IDS MONDAY, APRIL 7, 2014
Individual Time Trials coverage
INDIANA DAILY STUDENT | IDSNEWS.COM
Woman reports rape by known attacker FROM IDS REPORTS
A rape was reported at 1:44 p.m. Friday on the southside of Bloomington. A female contacted the Bloomington Police Department and reported she had been raped by someone she knew sometime between Thursday night and Friday morning. BPD Sgt. Lucas Tate said the police are withholding the age of the victim because the investigation is ongoing. M.K. Wildeman
Police look for stabbing suspect
CAITLIN O’HARA | IDS
Alpha Kappa Alpha members juniors Noel Gipson and Jasmine Dawson and Sigma Lambda Upsilon (Senoritas Latinas Unidads) member sophomore Exsenet Esler win their second round of tug of war Friday at the Greek Oympics in Dunn Meadow.
FROM IDS REPORTS
The Bloomington Police Department is searching for a suspect who assaulted an 18-year-old man Saturday at Western Skateland. The suspect approached the 18-year-old in the skating rink’s parking lot and asked if he was interested in buying drugs. The man told the suspect to go away. The suspect pulled out a knife and demanded the victim hand over his iPhone. The victim refused and put his phone in his pocket. At this point, the two men fought, resulting in minor scrapes on the victim’s hand and forearm. The 18-year-old pushed the attacker away and the suspect left the scene. The victim did not require treatment. BPD Sgt. Lucas Tate said city police are still searching for the suspect and have a good description of what the man looks like. M.K. Wildeman
Greek community debuts Olympics event BY JAVONTE ANDERSON | email@example.com | @JavonteA
Splattered with mud, biceps bulging and veins protruding from their necks, two teams engaged in an exhausting competition of tug of war Friday during IU’s first Greek Olympics. This weekend, IU’s greek community assembled to partake in the two-day event that began with a competition portion Friday and culminated in a volunteer service project Saturday. Fraternities and sororities from different greek councils composed eight teams, each consisting of eight to 12 people. On Friday, the teams competed in Dunn Meadow in rain, mud and strong wind. They participated in a myriad of events, including tug of war, kickball, a three-legged race
“There’s a big difference between serving 10 hours and writing a check for $10. When we go out into the community as IU students and as greek students and show our faces and show how much we care, they get a better idea of who we are.” Kimberly Lucht, senior, president of IU Unify and coordinator of the Greek Olympics
and a tube race in which the teams held hands as they transferred an inner tube back-and-forth in a line. Success in these events was measured with a point system. “Team Black,” composed of members from Delta Gamma, Lambda Upsilon Lambda and Pi Kappa Alpha, emerged victorious after sustaining its lead the entire weekend. In addition to allowing the teams to compete, Friday’s events
provided a social aspect to the Olympics that allowed members from different councils and organizations to fraternize. “We were able to bond socially with people we wouldn’t have known otherwise, potentially establishing new friendships,” said Jose Delgado, member of Team Black and Lambda Upsilon Lambda.
Culture of Care Week kicks off Griffith returns to training after accident BY GRACE PALMIERI firstname.lastname@example.org @grace_palmieri
Four committees within IU Student Association work throughout the year to improve the respect, sexual well-being, mental health and alcohol and drug abuse awareness among IU students. All their efforts come together for Culture of Care Week. This year, the Residence Halls Association and IUSA worked together to organize activities for students from Sunday through Friday. “Basically, all four committees help make a well-rounded circle of how one should be stable and healthy in college,” said Lexie Heinemann, RHA vice president of student affairs. “They point out four big key areas where a lot of issues can come from, and they do a lot of awareness of them for students.” SEE CULTURE, PAGE 8
BY DAN MATNEY email@example.com @Dan_Matney
Weeks after doctors declared him in critical condition and placed him in a medically induced coma, IU freshman wide receiver Isaac Griffith is back on campus, attending classes and beginning the early stages of his return to the football field. “I feel great,” Griffith said Saturday as he faced the media for the first time since a swimming accident in Sarasota, Fla. “I feel really good, actually. I’m ready to get back whenever I can.” Griffith, along with his parents Shannon and Kim, and teammates Nick Stoner and Ty Smith, opened up about the accident that occurred during spring break. Griffith and Stoner had traveled to visit Smith in Sarasota from Orlando, Fla. At about 6 p.m. March 17, Griffith, Stoner, Smith and
friend Mitch McCune decided to go the beach. “Nick and Isaac came down for the day, and we were dead set on getting into the water,” Smith said. “That’s why they came. It was important for us to get into the water.” Smith said when they went to the beach, there were no red flags signaling visitors not to swim. Griffith said the water was calm and they waded waist-deep into the ocean. Shortly after the men entered the water, the waves began to grow. “The waves started picking up and getting higher and higher,” Griffith said. “That was when I got pushed out.” Griffith said he started to panic when, despite his efforts to swim back to shore, he began to get swept out farther. “I realized I was in trouble when I was being thrust out farther than I wanted to in the
