Having the courage to buck conventional wisdom should always be commended, but to live in an ivory tower cannot be similarly lauded. To take a stand on an issue is to invite attack and ridicule, but to be unable to defend why we say what we say with solid principles and logical arguments invites an even worse reaction — apathy. Shouting from our soapboxes is not the way to convince others of the merits of our positions, but it is undeniably satisfying when we can single out others to be cast into the fires of our own righteous vitriol. There’s not much to do when the accusations and the mud-flinging reaches a near fever pitch, when partisans rattle off insults and condemnation and stain those who question with cries of heresy. But highly spirited discourse can be productive and provoke insights as it allows for conversations that promote tolerance and understanding. When emotions and condescension get in the way, we may drive people away from the topics that we love and into the apathetic camp, which does nothing to promote diversity of thought here on campus. We as columnists are not completely innocent of this failing, either. But before activists declare who is beyond redemption and begin preaching to the choir, they should ask if they seek to advance their cause or to pride themselves on being an idyllic order. mjsu@indiana.edu


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REGION EDITORS: REBECCA KIMBERLY & MARY KATHERINE WILDEMAN REGION@IDSNEWS.COM

Bookstore clearance funds county library BY CAROLYN CROWCROFT ccrowcro@indiana.edu @Carol_Crowcroft

The Monroe County Public Library cleared out two adjoining rooms on the first floor so volunteers from the Friends of the Library Bookstore could set up their semi-annual clearance sale Thursday. Tables were pushed together to form long rows, and more racks and boxes lined the walls to fit as many books as possible. When fully stocked, there wasn’t an empty spot in the store. Bookstore manager Mike Burns couldn’t even estimate how many books they’d received. “We’ll just go with thousands,” he said. “It could easily be hundreds of thousands.” On Monday the books had still not run out, and shortly after the sale’s 9 a.m. opening, dozens of people were already filing in to see what the Friends of the Library had to offer. Friends of the Library is a non-profit organization that works with volunteers and community outreach to raise funds for MCPL. Membership fees start at $25 for an individual or family, and donations of any amount are welcome. Donors are also given the opportunity to designate where their money will go, either to endowments or current initiatives. While membership fees and donations play a key

role in the group’s fundraising, the bookstore and its clearance sales are the major money makers, said John Baumert, vice president of the Friends of the Library and co-chair of the group’s bookstore committee. The bookstore, a permanent fixture in the library, is run year-round by a group of about 10 volunteers, whose responsibilities include processing donations, stocking shelves and running the cash register. Burns said they can usually anticipate 30 to 40 volunteers to help with the clearance sale, helping with everything from straightening the tables to more daunting tasks like cleaning donated books. “Last week, we got a bunch of CDs that looked like they’d been dipped in dirt,” he said with a laugh. “But they were still good, so we cleaned them up.” The library provides books to the sale, and Friends of the Library also accepts donations from the public. The donations don’t stop when the sale begins. Baumert teasingly shooed away a shopper who came Monday morning bearing more books to contribute to the sale. “We don’t need to put any more out,” he said jokingly. “We’re trying to get rid of stuff.” Baumert said the sale also exemplifies the group’s dedication to Bloomington’s youth and getting

more kids reading. He said children’s books are priced significantly lower, starting at around $0.50 each. The group is so dedicated to encouraging kids to read, Baumert said, because they are the future and need to be well informed. “We want the kids to read,” he said. “We want them to understand what’s going on so they can become smart voters and good citizens.” The Friends of the Library also funds other programs, such as the library’s summer reading program, which incentivizes kids to read during the summer by awarding them prizes each week they finish a book. Katherine Wallskog, who browsed through the sale Monday, said she likes that the library supplements youth programming, even though her kids are too old to benefit from it. “Children need literacy, not just places to play,” Wallskog said. Baumert said libraries are continually evolving with technology, but he doesn’t see people’s passion for reading dying away anytime soon. “Obviously, there’s still an interest in books,” he said, motioning to the sale room. “Look at all the people in there. “The need for reading and the need for knowledge is there. The need for entertainment is there. I think it’s important to keep these things going.”

Possible heroin overdose leads to 2 arrests A Bloomington woman was arrested on a warrant after she reported to police that her friend might have overdosed on heroin. Janna Marie Smith, 39, told police she had found her friend unconscious in a parked vehicle and told police her friend was on

heroin. Police found Xanax, hydrocodone and methamphetamine on Smith’s person. She was arrested on a warrant for multiple prior charges. Read more at idsnews.com.

Bears board member speaks at Catholic center BY AMANDA MARINO ammarino@indiana.edu @amandanmarino

A group of about two dozen people gathered at the St. Paul’s Catholic Center Monday night to hear Chicago Bears board member and Senior Director Patrick McCaskey discuss his life and how faith has affected him throughout. McCaskey said that faith is a critical part of his career and his life. The Bears have mass and chapel services before every game. McCaskey said he had offered the pope $100 and two tickets to come and celebrate mass with the team before games, but so far the pope has not shown up. “I started going to Chicago Bears games when I was five,” McCaskey said, sharing memories of sitting beside the team’s bench as his grandfather coached. Though he didn’t plan on coming to IU originally, McCaskey said he was glad that he did. Upon arrival, he took up running for the track team at IU. “At the beginning of the season, I was the worst runner on the B Team,” he said. “At the end of the season, I was the best runner on the B Team.” McCaskey lived in McNutt Quad in the beginning of his time at IU. Later he moved into Alpha Epsilon Phi. Before the speech began, McCaskey reached out to his audience. As people entered the church, McCaskey shook hands and spoke with attendees. McCaskey was selling his latest book, “Pillars of

MATAILONG DU | IDS

Indiana University alumni Patrick McCaskey gives a speech about faith and sports at the St. Paul’s Catholic Center on Monday.

the NFL,” within the church’s narthex. He has written two other books “Bear with Me: A Family History of George Halas and the Chicago Bears” and “Sports and Faith: Stories of the Devoted and the Devout.” McCaskey said he originally chose IU for its optometry school. Later, he changed his mind and his major. “I was an English major here because I wanted to be a writer,” he said. Following his speech, McCaskey held a question and answer section with his audience that turned into a conversation where people shared fond memories of the Bears and asked questions about football, faith and life. Mary Rose, a community member, told McCaskey that she was familiar with St. Joe’s College, the Bear’s former training ground. Howard Theis, another community member, announced to McCaskey that

he was a Green Bay Packers fan. McCaskey replied, “Don’t be discouraged. Some of the greatest Christians start out as atheists.” Senior Pierce Cavanaugh asked why McCaskey would come to speak at IU. McCaskey spent seven semesters at IU, and he said coming back to speak after having accomplished so much is a huge honor. “I’m thrilled to be here,” he said. Cavanaugh said after the speech that McCaskey represented a plain Catholic guy in a high visibility position. He also thanked McCaskey for coming all the way from his Lake Forest home to Bloomington to speak. McCaskey said that his faith has been a huge part of his successes. “The football business is an emotional roller coaster, and God is constant,” McCaskey said.

Computed CAPEX and OPEX. Then learned how to cook Tex-Mex.

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» INTERFAITH

Her daughter, who she calls “mini-me,” inherited her spunk. She is 5 years old and not afraid to boss her older brothers around. “She’s evil just like me,” Angela said, smiling. When Angela appeared in the Bloomington HeraldTimes after receiving her GED, her son’s teacher gave him a copy of the article. He framed it.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 being able to see her kids grow up — helps her say no to the substance that used to rule her life. Meth used to help her stay awake so she wouldn’t have to sleep on the streets, she said. It made the pain go away. But now, if she remembers her to-do list, she can say no to meth.