SEE OLYMPICS, PAGE 8
water,” he said. When the waves began to pick up, Stoner and Smith both decided to head back to shore. “Ty and I were in the water and we started to get beat up a little bit,” Stoner said. “That’s when we decided that we needed to get out of there.” When Stoner and Smith exited the water, the choppiness of the waves made it difficult to see Griffith and McCune. At that point, Stoner jumped onto the lifeguard tower to locate them and make sure they weren’t in danger. Stoner tried to signal to Smith where Griffith was in the water. Smith re-entered the water in an attempt to make sure they weren’t in immediate danger. “My mom was a lifeguard,” Smith said. “She said you’re not supposed to send yourself into their situation. Once I figured out he was in danger, I was the last thing on my
“I’m ready to get back whenever I can. I’m letting the doctors, strength staff and coaches make that determination on when I’m ready to go full speed. I’ve been told that when I’m good enough over the summer, they are going to monitor me and make sure I’m back at full health by fall camp.” Isaac Griffith, freshman wide receiver
mind. I just wanted to make sure that he was OK.” Once Smith reached them, McCune was holding Griffith in water that appeared to be waist high. “I was running to them,” Smith said. “That’s how deep the water SEE GRIFFITH, PAGE 8
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Aide to president to speak with students Ben Rhodes, top aide to President Barack Obama, is visiting IU to network with students today. He will have breakfast with students, visit a class about writing for public affairs,
EDITORS: ASHLEY JENKINS & ANICKA SLACHTA | CAMPUS@IDSNEWS.COM
the international studies class, “Identity & Conflict,” and a media and journalism class, “Conflict, Terrorism and Humanitarian Intervention,” according to a press release. There are no events open to the public.
FNECC promotes healthy living Activists tell
sexual assault victims’ stories
BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN firstname.lastname@example.org @suzannepaige6
First Nations Educational and Cultural Center organized its second annual Native American Health and Wellness Community Dance Saturday afternoon to promote healthy living and raise awareness for HIV/AIDS, psychological health and nutrition. The gathering served as an educational event and community dance. Booths filled Union Street Center, where information about health issues and free health screenings was available. “It’s important to Native Americans to get health screenings because a lot of them don’t have insurance locally or there are no medical facilities nearby,” said Tony Castroeno, American Indian Center of Indiana volunteer. “They have to drive to Michigan or further west to find places.” Castroeno said Native Americans often have high blood pressure and diabetes. Since it’s difficult for Native Americans to find affordable health care, he said, the American Indian Center of Indiana provides free glucose testing and blood pressure readings at most community events. “Indiana is a place where people don’t have access to Indian Health Services,” FNECC Programs Coordinator Nicky Belle said. “Part of our role as a culture center is not just to IU, but also to the local, regional community by providing
BY ALLISON WAGNER email@example.com @allmwagn
PHOTO BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN | IDS
Attendees at First Nations Educational and Cultural Center community dance sang and drummed while dancers performed in traditional dress.
access to health care and education.” Vice President for Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs James Wimbush said he attended the event to show his support for FNECC. “I have often said one of our main purposes is to enhance the climate of Bloomington’s campus by providing spaces for all to feel welcome and appreciated and to embrace culture on campus,” Wimbush said. “All culture centers engage in these types of activities, and I want to show support with resources but also with being present.” This year, high school students from Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota visited IU to see what opportunities college can bring and the accommodations IU brings reservation
students. “It’s amazing,” Austin Big Crow said. “It’s like, such an epic school. So many things to do. I don’t think I could ever get bored here. Just walking around campus and seeing everything there is to see, it’s amazing for a college to have everything like this.” Even though Big Crow didn’t meet many Native Americans at IU, he said he appreciated how he wasn’t treated differently for being one. “I haven’t really met any Natives from a reservation,” Big Crow said. “They don’t treat you like you’re foreign. They treat you just like a normal person, and not a minority that needs special attention.” Apart from being a health event and a chance for students to see campus, the
dance also was for many a time to see friends from far away. Native Americans in Indiana are often dispersed throughout the state with no prominently Native-populated area, Belle said. She said the dance this year brought people from all over Indiana and surrounding states. “For Native communities, it’s important to have events where people can come together and see friends and relatives,” Belle said. “We sing, we dance and be Indian. This is enacting your culture and building community. The more we do this, the more fun we have and the better relationships are going to be. And it’s all about building relationships.”
Students create human rights bracket BY RASHMIKA NEDUNGADI firstname.lastname@example.org @rashmika_n
March Madness brought about a surge of bracketmaking. But instead of predicting basketball wins, human rights were the subject of students’ brackets this weekend. Events surrounding the International Day of Sport were coordinated by the IU chapter of the United Nations Association of the USA which presented a “Human Rights Bracket” Saturday in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs. This concept is based on the United Nations’ International Day of Sport for Development and Peace, which took place Sunday. “The International Day of Sport for Development and Peace contributes to the United Nations’ Millennium Development Goals,” said Kelsey Cooper, founder
of IU’s UNA-USA chapter. “Sports bring people together as a community, and the UN believes that sports can help people in areas of conflict come together and create peaceful opportunities for younger generations.” Students were asked to choose which human rights issues are the most important to them, using a March Madness-style bracket. The idea behind the bracket-making was to bring IU students’ attention to human rights issues in an engaging way, Cooper said. The bracket was divided into four categories — civil liberties, global health, economic opportunity and freedom. After filling out their brackets, students’ entries were put in a raffle for prizes like UNA-USA merchandise and gift cards to Starbucks and Amazon. “Students can choose which one of the issues
under each category is most important to them,” Cooper said. “And by the end, we will come up with the most important human rights issue to IU students.” William Nicholas, freshman political science student and member of Model United Nations, said he believes the bracket event taught important lessons to IU students. “IU students will go on to work in an increasingly globalized world,” he said. “An awareness of global and human rights issues is crucial to the modern student and employee.” The organization has been on campus for four months and often works in conjunction with IU’s Model United Nations team. “This organization works to promote United Nations missions on college campuses and raise awareness of human rights and international policy,” Cooper said.
“The UNA is happy to work with the Model UN group on campus because we have very similar interests and work together.” As part of the International Day of Sport, IU’s UNA-USA chapter created a video featuring IU athletes. “The idea of the video is to get IU student athletes familiar with the declaration of human rights,” said Bradi Heaberlin, coordinator of the video project. “They then read it on camera to demonstrate the true universal nature of the declaration.” Cooper said she encourages students to get involved with the United Nations, with the UNA or on their own. “It is important for IU students to be aware of what is going on in the world around them,” she said. “I believe the UNA can help them recognize and take action on international issues.”
As Kaelyn Siversky walked along a beach on what she called a first date, her date said he forgot his wallet and needed to go back to his boat to get it, inviting her to accompany him. She was 15 years old. “When we got there, he went from being a very gentle, kind person, to being very overpowering,” Siversky said. As she tried to leave, her attacker began to hit and kick her. “He undressed me. He tied my hands behind my back and he assaulted me,” she said. “I felt very worthless after that.” Siversky is now the executive director of Project Unbreakable, an organization that raises awareness of sexual assault. She and Grace Brown, founder of Project Unbreakable, brought photographs from Project Unbreakable to IU to have a discussion about sexual assault and kick off Culture of Care Week. Brown began Project Unbreakable in October 2011 as a way for sexual assault survivors to take back the words of their attackers and help the healing process. “I started this project as a way of bringing awareness to this issue,” Brown said. “There wasn’t a lot in the media.” The idea came to her in photography school, while
she was speaking with a friend who was assaulted at 14 years old, she said. “I could see her eyes and I could see her crumbling,” Brown said. She said when she brought the idea to her friend and she agreed, she decided to begin Project Unbreakable. If her friend did not agree, there would be no project. Brown and her friend posted a photo of her friend holding a poster with a quote from her attacker. After the first photo was placed on the Internet, Brown said people started asking to participate. “I realized it was creating awareness, but it was also part of the healing process,” she said. “It was a way to take back the words that were said to them.” Siversky heard about the project from a friend and was scheduled to be photographed, but said she never went. Instead, she applied to be a part of the Project Unbreakable team. She said the people at Project Unbreakable were the first to fully accept her story as true immediately, instead of questioning her. “There is nothing in this world like that feeling of support,” Siversky said. Brown said survivors of sexual assault are often not believed by their peers or family. One of the reasons she began Project Unbreakable was because she fully believed her friend who was assaulted at 14 SEE ASSAULT, PAGE 3
CORRECTION There was an error in Wednesday’s edition of the IDS. The IU Art Museum’s exhibit is titled “Horizons of Knowledge Lecture: Henri Matisse’s Adventures in the World of Books.” The IDS regrets this error.
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SustainIU events educate students about green living BY ANNA HYZY email@example.com @annakhyzy
PHOTO BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN | IDS
IU Jewish acapella group Hooshir performed songs in Hebrew at Israelpalooza Sunday afternoon in Dunn Meadow.