* * * * * * Harrell, the Sunday site director at Interfaith, grew up with parents who struggled with addiction, and she watched her mom slip in and out of homelessness. She realized the only reason she turned out differently was her good fortune, the lifelines people threw her. The teachers who took her out to lunch, the people who gave her free books, one sibling she looked up to — they made the difference. She knew others didn’t have that support. “There are people who are addicted to drugs that have houses,” Harrell said. “There are people with mental illnesses that have houses. There are people with criminal histories that have houses. Homelessness is not created by individuals.” When she started volunteering at Interfaith five years ago, she said, she couldn’t help but be reminded of her family. She felt more at home at Interfaith. When she attended IU as an undergrad, she wasn’t used to being around so many middle-class people. She would overhear phone calls of Interfaith residents talking to their kids, crying, trying to explain why they weren’t there and why they couldn’t hug them or hold them or go to their school performances. Witnessing that, she said, prompted her to call her own mother, who she hadn’t spoken to in almost two years. She knew she was where she was supposed to be. * * * A woman walked toward

GLORY SHEELEY | IDS

Angela Riley uses a table at the Monroe County Public Library as her office space during the day. She will begin classes in Social Work at Ivy Tech this summer and serves on the Board of Directors for Shalom Community Center.

the women’s sleeping room at 10:30 p.m., the scheduled bedtime. Her boyfriend Ronnie followed. He kissed her goodbye, then got on his knees and kissed her pregnant stomach. “Got to kiss the baby, too,” Angela said, watching. The women’s room had a warm glow to it, lit by a small lamp. 11 mats were each labeled with pink duct tape — the same duct tape used to label the lamps and tables and markers. An ornate clock sits atop an unused, Victorian-style fireplace. The only thing on the walls is a painting of an important-looking man with white hair hung next to the window. A bookcase is stacked with red leather Bibles. The first time she was in jail Angela read the entire Bible. She didn’t sleep at all those first two weeks, she said. That was seven years ago. The mats are numbered and about two inches thick. There are 11 for the women and 49 for the men. The men sleep in a bigger room across the hall, but they still let Angela say goodnight to her boyfriend before bedtime. Angela always sleeps in the same bed at First United. It’s the one with the fuzzy pink blanket, labeled number 10. Each tenant gets a mat to sleep on and a fuzzy blanket, but hers is the comfiest. She always sleeps next to her best friend, Missy. “Every night at every shelter we put our beds next to

each other,” she said. You get used to sleeping in a room with a bunch of people, Angela said. You get used to all the snoring and coughing and shuffling.

problems, and the volunteers decide they need to go to the hospital. “Make sure you tell them we’ll call,” she yelled at him as he was carried down the stairs.

* * *

* * *

“Smoke break,” Angela yelled to the room of people. They get one at night and one in the morning. Angela is always the one yelling. She knows she’s a loudmouth, but sometimes you have to be, she said. The day before she was born, Angela’s mom went speed boating. Angela likes to say all the bumps from the waves are what made her this way. “I love you,” Angela yelled at Deckard as he went back inside the shelter after finishing his cigarette. They were both chewing on chopsticks left over from their takeout. Everyone knows Angela at the shelter. She’s the homeless representative for Shalom Community Center, which provides showers, laundry services and a daytime shelter for the homeless. She’s taken to being the voice of the tenants. “We love you, Cliff,” Angela yelled at a man with a catatonic expression who was being taken out on a stretcher. The altercation was not dramatic. It happens a couple times a week, Angela said. Someone gets too high or too drunk or is having breathing

A man approached the empty volunteer desk, reeking of alcohol, confused about which mat he was assigned to. Angela, who was nearby, looked down the list and told him he was bed number 19, not 20. “I’m the unofficial Interfaith volunteer,” she said. It has been Angela’s dream to become a social worker. She was inspired by a volunteer at Shalom Community Center. “For some crazy reason my ass wants to help people,” she said. Angela recently re-enrolled in Ivy Tech Community College. After she gets her school ID and schedules her classes, she’s ready to start working on her human services degree. She applied for financial aid and every scholarship possible, she said. She plans to attend classes in May, but because Interfaith is closed, she will be sleeping on the streets. She wants to get a place of her own so she can have her three kids visit. Her two sons and youngest daughter live with her ex-husband. “They know mommy sleeps in a church every night,” she said.

Graduate Programs Open House Master of Library and Information Science (MLIS) April 17, 2014 6:30 p.m. ET

Harrell will deliver care packages of blankets and food to Interfaith tenants tonight, just like she did last summer. She will help lead a candle-lit vigil to raise awareness about the shelter’s closing. She wonders how Angela will do tonight. Harrell is amazed by her resilience, and she thought that somehow Anegla would figure something out. But she hasn’t. Not yet. Harrell says she wishes she could make people understand everyone has worth. “We have not gotten away from the idea of deserving and undeserving poor,” Harrell said. “You shouldn’t have to be a good enough person to survive.” Angela said she planned on pursuing options with relatives, but she knew there were no guarantees. She didn’t know where she would sleep tonight. She may be finding shelter in alleyways, dumpsters and the undersides of porches. Maybe she’ll return to the window frame of the County Courthouse, where she willed herself to sleep most nights last summer. She’ll try to shake off the fear that someone will beat her up and take her things. At least it’s not the bare ground, she tells herself. She can’t stand not knowing what she’s lying on. Maybe old urine. Maybe vomit. She never could get used to the dirt. It feels to her like the winter — when the cold stokes the public’s compassion and the shelter opens its doors — is the only time she matters. “Nobody cares about us in the summer,” she says. Summer, for her, starts tonight.

» LIBRARY

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Hanging out is making social connections with friends and family while messing around is exploring a potential interest. Both of these are more socially based and largely local. Geeking out, on the other hand, does not have to be social or local, Laughlin said, and can involve working with various age and ethnic groups. “Our goal is to create a space that supports all of those things,” Laughlin said. “It’s a comfortable hanging out place for young people, and there are opportunities to learn stuff and try stuff out.” The teen center will be limited to middle school and high school students, but the digital creativity lab will be open to everyone. The lab will have two professional sound booths and a video production studio with professional-level software. “Our ultimate goal is to give kids and young people the skills they need to get jobs in the creative digital economy,” Laughlin said. “We feel like every young person needs to have those skills to be able to thrive going forward.” IU School of Journalism Multimedia Lab Director Allen Major said he believes having multimedia skills is vital in today’s day and age. They are an important component of being above competitors on the résumé front, he said. “It’s no longer an option to just be a writer,” Major said. Laughlin said the MCPL staff believes technological skills are critical to succeeding in today’s incredibly competitive job market, and they, as well as many Monroe County community members, are very excited for the renovations. “We’ve heard nothing but just really strong support for it,” Laughlin said. “Everyone keeps asking when will it be open. So we’re very excited about that.”

April 5th 2014 SATURDAY is RACEDAY! Registration available onsite 9th Annual

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Online, on campus or both. Your MLIS — your option!

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Join us for some fun and Support these great local organizations

• Prepares you for great employment opportunities in library science, IT, information management and more. • Brings you into a close-knit community of talented faculty, staff and students.

3rd Annual Patrick O’Mear a International Lecture

• Allows you to design a flexible program to meet your needs, including a 100% online program. Join us online via live stream, where you’ll meet our faculty and staff, get an inside perspective from current students, and discuss emerging trends and issues in this growing field.

The Honor able

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Founding Dean, IU School of Global and International Studies, College of Arts and Sciences

“Back to the Future: Old Challenges and New, and the Capacity of International Institutions to Cope”

RSVP to attend online or learn more at comminfo.rutgers.edu/indiana.

April 1, 2014 4 p.m. Presidents Hall (in Franklin Hall) IU Bloomington *Ranked sixth in the country by U.S. News & World Report.