Festival celebrates Israel Israelpalooza organizers work to raise awareness for culture, homeland BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN firstname.lastname@example.org
@suzannepaige6 Hoosiers for Israel played host to Israelpalooza during the weekend, a festival geared toward celebrating and bringing cultural awareness to Israel as a culture and a land, said Executive Vice President for Israel Programming Zach Plesent. “It’s just a festival to celebrate and bring community together,” Plesent said. “We have food, games and mock Kotel.” This year was the first time in three years Israelpalooza didn’t have problems with rain. “Israelpalooza has been synonymous with rain the past three years,” Plesant said. “Two years ago it poured all night and it was too muddy and so we rescheduled, but it rained
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 years old. Brown and Siversky broke the silence that resonated through the room with shocking statistics about sexual assault. Only 3 percent of attackers will spend a day in jail, Brown said. Siversky said more than one-third of minors who were assaulted will be assaulted again. About 25 percent of male survivors were assaulted by the age of 10, Brown said. The project, Brown said, is not just about statistics. “It puts a person behind a statistic and it makes the concept of sexual assault not this floating object,” Brown said. “It puts a face
again.” Another problem Hoosiers for Israel run into when planning the event is balancing having fun and still staying true to the culture it is celebrating. “The biggest challenge is wanting to Israelize it, but still wanting to bring fun,” Plesent said. “If I had more time and resources I’d make it more Israel, but I don’t really know what that means, so even that is hard.” IU Hillel supported the event by setting up booths and providing funds. “Israelpalooza is a great way for students to learn about Israel and what a great place it is,” Rabbi Sue Silberberg said. “The fact that it’s all planned by students who care about Israel and who feel a special bond to Israel is really cool.” Israel is important to IU Jewish students and
Hillel because it is seen as the homeland for Jews, Silberberg said. “We were in the land for thousands of years until the temple was destroyed,” Silberberg said. “It’s central to our worship and prayer ever since. We still face Jerusalem when we pray.” It’s also the only place they haven’t been discriminated against, she said. “Everywhere that we’ve been, we’ve faced anti-Semitism,” Silberberg said. “It’s the only place we can call home, where we know we won’t face anti-Semitism. Outside Israel everywhere we’ve been, we do and we have.” During the event, Hooshir, IU’s Jewish acapella singing group, performed. Dance lessons were given and people played games and ate a feast. Freshman Arielle
Beuzieron said she attended the event to connect back to Hillel and IU’s Jewish community. “I love Israel and enjoy when I can get involved with Hillel,” Beuzieron said. “The food and the people are really the best part. My friends are here, and it’s hard to get good food on campus as a freshman.” Even though Jewish groups put on the Israelpalooza, Plesent said he hopes many students outside the community get involved and learn more. Beuzieron said she thinks it’s important for all students to come. “It’s important for students to get together and celebrate what makes us different and unique,” Beuzieron said. “It’s great that IU celebrates that and we can have events like this.”
behind the numbers.” Consent was another subject discussed through the photographs. “One of the things I find most interesting in discussing ways to end sexual assault is the discussion of consent,” Siversky said. “It is a really difficult thing to ask for, and it’s also a really difficult thing to give.” She said through the photos, she notices a common theme about consent. “Just because you’ve agreed to something at one point, does not mean you’ve agreed to it at any other point,” Siversky said. Along with consent and other themes, she said society still has archaic ideas of gender roles. “There is still this pressing idea that (there has to be
a) submissive partner in any relationship,” Siversky said. The idea of the submissive and the dominant is often seen in sexual assault and in the photographs, she said. Then, Siversky said, there is corrective rape. Corrective rape is sexual assault in which the attacker rapes the victim in order to “correct” their sexuality or gender identity, she said. “It happens very often and it is considered a hate crime as well as sexual assault,” Siversky said. The silence reigned in the room during the entire presentation. Brown said she understands how difficult it can be to look at the photographs. “I know that sitting in this audience can make
you want to lose your faith in humanity,” Brown said. “But you can’t.” She said people are becoming advocates for sexual assault survivors instead of bystanders. The project often brings about questions of hope for sexual assault survivors and how Brown and Siversky find hope in the photographs. “It’s made of hope, it’s made of healing, it’s these people taking these words back,” Brown said. Siversky said giving a voice to the survivors instead of silencing the stories is hope. “These survivors, they are hope,” Siversky said. “These people telling their stories, that’s what hope is.”
SustainIU week, a completely student-run series of events designed to engage the student body in sustainability initiatives, began Saturday and will continue during the week. Events this weekend included tabling for non-GMO produce and a garden workday at the Middle Way House garden, according to the Student Sustainability Council’s website. “I think there’s a growing traction in the IU community for sustainability,” said Faith Liveoak, IU sophomore and director of projects and events for the SSC. Liveoak said that a primary goal of the week’s events is to engage as much of the student body as possible, but the SSC doesn’t set any numerical or quantitative goals. Emilie Rex, assistant director of the IU Office of Sustainability, serves as adviser to the SSC and said SustainIU week helps to bring different sustainability organizations on campus together. “I think it’s really great because it just brings us together and community is important,” she said. Regardless of whether or not students consider themselves part of the sustainability community on campus, everyone is a part of creating a sustainable community because everyone’s actions impact the environment, Rex said. “My boss likes to say it’s a team sport,” she said. Liveoak said out of all of the planned events, she is
most excited for this year’s keynote speaker, Will Allen. She said Allen is currently the face of urban agriculture and diversity involvement in sustainability. Rex also said she is excited for Allen, citing in particular the interdisciplinary approach he takes to sustainability issues, incorporating economics and social justice into the conversation. Allen is speaking at 6 p.m. Tuesday in the Whittenberger Auditorium, and the event is open to the public. There will also be plenty of hands-on opportunities for students as the week goes on. Liveoak said she got involved in sustainability initiatives through her role as the Oxfam liason to the SSC her freshman year. It was then that she became educated in sustainability issues and felt a pull to become involved. “Coming into college, I didn’t really know anything about sustainability,” she said. “I thought it was something that people just said to scare you into recycling.” Liveoak said the education she received is what motivates her to put so much time into SSC. Five months of planning went into just this week. If members of the sustainability community hadn’t been working hard to spread the word when she was a freshman, Liveoak said she never would have learned about sustainability. She wants to provide that opportunity to other students. “Unless we educate college students now so that they can start shifting their habits, it may be too late,” she said.
SustainIU events this week FROM IDS REPORTS
The Student Sustainability Council has organized its sixth SustainIU week, which began this Saturday. Events include speakers as well as opportunities for students to participate in hands-on activities related to sustainability. This year’s theme is urban sustainability. Registration forms can be found online at ssc.indiana.edu/calendar/ sustainiu.php. MONDAY What Water Blues, Green Solutions Film Screening and Panel When 7 p.m. Where Whittenberger Auditorium TUESDAY What Keynote speaker Will Allen When 6 p.m. Where Whittenberger Auditorium WEDNESDAY What ENACTUS Fair Trade Banana Booth
When 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Where Woodburn Clocktower What E-Waste workshop and tour of CIB When 4 to 5 p.m. Registration required Where Multipurpose room at Cyberinfastructure Building FRIDAY What Campus Garden workday When 4 to 6 p.m. Registration recommended Where Hilltop Garden What RAIN Earthscape design Who RAIN initiative When 1 to 3 p.m. Registration recommended Where TBA SATURDAY What Dunn’s Woods restoration session When 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Registration recommended Where Dunn’s Woods What Spring into Gardening/ beekeeping preparation day When 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Registration recommended Where Hilltop Garden Anna Hyzy
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Bear’s Place sold to new management Gary Neumann sold ownership of local restaurant Bear’s Place on East Third Street to Fort Wayne residents Andrew and Devin Thomas. Bear’s Place manager Jeremy Stevens said Andrew and Devin took ownership during
spring break. Stevens said he thought Neumann owned Bear’s for about 12 years. Neumann could not be reached for comment. “He was just tired of the place,” Stevens said. “So he sold it.”
Flooding, snow affect local crops BY EMILY ERNSBERGER email@example.com @emilyernsberger
Last week’s rainfall caused prospective damage to crops for area farmers. A three-day span of storms put Monroe and 11 other counties under a flood warning from Wednesday to Friday. “It puts us behind in field work,” said Jeff Bailey, a farmer outside of Bloomington. Bailey has seen some prospective damage done to his crops due to the flooding. His wheat crop in particular is starting to contract diseases that stunt growth. Bailey and his family grow corn, beans and wheat and raise cows and swine. He ships his crops to sellers straight from his field. The diseases will make his plants shorter, Bailey said, but will not affect how the wheat would taste or affect the nutritional value of the crops. In past incidents like this, Bailey has monitored his crops and used pesticide spray to counter damage. “We’ve had a lot worse,” Bailey said, recalling major flood damage in 2008. “This rain is what we usually get in March.” Joseph Nield, a National Weather Service meteorologist in Indianapolis, said rainfall varied across the state with some regions
receiving two inches and other regions, such as southern Indiana, receiving four to six inches. Nield said that what constitutes as flooding varies in different situations. “This flood was about the amount received in a short time,” Nield said. Because it is still the beginning of the growing season, the lack of existing vegetation to collect rain runoff makes water accumulate faster on the ground. Otherwise, flooding standards for the National Weather Service are met by receiving more rain than the ground can handle in a season. “Our soils have been relatively wet with the rain and snow,” Nield said. Damage to the soil was due to the winter, which also made Bailey’s livestock very ill. He said his livestock are also not eating substantial grass because of ground conditions. Bailey said he is hoping the cold could kill insects that would otherwise eat his crops. Nield said there is rain in the forecast for tonight, but that it will not bring as much rain as the previous storms have. Bailey said that although flooding does create damage, it will even out moisture levels in the ground which he said are currently too soft.