Free and open to the public. No tickets required. For more information on the lecture, contact the Office of the Vice President for International Affairs at ovpia@iu.edu or (812) 855-5021. Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey


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OPINION EDITORS: CONNOR RILEY & EDUARDO SALAS | OPINION@IDSNEWS.COM

EDITORIAL BOARD

ILLUSTRATION BY CONNOR RILEY | IDS

A lesson from one Crimson to another WE SAY: There’s no room for the Machine in 2014 In a state as conservative as Indiana, IU students are fortunate to live and study in a city as diverse as Bloomington. Our University is an institution which guarantees that if you work hard, play by the rules and are willing to go the distance, no matter what you look like, where you’re from or who you love, you can achieve success. But last week, a vote at the University of Alabama reminded us why institutions like IU must continue moving forward and never look back. A weakly-worded resolution went up for a vote in the University of Alabama’s student government assembly that was meant to affirm the school’s commitment to tolerance. The Machine — an unofficial but increasingly notso-secret society composed of representatives from 28 all-white fraternities and sororities on UA’s campus — effectively killed the resolution, using parliamentary procedure to table the bill for the remainder of the year. The reason for the resolution at UA arose last summer, when racial segregation inside Alabama’s greek system — particularly its sororities — gained national attention. Two superbly qualified women, seemingly the perfect potential pledges on paper, were denied membership to any of UA’s 16 Panhellenic sororities because of their race, Alabama’s student newspaper reported. The ensuing firestorm put the university on the defensive and led to a push by administrators for greater integration within Alabama’s historically white fraternities and sororities. Proposed within the university’s student government, the resolution was meant to, if only symbolically, help the integration effort within UA. “Ultimately, the resolution was to just encourage

further integration based on diversity, specifically racial diversity on our campus, which I think a lot of people would agree with,” one student sponsor said. The Machine — launched in 1914 as a chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon — is widely known at UA to have a stranglehold on student government elections, the result of machine-style politics. But what is even more sinister about the organization and its role in killing the tame resolution is its history as a white advocacy group. After Cleo Thomas, the only black candidate to date that has won the UA’s Student Government Assembly presidency in 1976, ran and beat the Machine candidate, cloaked men in white sheets burnt crosses in what many say was a response to the first black student body president. As a result, the Machine extended membership of sororities into its ranks, since Thomas won through a coalition of black students, independents and white sorority members. In 1993, a non-Machine candidate was attacked in her home and left with a knife wound on her face. Later that Thanksgiving, crosses were burnt on her front lawn and a note was left with the words “Machine rules bitch.” The SGA was then suspended until 1996. The defeat last week of the resolution supporting integration at UA did not come as much of a surprise. Back here at IU, Alabama’s shortcoming should serve as evidence as to why we must continue the welcoming heritage of our school and our community. Though more steps can and should be taken toward inclusiveness, IU’s focus on diversity is essential to prevent the sort of environment that seems to exist at UA. While some might question the relevance or success of diversity programs, Alabama is stark reminder of

why institutions of higher education should have them. When it comes to student government, the election process at UA should also makes us look at our own IU Student Association elections with a grain of salt. The lack of competitive elections in years past is a sign that we might be not be doing all we can to make them as competitive as possible. The last four administrations have in some way or another been connected, not including next year’s incoming executives. IUSA needs to make election reform a priority to ensure it remains a representative and credible organization for all IU students. Fortunately, the problems with our own student government are not as extensive as IUSA’s counterpart in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Some credit must also be given to our own greek system. Though it has its imperfections and areas which need growth, its ongoing efforts to make the greek community a more diverse and inclusive community — UNIFY IU, for instance — should be commended. Though wwe may be leaps ahead of Alabama in promoting tolerance, neither complacency nor purely cosmetic changes should be entertained. The consequence of not advancing diversity is a toxic culure, as UA shows, Our state may have a chequered past when it comes to those that are different. But through IU’s legacy of progress, we’ve managed to carve out a space for everyone on our campus. And we can’t afford anything less. opinion@idsnews.com @ids_opinion


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ARTS

New Jackson album to be released in May “Xscape,” a collection of eight previously unreleased Michael Jackson songs, will be released May 13. The album was produced by Timbaland and Epic Records CEO L.A. Reid. “Michael left behind some musical

EDITORS: RACHEL OSMAN & SARAH ZINN | ARTS@IDSNEWS.COM

performances that we take great pride in presenting through the vision of music producers that he either worked directly with or expressed strong desire to work with,” Reid said. “We are extremely proud and honored to present this music to the world.”

Lady Lamb to perform Rwandan Genocide to be honored with film series

BY CHRISTIAN KEMP cjkemp@indiana.edu

Musician Aly Spaltro, otherwise known as Lady Lamb the Beekeeper, began her career in an unusual place — a DVD shop. Spaltro started writing and recording music late at night in Bart’s & Greg’s DVD Explosion in Brunswick, Maine, where she worked. The solo project Lady Lamb the Beekeeper is Spaltro’s brainchild, cultivated and inspired on those late nights after closing up the store. Lady Lamb the Beekeeper will perform at 9 p.m. today at the Bishop. Tickets are $8 in advance and $10 at the door. Audience members must be at least 18 years old to attend. As far as touring goes, Spaltro said, the other musicians are just friends who tour with her to help play the songs as they were recorded. Spaltro has released records under Lady Lamb the Beekeeper since 2007. Last year, the Boston Music Awards presented her with the “Best Boston Artist Who

BY MADISON HOGAN maehogan@indiana.edu @madisonehogan

COURTESY PHOTO

Lady Lamb the Beekeeper will perform at 9 p.m. today at the Bishop. Tickets are $8 in advance and $10 at the door.

Doesn’t Live In Boston” award. Mackenzie Blake, an IU sophomore and intern for Spirit of ’68 Promotions, said she thinks Spaltro will create an interesting live show. “I listened to some of her stuff,” she said. “It is really raw, and it is almost a little erratic at some points, which I think will make for a really interesting live show.” Spirit of ’68 Promotions, which was founded by Dan Coleman, is designed to bring a diverse crowd of mu-

sicians, local and touring, to Bloomington. According to the company’s website, one of their primary objectives is to “bring the music to you, because distance and high gas prices shouldn’t be a barrier to hearing great music.” Lady Lamb the Beekeeper, Blake said, is going to perform a good show because of the intimate setting the Bishop offers coinciding with the rawness of Spaltro’s style. “You can clearly tell she is not holding back,” Blake said.

IU Cinema is screening films this month to remember the almost one million people killed in Rwanda during its 1994 genocide. This April marks the 20th anniversary of the genocide. In remembrance of the tragedy, IU student organization the Books & Beyond Project and the Global Village Living-Learning Center teamed up with IU Cinema to screen a film series including films “Sometimes in April,” showing today, “As We Forgive,” on April 8 and “Africa United,” on April 22. All showings start at 7 p.m. Dr. Jeffrey D. Holdeman, the director of the Global Village Living-Learning Center, said he believed a film series would visually educate students about the Rwandan Genocide, the aftermath and the impact Books & Beyond has on current Rwandan students. Students involved with

Books & Beyond work with students from a TEAM Charter School in Newark, N.J., and Rwanda’s Kabwende Primary School to write children’s short stories. In its sixth year of operation, the organization produced about 2,000 studentauthored books to increase the literacy rate of children in Rwanda and promote education. Junior Emily Beeson, the treasurer of Books & Beyond, joined the group for its local, national and international impact. “I wanted my college experience to be present on campus, but at the same time, there’s a world outside of college, outside of IU that I really wanted to be in touch with,” Beeson said. Holdeman said he wishes for students to establish a connection to the genocide past the confinements of the classroom. “We spend so much time reading textbooks and articles in our classes and that distance that’s created

between the person who wrote it and the electronics it’s printed on and you are sitting in a coffee shop reading it or in class and discussing it, there’s so much distance there,” he said. Beeson said students who come to watch the film series should view the movies with an open mind on a dark topic. At the end of each film, Holdeman said specialists have been asked to come present a talk back session where questions will be answered, discussions started and resources shared. He said in Rwanda, impediments on speech about the genocide in political, legal and sociocultural laws prevent a dialogue from occurring. “You have this very moving experience, and you can’t just have an open conversation about what happened,” Holdeman said. “The film series allows us to have some of a discussion, allows for people to have a way of learning more and having a starting place.”

the care and services you need to stay health at idsnews.com/health Chiropractic

Health Spotlight

Chiropractic

Anderson Chiropractic Dr. Trent M. Anderson Dr. Brandon Osmon, CSCS Kellie Osmon, M.S., L.Ac. The Osmon Chiropractic Center is a state-of-theart facility offering the latest advancements in chiropractic care, acupuncture, rehabilitation, nutrition, herbal therapy, massage therapy and smoking cessation. Our mission is to provide patients high quality, professional health care in a comfortable and compassionate environment. We were recently presented with the 5-Star Service Award for patient satisfaction. At the Osmon Chiropractic Center you are more than just a patient, you are a part of our family. Located conveniently off of West Second Street behind Buffalo Wild Wings.