PHOTOS BY TAE-GYUN KIM | IDS
RELAY FOR LIFE
Participants enjoy a concert during a “Relay For Life” event Friday at Gladstein Fieldhouse. The American Cancer Society opened the overnight fundraising event to help cancer survivors.
Participants of Tae Kwon Do club sleep during a “Relay For Life” event Friday at Gladstein Fieldhouse. Thirty-five teams participated and raised $24,334 during the event.
Emergency shelter opens for homeless in bad weather BY REBECCA KIMBERLY firstname.lastname@example.org @rebeccakimberly
An emergency shelter response team has assembled to help people experiencing homelessness who have nowhere to sleep in the month of April. After the seasonal closing of Interfaith Winter Shelter, the only low-barrier shelter for people experiencing homelessness in Bloomington, about 50 people were left on the streets. Interfaith’s only requirement for guests was that they express good behavior, whereas other shelters have rules that may require guests
to be Monroe County citizens and sober, among other requirements. The new emergency shelter is at First United Methodist Church, organizer Samantha Harrell said. Harrell said volunteers sought to expand from the three nights FUMC opened its doors last summer to a month-long emergency shelter. “When we couldn’t secure a summer space this spring, we asked FUMC for the month of April if they could host emergency volunteers for hazardous weather,” Harrell said. Harrell said what qualifies as an emergency is currently being debated among the
Man wakes up to house in ﬂames FROM IDS REPORTS
A homeowner of 817 W. Seventh St. awoke Sunday to his neighbor pounding on his door to tell him his house was on fire. City firefighters responded to a report of thick smoke sighted in the 700 block of West Seventh Street around 7 p.m., said Bloomington Police Department Sgt.
Lucas Tate. The rear left side of the house suffered heavy damage, said Rick Petermichel, Bloomington Fire Deparment battalion chief. Firefighters extinguished the fire within three to four minutes of arrival. An investigator is looking into the cause of the fire. Dennis Barbosa
BFD quickly controls house ﬁre Sat. on Atwater FROM IDS REPORTS
A fire broke out Saturday in a two-story rental house at 924 E. Atwater Ave. Bloomington Fire Department Sgt. Jeremy Goad said fire trucks were sent at 12:37 p.m. and arrived on the scene four minutes later. The fire was under control five minutes after trucks
arrived, and the last truck left at 1:44 p.m., he said. Sgt. Goad said there was no major visible outdoor damage to the building. Though people were home, there were no injuries as a result of the fire. The cause of the fire is still under investigation. Amanda Marino
people operating the emergency shelter. She said there is a consensus that it should open in the case of tornadoes or thunderstorms, but they are currently debating other situations. “People are working out right now thresholds to open for rain and temperature,” Harrell said. The emergency shelter has opened for three nights so far, with about 15 volunteers contributing each night. Harrell said 34 people stayed the first night, 29 the second night and 30 the third night. The emergency shelter stays open 8 p.m. to 7 a.m. Harrell said the emergency team provides its own vol-
unteers, food and materials, and they clean up before they leave the church the next day. Harrell emphasized the agreement with FUMC is only through April, and she is still looking for another host organization for an emergency shelter for May. Other efforts to help fill the void left by the seasonal closing of Interfaith are led by Laura LaSuertmer, a member of the Catholic Workers community in Bloomington, Harrell said. LaSuertmer is trying to organize a network of people who would be willing to house someone in their home for a night during extreme weather, Harrell said.
Man sentenced to 18 years for attempted rape FROM IDS REPORTS
The Monroe County Circuit Court sentenced Scott James Hedrick-Dwyer to 18 years in prison for attacking and attempting to rape a woman on the BLine Trail in April 2013. The then-23-year-old woman parked near North Rogers and West 10th streets to rollerblade on the B-Line Trail April 7, 2013, according to court documents. She told police she saw a man watching her as she made her way north on the trail. During the victim’s return trip down the trail, Hedrick-Dwyer, 24, tackled her to the ground, hitting her several times in the back of the head. She screamed for help as Hedrick-Dwyer yelled at her to shut up, according to court documents. Hedrick-Dwyer was putting his hands on the victim’s shorts when a witness came charging toward him. Hedrick-Dwyer fled the area.
City detectives found Hedrick-Dwyer a week later after receiving a tip from a caller in Ellettsville who saw the suspect in the area. The Monroe County Circuit Court cited an escalating criminal record starting in 2008. HedrickDwyer’s felony history includes auto theft in 2010 and battery resulting in bodily injury in 2011. Hedrick-Dwyer’s foster father reported to police two days after the attempted rape that Hedrick-Dwyer broke the year-old protective order against him in an attempt to break into his foster father’s home. The Monroe County Circuit Court dismissed charges of attempted residential entry and invasion of privacy, but sentenced Hedrick-Dwyer to 10 years for being a habitual offender and eight years for criminal confinement and battery resulting in bodily injury. Dennis Barbosa
CAITLIN O’HARA | IDS
Angela Riley attends a vigil to raise awareness for lack of shelter options Tuesday at the Monroe County Courthouse. Riley is one of many who used the low-barrier Interfaith Winter Shelter.