Allergy/Asthma

Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 1332 W. Arch Haven Ave., Suite C 812-333-7447 • DrOsmon.com

Acupuncture

Behavioral/Mentall

Dr. Trent Anderson’s philosophy is to get you in, get you adjusted, and get you moving again. Since acquiring his doctorate in 1996, he has established two large practices offering multiple services and procedures. Throughout those years he’s discovered where he personally gets the best and quickest result is simply through his skills as a chiropractic adjuster. Conveniently schedule yourself straight from his website and get adjusted today! Mon., Wed. - Thu.: 9:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Fri.: 9:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. 101 W. Kirkwood Ave., Suite 123 (Fountain Square Mall) 812-322-3567 thedowntownchiro.com

Dr. Matt Schulz, DC CHIROPRACTIC WORKS! Experienced chiropractor and IU alumnus Dr. Matt Schulz is offering help to all IU students, faculty and staff with: headaches, migraines, back & neck pain, joint pain, arthritis, stiffness, radiating pain, numbness, acute & chronic pain, auto accident injuries, sports injuries, etc. Most insurance accepted. HSA/Flex Spending cards accepted, WalkIns Welcome. Feel better instantly! Mon. - Fri.: 9:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 1101 N. College Ave. (15th and College) 812-333-8780 mypremierchiro.com

General General Health Health

Elizabeth A. York, LCSW

Dr. Rajan Mehta, M.D. Board certified and re-certified in allergy and clinical immunology. Specializing in the treatment of adult and pediatric asthma and allergic problems such as hay fever, chronic sinusitis, chronic sore throats, laryngitis, food allergies, drug allergies, insect allergies and other allergy problems. Mon.: 10 a.m. - noon, 2 - 5 p.m. Tue.: 10 a.m. - noon, 2 - 7 p.m. Wed.: Noon - 6 p.m. Thu.: 10 a.m. - noon, 2 - 5 p.m. 110 E. 10th St. 812-336-3881

Acupuncture

Dr. Brandon Osmon, CSCS Kellie Osmon, M.S., L.Ac.

The Osmon Chiropractic Center is a state-of-the-art facility offering the latest advancements in chiropractic care, acupuncture, rehabilitation, nutrition, herbal therapy, massage therapy and smoking cessation. Our mission is to provide patients high quality, professional health care in a comfortable and compassionate environment. We were recently presented with the 5-Star Service Award for patient satisfaction. At the Osmon Chiropractic Center you are more than just a patient, you are a part of our family. Located conveniently off of West Second Street behind Buffalo Wild Wings.

Counseling Assessment for those who have received: A Minor Consumption & Possession, Public Intoxication or OWI You may need a substance abuse assessment. I will work to help you and/or your attorney before you are involved in the justice system. I have worked with local attorneys and have the Indiana state certification to work with the court system. You will be welcomed in a respectful and comfortable atmosphere rather than a large impersonal setting. Your assessment will be individualized to your needs. You will not be pigeonholed into a long course of treatment. I also provide other mental health counseling services for issues such as depression and anxiety. I take most insurances and I accept private payment.

Southern Indiana Family Practice Center

Dr. Fox has 29 years of 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. We enjoy treating students from all over the world. We accept all insurance plans. Give us a call today! Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - noon & 2 - 6 p.m. 1710 W. Third St. 812-336-BACK bloomingtonchiropractor.com

Mon. - Fri.: 11 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sat. - Sun.: By appointment 205 S. Walnut St. Suite 21 812-322-2788 elizabethayorklcsw.com

Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.

Dr. Matt Schulz, LAc ACUPUNCTURE WORKS! Experienced acupuncturist and IU alumnus Dr. Matt Schulz is offering help to all IU students, faculty and staff with: pain, digestive problems, headaches, migraines, pre-menstrual and menopausal symptoms, infertility, asthma, sinus problems, anxiety, depression, insomnia, tinnitus, blood pressure, chronic fatigue, immune boost, etc. Treatments cost $45. HSA/Flex Spending cards accepted. Walk-Ins Welcome. Feel better instantly! Mon. - Fri.: 9:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. 1101 N. College Ave. (15th and College) 812-333-8780 theAlternativeHealthCenter.com/ testimonials.jsp

1332 W. Arch Haven Ave., Suite C 812-333-7447 DrOsmon.com

Behavioral/Mentall

Williamson Counseling Providing individual and couples counseling in a safe, supportive and confidential setting. Offering treatment for depression, anxiety, grief/loss and stress management. Accepting most insurance plans. Conveniently located in Fountain Square Mall in downtown Bloomington. 101 W. Kirkwood Ave., Suite 121 812-322-4109 nickiwilliamson.com

Family Center Karen Reid-Renner, M.D., MHP Jody Root, MSN, FNP-C Bridget Rund, MSN, FNP-C SIFPC is a family practice that offers family health & wellness, CDL exams, women’s health services, diabetes management, sports physicals, cholesterol & blood pressure monitoring, weight analysis and Medicare wellness exams. Coming soon, our new walk-in clinic. Mon.: 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 3209 W. Fullerton Pike, Suite A 812-339-6744 sifpchealth.com

Massage Therapy General Health

New Outlook Counseling Center, Inc. Cheryl L. Mansell, LCSW Erin Coram, LMFT, CSAYC Kate Minelli, MSMFT Gloria Thompson, LCSW

Provides mental health treatment that empowers individuals and families to achieve recovery, and serves to promote personal and community wellness. We want to help ensure that individuals can better manage, achieve their hopes, dreams and quality life goals and live, work and participate in their community. We value the strengths and assets and strive to tailor treatment to each individual and family. Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sat.: By appointment 1136 W. 17th St., Suite B 812-929-2193 newoutlook.vpweb.com

Dr. Mary Ann Bough, Sue Bough Delia Igo, Jennifer Wilson, Sue Jacobs

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 welcomed 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 drmaryann.com

The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.

People are becoming increasingly motivated to make choices that have a beneficial impact on their health and quality of life. Making such choices on a daily basis gradually shapes a new lifestyle. At Touchstone, we call this a “wellness lifestyle.” Therapeutic massage and mindful yoga provide many health benefits, and are excellent additions to your wellness lifestyle. At Touchstone, you’ll find a comfortable setting and caring atmosphere to support the wellness lifestyle you are creating. Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sun.: 1 p.m. - 6 p.m. 2864 E. Buick Cadillac 812-337-3529 touchstonewellness.com


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I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | T U E S D AY, A P R I L 1 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M

SPORTS

DeMuth named Big Ten Player of the Week Senior third baseman Dustin DeMuth was named Big Ten Player of the Week by the conference Monday. In the three-game sweep of Ohio State this weekend, DeMuth batted .583 and extended

EDITORS: ANDY WITTRY, ALDEN WOODS & SAM BEISHUIZEN | SPORTS@IDSNEWS.COM

Hart shines after demotion BY EVAN HOOPFER ehoopfer@indiana.edu

FILE PHOTO

Then-sophomore Kyle Hart pitches in front of a sold-out crowd during the Hoosiers’ game against Illinois on April 6, 2013, at Bart Kaufman Field.