Mother Hubbard’s food pantry seeks grant for community gardens FROM IDS REPORTS
Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard is seeking a grant for up to $20,000 through a national program called Seeds of Change. Seeds of Change will give out two $20,000 grants and 15 $10,000 grants. The grants will be awarded to organizations that help support and develop sustainable, community-based gardening and farming programs that focus on teaching people where their food comes from and the nutritious ways it can end up on your plate, according to a press release. The grant funds would support Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard and Youth Garden programs. The programs provide hands-on organic gardening education while growing thousands of pounds of fresh produce, according to
the release from Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard. Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard is a food pantry on the southwest side of Bloomington. Its four community gardens are located in low-income neighborhoods for easy access to the weekly volunteer hours, annual workshops and weekly child programming, according to the release. From now through April 21, community members have an opportunity to vote once per day on the Seeds of Change website, seedsofchangegrant.com, for the organization they feel most deserves a grant. After voting closes, the top 50 organizations with the most votes will move on to a final judging phase, after which the grant recipients will be announced about May 5, according to the release. Rebecca Kimberly
Thank You! Thank you to all of the entrants from our Downtown Bloomington Gift Certificate contest. You could #WINwithIDS too! Follow @IDSpulse for future contests and giveaways.
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EDITORS: CONNOR RILEY & EDUARDO SALAS | OPINION@IDSNEWS.COM
Infant booked on attempted murder charge A nine month old Pakastani boy was booked and finger-printed on attempted murder charges this week in Lahore. The charges are a result of a scuffle between the boy’s father and older siblings
and police officials over an unpaid gas bill. According to CNN, “how and why the baby was implicated was unclear.” The baby appeared in court last Wednesday, held by his grandfather.
SIDEBAR WITH SYDNEY
WALK THE LINE
Our town needs Interfaith
An ode to our Farmer’s Market
CAROLINE ELLERT is a sophomore majoring in English.
Interfaith Winter Shelter closed for the summer April 1, leaving 50-some guests sleeping on the streets. Finding a replacement shelter for the summer is complicated, mostly because the support for the only low-barrier overnight shelter in Bloomington is just not there. Out of the roughly 3.5 million people experiencing homelessness each year in the United States, 35 percent are families with children, 23 percent are U.S. military veterans, 25 percent are children under the age of 18, and 30 percent have experienced domestic violence. Drug and alcohol addiction only affects about 20 percent of the population of people experiencing homelessness, a much lower number than the traditional stereotype. Often, the stress of homelessness exacerbates these substance abuse problems, creating a dangerous cycle that is difficult to break. According to an April 1 Indiana Daily Student article, Interfaith is the only shelter in Bloomington that does not require its tenants to be sober — the only requirement is respectful behavior. Drug addicts should certainly be given the tools to overcome their disease, but there are countless other reasons that people can be turned down from high-barrier shelters for simpler reasons than addiction. In all Bloomington shelters other than Interfaith, tenants have to be Monroe Country citizens and be able to prove it with documentation. They also frequently have to be free of bedbugs, agree with the shelter’s associated religion, be willing to be separate from their spouse and be free from mental health issues such as post-traumatic stress disorder. In other words, we have high expectations for those who already have the lowest chances. People experiencing homelessness have some of the lowest chances of finding employment. Employers rarely accept applications without a permanent address listed, and they consider time spent in a homeless shelter to indicate a risky applicant. Often, the very efforts people experiencing homelessness make to better their situations are met with hostility from employers. One barrier is destroyed only to have another one pop up. Mayor Mark Kruzan has said he does not support the summer shelter, because he believes it encourages outof-town homeless people to come to Bloomington. The city simply does not have the resources to sustain an influx of homeless people, he said. Really, the problem is about image — the mayor does not want to have Bloomington known for its homeless population. The lack of volunteers and resources, however, is a valid logistical problem that has prevented Interfaith from finding a replacement shelter for the summer. And it stems from the fact that because of negative and untrue stereotypes, many members of the Bloomington community frankly don’t care. Shelters do not solve the issue of poverty, but they do provide the bare bones of survival. Shelters are not hammocks — they’re lifelines. By rejecting low-barrier summer shelters, the Bloomington community as a whole is giving up on those who need help the most. Everyone deserves a chance. email@example.com @cjellert
SYDNEY HOFFERTH is a senior majoring in poli sci.