Radiology General Health

All the students were looking at Kyle Hart when he walked into his chemistry class. Hart stands out from most students because of his 6-foot-5 frame. But this time he was drawing attention for walking into his C117 test half an hour late. “Everybody was just staring at me,” he said. He was tardy because earlier that afternoon he was busy shutting down the No. 20 Kentucky Wildcats. Hart’s final line: 8 innings pitched, 5 hits, 2 runs, 1 earned run, 8 strikeouts and 0 walks. IU won 7-2 in front of a sold-out, standing-roomonly crowd at Bart Kaufman Field. Hart said it was possibly the best he has ever pitched at IU, but the test didn’t go as well. “That test actually went terrible,” he said. “I still had a ton of adrenaline going, so yeah, that was definitely not my best score.” The start against Kentucky was another peg in

Optometry

a historic month of March for Hart, where he has cemented himself as one of the Big Ten’s best pitchers. Before last week, Hart had won back-to-back Big Ten Pitcher of the Week honors and became one of the best starting pitchers in the conference. But his rise hasn’t come without adversity. Earlier this season, Hart started the year with two subpar outings and was subsequently demoted. After Hart’s start Feb. 22 against Utah — the Hoosiers lost in 15 innings — IU Coach Tracy Smith told Hart he was being taken off the weekend rotation. “You get what you deserve,” Smith said. “I know he’s a capable pitcher. But he was being tentative and a little unsure of himself.” Hart had thrown just four innings against Utah and lacked his usual control. In the previous start against Texas Tech, he was smacked all over the yard by the Red Raiders. His final line against Texas Tech was: 3 innings SEE KYLE HART, PAGE 11

Oral/Dental Care

his hitting streak to 14 games. He now leads the Hoosiers with a .379 batting average this season. This is DeMuth’s second career Big Ten Player of the Week honor.

IU to take on Indiana State BY DAN MATNEY cdmatney@indiana.edu

After a tough series during the weekend against Ohio State, the IU softball team is set to take on the Indiana State Sycamores at 5 today at Andy Mohr Field. The Sycamores are off to a 17-14 start this season. They went 1-2 in a series against Illinois State last weekend. IU Coach Michelle Gardner said pitching will be key for the Hoosiers’ success today. “We need to be a whole lot better in the circle,” she said. Pitching was an issue for IU during the final two games of the Ohio State series. The IU pitching staff allowed 17 earned runs in 10 innings of play during those games. Most of those runs were allowed in big innings. IU allowed seven runs in the third inning of Friday’s win and nine in the first inning of the first game of Sunday’s doubleheader.

Oral/Dental Care

SOFTBALL (9-23-1) vs. Indiana State (17-14) 5 p.m. today, Andy Mohr Field

“We know every team we play will be tough, no matter where their season is going. We are going to have to come out and play Indiana softball every time out.” Lora Olson, junior pitcher

IU junior pitcher Lora Olson said in order for the team to be successful, they will need to focus on the smaller things. “We know every team we play will be tough, no matter where their season is going,” Olson said. “We are going to have to come out and play Indiana softball every time out. It’s going to take every single person on the team to win. We need to SEE SOFTBALL, PAGE 11

Oral/Dental Care

Jackson Creek Dental Ryan D. Tschetter, D.D.S.

Indiana MRI offers patients a relaxing, professional setting for out-patient MRI. Open MRI is also available for patients who are claustrophobic or weigh more than 300 lbs. Flexible appointments include evenings and Saturdays. Most insurances accepted and payment plans are available. Care Credit participant. Mon. - Fri.: 8 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sat.: 8 a.m. - noon 3802 Industrial Blvd., Suite 4 812-331-7727 indianamri.com

Women’s Health

Joe DeSpirito O.D., Bethany Russell, O.D., Kelsey Bell, O.D., Grazyna Tondel, Ph.D.

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

• 24-hour Emergency Service (call 812-340-3937) Our Designer Frames and Sunglasses include: Vogue Nine West Coach D&G Fendi Nike DKNY

Prada Maui-Jim Ray-Ban Burberry Calvin Klein Christian Dior and more...

NOW IN TWO LOCATIONS! Bloomington 1105 S. College Mall Road Located just Left of Kroger and Plato’s Closet

812-333-2020 John Labban, MD Donna Cutshall, CNM

Ellettsville 4719 West State Road 46

Understanding and caring for a woman is an innate ability and I feel I can provide women with the best care they deserve! Wellness exams, prenatal care, and all gynecological problems, including infertility. Solo practice and Board certified. Associate Clinical Professor at IU School of Medicine. Speaks: English, Spanish, French and Arabic.

812-876-2020 www.HoosierEyeDoctor.com

As part of his commitment to providing women with the best care possible, Dr. John Labban is pleased to announce that Donna Cutshall, Certified Nurse Midwife, will be joining his practice as of July 1, 2013, bringing with her more than 20 years of experience as a Labor and Delivery nurse. Donna shares Dr. Labban’s conviction that women deserve options and quality care. They look forward to working together to deliver exceptional Women’s Healthcare! Mon. - Fri.: 8:30 am. - 4:30 p.m. 650 S. Walker St. 812-334-0698 drlabbanwomendoc.com

Between McDonalds & Jiffy Treet

i-care bloomington John F. Walton, O.D. Mark A. Houser, O.D. LOCATED IN WALMART VISION CENTER Your Wal-Mart Vision Center eye doctors, providing quality eye care at affordable prices. Glasses and contact lens exams 7 days per week for your convenience. Ask about same day appointments, ocular health screening, red eye treatment and dry eye evaluation. Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Sun.: noon – 4 p.m. 3313 W. State Rd. 45 812-335-1788

Board Certified Specialist in all phases of oral and maxillofacial surgery, especially the removal of wisdom teeth, IV sedation and dental implants. Bloomington’s only IU trained Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeon serving IU students, faculty and their families and Indiana residents. Provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. New patients welcome, no referral necessary. Discover, MasterCard, and Visa accepted. Office is located just south of College Mall next to Pier 1 Imports. Mon., Tue. & Thu.: 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Wed.: 8 a.m. - noon Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 857 Auto Mall Road 812-332-2204 oralsurgeryofbloomington.com

Oral/Dental Care

Mon. - Tue.: 7 a.m. - 5 p.m. Wed.: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: 7 a.m. - 4 p.m. 1124 S. College Mall Road 812-336-5525 jcdsmiles.com

The Center for Dental Wellness J. Blue Davis, D.D.S. A privately owned, people-oriented 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.

Matthew L. Rasche, D.D.S., M.S.D.

Ann Shackelford, DDS Julie Waymire, RDH

Located adjacent to the campus just off Atwater. Convenient off-street parking. We provide complete family dental services in a caring atmosphere. Emergencies Welcome University Dental Ins. Accepted Cosmetic Treatments Root Canals Extractions Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 409 S. Dunn St. 812-339-6272 campusfamilydental.com

Dr. Suzanne Allmand, D.D.S. Dr. Kurush Savabi, D.D.S. At Southern Indiana Smiles, our excellent service, friendly team and state-of-the-art facility will ensure you receive the highest quality dental care in the most calm, relaxing environment possible. Dr. Allmand and Dr. Savabi provide cosmetic, general and restorative dentistry. We are open five days a week, offering extended hours at the convenience of our patients. 457 S. Landmark Ave. 812-336-2459 bloomingtonindentist.com

South Central Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery, LLC David J. Howell, D.D.S. Timothy A. Pliske, D.D.S.

Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry

Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Optometry

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D.

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. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom in office professional whitening, same day crown appointments with Cerec, and Invisalign Orthodontics. 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.

Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including th ose 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 centrally located near the College Mall, next to Goodwill, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today! Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437) sipediatricdentistry.com

Board Certified Surgeons, providing friendly and compassionate health care for more than 25 years. Administer a full range of Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Services Including: • IV Sedation • CT Scanning • Bone & Tissue Grafting • TMJ Disorder • Oral Pathology

• Dental Implants • Wisdom Teeth Removal • Facial Trauma • Reconstructive Facial & Jaw Surgery

We file all insurance. We accept Care Credit, Visa, Discover & MasterCard. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. 2911 E. Covenanter Drive 812-333-2614 indianaoralsurgery.com

Health Spotlight

2909 Buick Cadillac Blvd. 812-339-3427 dentalwellness.com

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

857 Auto Mall Road 812-332-2204 oralsurgeryofbloomington.com

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D. Mon., Tue. & Thu.: 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Wed.: 8 a.m. - noon Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m.

Board Certified Specialist in all phases of oral and maxillofacial surgery, especially the removal of wisdom teeth, IV sedation and dental implants. Bloomington’s only IU trained Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeon serving IU students, faculty and their families and Indiana residents. Provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. New patients welcome, no referral necessary. Discover, MasterCard, and Visa accepted. Office is located just south of College Mall next to Pier 1 Imports.

PAID ADVERTISING


10

I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | T U E S D AY, A P R I L 1 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Ernie Pyle Hall 120 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday.

CLASSIFIEDS

Full advertising policies are available online.

Stella Ridge 2 & 3 BR, 2.5 BA, $1140. Oaklawn Park 3 BR, 2.5 BA, $990. Avail. Aug., 2014. Costley & Co. 336-6246 $100 oof of Aug., 2014 rent if lease is signed by March 31, 2014. www.costleycompany.com

Camp Staff

Cedar Creek

Furn. rms. All utils. incl. Avail. now. (812) 336-8082

2 BR 1.5 Bath Outdoor Pool Cat Friendly!

Smallwood, THE ADDRESS IN BLOOMINGTON TO LIVE – now leasing for August, 2014. $200 deposit TOTAL for all units for the entire month of March.

Varsity Court 1, 2, & 3 BR Individual Baths Covered Patios

LIVE

310

Apt. Unfurnished

812.334.0333

General Employment

************************ 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 3 level, 1400 square feet. Stadium Crossing (formerly Varsity Villas) $500 VISA Gift Card given to Renter upon signing lease. $975/month. Available August, 2014. Call or text: 317-997-0672.

** Part Time Leasing Agent ** Must be enthusiastic, outgoing and reliable. Inquire within: 400 E. 3rd St., Suite 1.

*Unique Duplex Apt.* Near Law School & town. 1 BR. approx. 470 sq. ft., Patio yard care. Low heat. Well maintained. Smith Ave. 360-4517. www.rentdowntown.biz

Now Hiring

Graphic Designers Great opportunity for IU undergrads to expand your portfolio & resume. Must have experience in Illustrator, Photoshop, and InDesign. Video and Flash experience a plus. Must be avail. M-F, 8-5. For approx. 15 hrs./wk., 1 YR. (3 sem.) commitment, includes Summer. To apply for this paid opportunity: Send resume & samples: gmenkedi@indiana.edu Ernie Pyle Hall, Rm.120.

The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start April, 2014. 15 hours per week. Flexibility with class schedule. Real-world Experience. NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted. Great Resume Addition 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 be able to work through May, 2015. Must be able to work summer, 2014. Apply in person at: Ernie Pyle Hall,RM 120. Email: rhartwel@indiana.com

for a complete job description. EOE

Valparaiso, Indiana Childrens’s Camp Lawrence looking for counselors, lifeguards & nurse, 6 wks. (219)736-8931 or email nwicyo@comcast.net

Hickory Grove now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799 HOOSIER STATION – Where You Need To Be! Beautifully remodeled apts. with a view of the Stadium. Now renting 1 & 3 BR apts. Call 339-0951.

1 & 4 BR apts. Near 3rd/Fess. NS. No pets. No kegs! 336-6898

Grant Properties

1 BR at 1216 Stull. Near Bryan Park. $405/mo. Avail. Aug., 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Mgmt. 812-330-7509 www.costleycompany.com

1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom 1 BR, 301 E. 20th, $465. Located near Stadium. Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management, 812-330-7509

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Call Today 812-333-9579 GrantProps.com

www.costleycompany.com

1-2 BR Apt, behind Informatics & next to Business school. 333-9579 1-4 BR Furnished or unfurnished, close to campus. 333-9579

www.brownpropertymgt.com

Leasing for Fall, 2014. 1 & 2 BR apts. Hunter Ridge. 812-334-2880

2-3 BR Apt, btwn campus & dntwn. Great location and value. 333-9579

Brownstone Terrace

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

14th and Dunn St. 1, 2, 3 BR Flats & Townhomes w/ Pool

Now renting for August, 2014. 1 & 2 BR. Great location next to campus. 812-334-2646

BROWNSTONE ERRACE. T812.332.3609 COM

The Willows Condos Great rates, limited availability – updated, modern feel. Now leasing for Summer, 2014. 812.339.0799

3 BR, 1209 N. Grant. Located near Stadium. $1050 for 3; $900 for 2. for August, 2014. C/A, D/W, on-site laundry. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509

Willow Court Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799

www.costleycompany.com

304 E. 20th Located near Stadium. 1 BR, $430. Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509 www.costleycompany.com

Aug., 2014: near campus. 1, 2, 3 BR apartments. thunderboltproperty.com

Condos & Townhouses

*2 master suites avail. by Stadium & busline. Avail. Aug. $1030/mo. Call 812-333-5300.

www.platinumdevelopmentllc.com

Text 812-345-1771 for showing.

360

All Appliances Included 2 Car Garage W/D & D/W 2,500 Sq. Ft.

!!!! Need a place to Rent? rentbloomington.net

*** 1 & 2 BR apts.*** Avail. Fall, 2014. 2 blks. from Sample Gates. www.bryanrental.com 812-345-1005 ***Fantastic, 2 & 3 BR apts. set deep in the woods w/ rainforest views, yet still in the city!! Huge island kit./ family rm. + living rm. w/ vaulted ceilings & fireplace. Lg. BA with garden tub + extra BA/ half BA. Many closets & built in shelving. Large deck, W/D, optional garage. Pets ok. Call for web site. $895-$1295. 812-219-2027. Grad student discount. 1-3 BR Luxury Home near Music & Ed School 333-9579 1-5 BR houses & apts. Avail. Aug., 2014. Close to campus. 812-336-6246

4 and 5 BR, $1400-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D, with pics at www.iu4rent.com

4 BR, 2.5 BA, garage, fenced yard, WD/DW. 1 mi. from Stadium. $1600/mo. 812-345-1081 5 BR house, Aug. 1203 S. Fess. $1850/ mo. Free Aug. rent with lease signing by April 15th. Text 812-340-0133.

420 435

Great location. Nearly new. 3 BR 2 BA. 361-1021 brownpropertymgt.com House for rent: 417 E. 15th 3 BR, 2 BA, 1500/ mo., water included, W/D, D/W. Avail. August, 2014. 317-225-0972 Houses/Twnhs./Flats Avail. Aug., 2014. Call for pricing: 812-287-8036. NEW REMODEL 3 BR, W/D, D/W, A/C, & basement. Located at 5th & Bryan. $420 each. Upscale 3 BR, 2 BA. Built in 2013. $600/mo. 812-335-9553 WISEN RENTALS 2-8 BR houses for rent. Prime S. locations. $450-$850/mo. 812-334-3893 mwisen@att.net or text 812-361-6154.

Place an ad 812-855-0763 for more information: www.idsnews.com/classifieds * excludes ticket sales

Housing Wanted

***DOWNTOWN*** Ultimate 1 BR loft next to the Bluebird with 2-story atrium living/dining room. Pets ok, grad disc. avail. $1050. Call or text 812-219-2027.

4 BR house. Close to campus. Central air, big back yard. Aug lease. 812-477-1275 4 BR, 2 BA, 6 blks. from Campus, no pets, W/D, A/C. $1400/mo. + utils. Avail. 8/01/14. 332-5644

SELL FREE

www.shaw-rentals.com

3 BR houses- A/C,W/D, D/W. 319 N. Maple, 801 W 11th. for Aug. ‘14. $975/mo. No pets. Off street parking, free WiFi. 317- 490-3101

3-4 BR luxury home, newly remodeled, btwn. campus & dntwn. 333-9579

Buying/selling portable window A/C and dorm refridgerators. Any size. Cash paid. 812-320-1789 auldoc11@gmail.com

336-6900

3 and 5 BR houses avail. on campus. All amenities included. 812-360-9689

3 BR/ 3 BA. S Park. NS. No pets. No kegs! 336-6898

Misc. for Sale

CLASSIFIED AD

111 E. 9th St. Avail. Aug., 2014. 5 BR, 3 BA, 2 kitchens, front porch. $2750/mo. plus utils. and deposit. No pets. 812-824-8609

Sublet Apt. Furnished

Clothing Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 812-333-4442

The Park On Morton sublet. $795, 1041 sq. ft. 2 BR, 2 BA fully furnished, pets are allowed. April 1 to July 31. Water, net, cable incl., call Nick: 317-373-0588.

Music Equipment Hamer electric guitar with case & more. Perfect, $450. Call 812-929-8996.

Sublet Apt. Unfurn. Big 2 BR/ 2 BA, dwntn. @ Midtown Lofts for June or Aug. Special price. More info: www.bit.ly/1gVhZfK 248-767-6385 Sublets avail. All locations, neg. terms & rent. 333-9579

TRANSPORTATION Automobiles ‘05 Pontiac Grand Prix. Black, V6, 3.8, auto, new tires, $8500. 248-894-6927

Aug. 2014, near campus. 2, 3, 4, and 5 BR houses. thunderboltproperty.com Aug. 3 & 4 BR homes. w/ garages. Applns. Yard. Near IU. 812-325-6748

1209 Grant •

Costley & Company Rental Management, Inc.

FOR SALE: Large couch, good cond. and 2 side tables, $75. Call 913.660.8483.

your stuff with a

www.costleycompany.com

3 BED 1 1/2 BATH TOWNHOME

AVAIL IMMED, 1 BR Apt, close to Bus & Informatics, Neg. terms & rent. 333-9579 Award Winning! Lavish Downtown Apts. View at:

4 BR - 5 BA 5 BR - 6 BA HOUSES

goodrents.homestead.com

Leasing August, 2014. Updated 1 BR. Great price and location. 812-361-1021

315

Dental Assistant, part-time. No experience necessary, we will train. 332-2000

Continental Terrace Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799

10

220

Create great family memories with us. Email: dlowe@ lakemonroejellystone. com for more details, or apply in person at 9396 S. Strain Ridge Rd. Bloomington,IN 47401.

BY THE

STADIUM. COM

www.smallwoodapts.com

WANTED-Rec Ranger’s!

10

Apartment Furnished

FOR SALE: Headboard, dresser/mirror + side table, $100, obo. 765.418.3870

Houses

!! Available August, 2014. 3 BR homes. ALL UTIL. INCL. IN RENT PRICE. 203 S. Clark, & 2618 East 7th 812-360-2628 www.iurent.com

Furniture

FOR SALE: Full size bed set, incl. mattress, frame, box set + dresser/mirror, $400, obo. 913.660.8483

Great house 6 blks from campus ON Bryan Park! 3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, HUGE bsmt, 2 car garage, off-st.prkg., 900 E. Maxwell. $1650/ mo. plus utils. 339 2929

330

EMPLOYMENT 210

2, 3, & 4 BR Great Location Pet Friendly!

HOUSING 305

Fun married couple wishing to adopt a baby. Exp. pd. 1-888-57-ADOPT www.ourspecialwish.info.

20

Stadium Crossing

MERCHANDISE

465

Campus Walk Apts. 1 & 2 BR avail. summer and 2014-15. 812-332-1509 cwalk@crerentals.com

For Fall, on campus. 3 BR, 2 BA. Newly remodeled. 2400 E. 7th. 4 BR, 2 BA, 806 E. 11th & 115 S. Union. No Pets. 812-336-4553

340

Adoption

Batchelor Heights Nice 3 & 4 bedrooms available now. Also pre-leasing for August and summer months. Great location! 812.339.0799

Classic 5 BR, 3 BA house near dntwn. W/D, D/W, prkg., NS. $2500/mo. Avail. 8/14. 812-322-4787

345

105

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Luxury Downtown Condos. Now leasing for August, 2014. THE MORTON 400 solid cherry hardwood floors, high ceilings, upgraded everything. Only 3 left. Each lease signer will receive an Ipad Mini! 812.331.8500

Apt. Unfurnished

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. Located at 9th & Grant, roommate wanted. Avail. immediately. 812-333-9579

441

************************ Aver’s Pizza Hiring daytime delivery drivers/ dough makers. Must have own vehicle, clean record and proof of insurance. Open interviews Monday: 2-4pm in East dining room. ************************

Houses

The Hamptons. 3 BR, 3.5 BA luxury townhomes. 2 blks. W. of IU Stadium. Parking free. Avail. Aug., ‘14. Call anytime: 812-322-1886.

ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at idsnews.com/classifieds at no additional charge.

Restaurant & Bar

Condos & Townhouses

505

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.

235

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.

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.

325

HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to idsnews.com 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.

310

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

315

CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES

325

idsnews.com/classifieds

• •

by the stadium off-street parking laundry room facilities

$750 - 2 people

812-330-7509 $995 - 3 people

“Everywhere you want to be!” NOW LEASING

FOR 2014

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations

339-2859

Office: 14th & Walnut www.elkinsapts.com


11

I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | T U E S D AY, A P R I L 1 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M

Auditorium to show “Menopause” tonight growing older,” actress Valerie Mackay said. “A lot of people enjoy it even if they’re not a woman or going through menopause.” Mackay plays the Earth Mother, who is one of the four women in the internationally-performed musical, each depicting a different stereotype of woman. “I love the Earth Mother because she’s most like me,” Mackay said. “She’s very spiritual and is always looking to be peaceful and happy.” The second actress is called the Iowa Housewife, who is an innocent character who seldom leaves her hometown. She takes propriety very seriously and is

BY ALISON GRAHAM akgraham@indiana.edu @AlisonGraham218

“Menopause, The Musical,” showing at the IU Auditorium today, tells the story of four women who are brought together by a lingerie sale at Bloomingdale’s. Three women fight over a lacy black bra until they realize they all have something in common — aging. The women move to different areas of the department store through the rest of the production and talk about the symptoms of both menopause and aging. “It’s funny the title is ‘Menopause, The Musical’ because it’s more about just

» KYLE HART

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

pitched, 2 hits, 5 earned runs, 5 walks and 1 strikeout. Smith added an ultimatum. “It was a little bit of a kick in the head for Skip to say to me, ‘Hey man, if you want to keep pitching, you’ll get a couple more opportunities. But you need to step it up,’” Hart said. Hart, who finished the 2013 season 8-2 with a 3.01 ERA and had the fourthmost wins in the Big Ten, was struggling. His ERA through two starts was 7.71. He was now the midweek starter and had to prove himself before returning to the weekend rotation. “I’m not trying to bash him or anything,” catcher

Kyle Schwarber said. “But I think that gave him a good kick in the butt.” Upset with his performance, Hart went to his pitching coach, Brandon Higelin, and asked, “What the hell do I need to do?” This was new territory for Hart. He made almost every start last year as the Hoosiers’ No. 2 guy. He was walking batters and not locating his pitches. Hart talked to Higelin, Smith and his roommate, pitching staff ace Joey DeNato, on how to get better. He worked on keeping his weight back on the mound. It helps him keep his rhythm in sync and throw his pitches more consistently. Against Texas Tech in his first start, he was throwing the ball high in the zone. Against Utah in his

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — The next days get quite profitable, although it’s not a good time to expand. Finish a job before going out. A disagreement could tangle things. An idea doesn’t work in practice. Review plans. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — You’re getting stronger and more confident. Inspire, rather than demanding. Listen to a good coach. Don’t dig into savings. The competition’s fierce. Admit the truth to a critic. It’s not about winning... but playing.

called the Power Woman, who has climbed to a high position in the business world. At every turn, this character tries to constantly be in charge, Mackay said. However, the Power Woman is experiencing symptoms of memory loss, where she constantly forgets what she was planning to say, which is a weakness in the business world. The four women are meant to represent different spectrums of women all around the world, and connect with the audience through the story and their parody renditions of 1960s, ’70s and ’80s hits. Power Woman performs a gospel reprise about hot

concerned with being appropriate and dignified. This character is the one most of the audience can probably identify with, Mackay said. “It’s her first time going to New York, but then she has a big opening-up and she kind of finds her wings,” she said. The third character is called the Soap Star. “Soap Star is our hot mess,” Mackay said. “She’s this beautiful woman who is a star on the soap operas, but now she’s being replaced by someone younger.” Losing her beauty is the main concern of this character, until she has an important realization at the end of the play. The final character is

second start, he was throwing the ball down in the zone. Now that he’s found that balance he has been one of the best pitchers in the Big Ten. “There’s nobody on this team that should doubt themselves,” Smith said. “Especially a guy like Kyle Hart. And I’m glad to see he’s thriving since those early starts. I would not hesitate to give him the ball against anyone, at any time.” In March the Cincinnati native threw 28.1 innings while boasting a 0.96 ERA. He went 3-0 and also added a save in a rare relief effort against Jacksonville. “It’s great to have him back,” Schwarber said. “It’s old him again.” In his last start against Ohio State, Hart came out

to pitch the fifth inning. But after throwing a few warmup pitches he was surrounded by the coaching and training staff. Hart came out of the game due to a forearm strain. Smith said after the game he didn’t want to comment on the status of his pitcher, and he’ll be evaluated in the coming days. Hart said his dad, who is usually hard on him, has been texting him “good job” after several of his starts this month. But Hart isn’t content. “I still don’t feel like I’ve dominated yet,” Hart said. “I don’t mean to sound full of myself, but it needs to get better ... I’d like to get Big Ten Pitcher of the Week for 10 straight weeks.”

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Financial success fuels optimism. Slow down and contemplate. Get retrospective. Things are getting stirred up at your place. Keep confidences. Start with organizing workspaces. Work interferes with play... take time off. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — You have more friends than you realized. Together, you share goals to realize a vision. A new trick won’t work. Don’t take financial risks. You’ll be analytical, with help from a technical friend.

BEST IN SHOW

Let the group find the solution. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 6 — Take on new responsibilities. Consider all possibilities. Choose reality over fantasy. Stand outside the controversy as much as possible. Obligations interfere with fun. Remember your manners, and ask for assistance. Schedule, delegate and make it work. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 —Your luck’s shifting for the better. Investigate possibilities to take new ground. Postpone

PHIL JULIANO

household projects until after your deadline. Fantasy and fact clash. Put agreements in writing. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Don’t let a windfall evaporate, or follow a hunch blindly. There could be a disagreement. Keep your eyes open, and research options. Review your reserves over the next two days. Consider the consequences before making a move. Put in some sweat equity. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — Lean on a partner for the next days. Keep a treasure hidden. Accept an offer. Work on assignments. Share results. Be gracious. Consider all possibilities, before

Crossword

flashes, and there is one disco melody to the tune of “Stayin’ Alive,” but the lyrics are changed to “Stayin’ Awake.” “It’s a funny script, but the magic happens in front of the audience,” Mackay said. “The audience becomes the other member of the cast. There are some moments that I’ve never heard an audience so loud.” Mackay said her favorite part of the show was being on stage and connecting with the audience. After one performance, Mackay said, a 23-year-old woman came up crying to the cast members. She told them that she had a hysterectomy, which is surgery that

» SOFTBALL

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 stay positive and keep each other out. We need to win pitches, outs, innings and then games.” Errors continue to be an issue for IU, with 50 for the season so far and five in the Ohio State series alone. The team has seven more errors than the second-closest team in the category, Purdue, with 43. It won’t be getting much easier for the Hoosiers as they face an offensive attack led by Indiana State freshman utility player Kassie Brown, who has a .396 batting average and an on-base percentage of .431 in her 21 games played. IU will also attempt to contain senior utility player choosing your direction. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Start by learning the rules. Don’t advance, simply maintain position. Work goes smoothly. Re-assure someone. Profit from meticulous service. Your cool compassion gives another ease. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — A barrier diminishes. Use connections to push forward. It’s not time to travel. Come up with creative style. Have fun without over-extending. You have less energy. A quiet night refreshes. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Neatness counts.

su do ku

ACROSS 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

© Puzzles by Pappocom

NON SEQUITUR

1 Bart’s mom 6 Pooch in whodunits 10 Super-fast fliers, briefly 14 Multiple choice options 15 Tater 16 Poi base 17 City on Spain’s Southwestern coast 18 School semester 19 Some Neruda poems 20 Collegian’s specialty 23 Take home the trophy 24 ’70s-’80s TV role for Robin Williams 25 Bawl out 28 Make illegal 29 “Love __ Madly”: Doors hit 30 Actor Wallach 31 “I __ sorry” 34 TV athletic award 37 Surgical beam 39 Retire 42 Practical joke 43 Prince William’s alma mater 44 Chooses, with “for” 45 Escape

removes a woman’s uterus, and this had caused early menopause. She thanked them for their great performance and said that she had been going through everything they had shown on stage and it made her feel more comfortable with what was happening to her. “The audience can always recognize themselves in it or someone they know,” Mackay said. “A lot of men even say they think they’re going through menopause, too.”

Morgan Allee, who leads the team with an on-base percentage of .474. Allee is also a threat when she gets on base, stealing 22 bases on 27 attempts this season. From an offensive standpoint, IU will need senior shortstop Breanna Saucedo to continue to play at a high level. Against Ohio State, Saucedo recorded a hit in every game, extending her hitting streak to 10 games. Saucedo stole her 12th base of the season Sunday, which gives her the fourthhighest total in the Big Ten. “Bre has been playing very well,” Gardner said. “She’s really coming along, and she has been a huge factor for us.”

Take it slow, and review work. Personal comfort must be considered. A repair at home demands attention. Postpone an outing, and authorize improvements. Don’t expand too rapidly. Easy does it. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 5 — Get lost in your studies and work. Prepare your position. There’s a test or deadline ahead, taking precedence. Squirrel away nuts for winter anyway. A little bit here and there adds up. Exercise and nature clear your mind and restore your energy.

© 2013 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Difficulty Rating:

‘Menopause, The Musical’ 7 p.m. today, at IU Auditorium Tickets start at $40

46 Sound system part 48 Lid for a lad 50 Rio Grande city 52 City north of Pittsburgh 54 Tank or tee 57 Kitchen appliance 60 Turn over 62 Reagan secretary of state 63 Megastars 64 In excess of 65 Footwear insert 66 Former midsize Pontiac named for a native Mexican 67 Cancún cash 68 Tiff 69 Skeptical

DOWN

11 Prepares for the cattle drive 12 Three, in Turin 13 Distress letters 21 “Water Lilies” painter Claude 22 Ranks below marquises 26 Fully attentive 27 Loses energy 28 Timely benefit 29 Source of a shot 31 Orchard tree 32 Work on a wall 33 Cattle drive concerns 35 Ladder lead-in 36 Greenhouse container 38 Physics particle 40 Decree in imperial Russia 41 Practical joke 47 Coffeehouse orders 49 Old reception aid 51 Last Olds made 52 Writer Jong 53 “Correctomundo!” 54 Govt. security 55 One with an unsettling look 56 Irritating 58 One may be on a woodpile 59 Wood-shaping tool 60 Badge bearer 61 One who succumbed to a serpent

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

1 Colorful parrot 2 Counters with beads 3 Flying ’50s film monster 4 Graph paper design 5 Itchy skin inflammation 6 Up and about 7 Bit of dust 8 Gang land 9 Look up to 10 Casual vodka order

WILEY


Tues., Apr. 1, 2014  

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