ILLUSTRATION BY CHARLEY GIFFORD
Democracy for a few
In defense of McCutcheon v. FEC
The US Supreme Court continues to replace the maxim “one man, one vote” with “one man, one wallet.” Last week, in a 5-4 decision, our highest court removed another barrier to campaign spending by eliminating the aggregate limit on campaign contributions. In order to understand what that means, we need a crash course in campaign finance. In 1974, Congress placed significant limits on how much individuals, PACs and political parties could contribute to campaigns. In 1976, the Supreme Court issued a ruling, Buckley v. Valeo, that split campaign spending into two camps. According to the ruling, political contributions are funds given to a particular candidate, while expenditures are funds spent in an election but not on behalf of a particular candidate — political party or PAC spending, for instance. Under that decision, contributions could be regulated out of an interest in preventing corruption or the appearance of corruption, but expenditures were a form of expression protected by the First Amendment. As a result, the court upheld the limits on contributions and aggregate spending but removed the limit on independent expenditures. Before last week you could donate $2,600 to individual federal candidates — up to an aggregate limit of $48,600 — and $5,000 to any committee — up to an aggregate limit of $74,600. Those aggregate limits are no more. Now the average American finally has something to do with that extra $100,000 sitting in the bank. Chief Justice John Roberts, who wrote the majority opinion, argued that the government’s interest in preventing corruption or its appearance was absent in these aggregate limits by presenting a definition of corruption so absurdly narrow it might as well not exist at all.
DRAKE REED is a senior majoring in economics
“Government regulation may not target the general gratitude a candidate may feel toward those who support him or his allies, or the political access such support may afford,” wrote Roberts. Under his definition, the literal purchase of political influence is not corruption, but “a central feature of democracy.” Only in America could a provision specifically designed to limit the influence of an elite few be called undemocratic. The expansion of influence for an alreadyenfranchised elite cannot be a central feature of a system predicated on equality before government. Theorists have attempted to define democracy for hundreds of years. Some call it the rule of the majority, some political equality. Alexis de Tocqueville, describing the nascent United States, called it the equality of conditions — an holistic, egalitarian stateof-being that expanded beyond just the political sphere into the social and cultural realm as well. Roberts’ “central feature of democracy” is clearly abhorrent to all these definitions. It is obviously not the rule of the majority, directly in conflict with the creation of political equality, and clearly even further from some pervasive equality of condition. I can think of only one idea of democracy consistent with Roberts’. Joseph Schumpeter argued in 1942 that democracy means you and I have virtually no influence on our democratic politics, that our opinions are essentially determined for us by an elite who compete amongst themselves for our support. If that idea doesn’t bother you, perhaps Roberts’ argument isn’t so bad after all. firstname.lastname@example.org
Though it may not look like it, the recent Supreme Court decision McCutcheon v. FEC has done the First Amendment a good service by striking down unconstitutional barriers against free speech. As with all legal cases, a decent understanding of the facts is necessary for understanding the jurisprudence behind the case. Shaun McCutcheon, an Alabama businessman, sought to donate money to various Republican candidates: 28 to be precise. He did so by donating a combined $33,088 to 16 Republican candidates, though in doing so, he was prevented from donating to 12 more because of the Federal Election Commission’s biannual aggregate limit. In other words, McCutcheon could not pay more money during that election cycle. McCutcheon filed suit, arguing that the biannual aggregate limit was unconstitutional as it abridged his right of free speech. Naturally, coming off of the heels of the intensely bitter debate from Citizens United v. FEC, there was great dismay when the Court struck down the biannual limit as unconstitutional. The Court’s basis for doing so was the basic premise that spending money towards one goal is indeed a form of speech. “To require one person to contribute at lower levels because he wants to support more candidates or causes is to penalize that individual for ‘robustly exercis(ing)’ his First Amendment rights,” Chief Justice Roberts wrote citing Davis v. Federal Election Commission. So, to limit contributing to candidates is unconstitutional. Roberts did leave the individual campaign contribution limits alone, saying that the government’s compelling interest was avoiding the
MICHAEL SU is a sophomore majoring in violin performance.
appearance of corruption. As a result, someone can give money to as many campaigns as he or she desires, as long as it does not result in quid-pro-quo corruption or the appearance of such. Naturally, Roberts’ logic runs counter to the views of many people in these pages. But I cannot fault Chief Justice Roberts’ logic here. All that this case has done was to remove the top cap on how many campaigns a person could contribute to. To those who would say that this is blatantly corrupt, I would argue that the precedent set by Buckley v. Valeo, which allows for personally funded presidential campaigns, could lead to the exact same “corruption” that many will bemoan in light of the Roberts’ Court steps to lift restrictions on citizens exercising their rights to spend their money to support their causes. Lifting individual caps on donations will result in much more temptation for officeholders to shut out the interests of their constituents in favor of big donors who could pretty much fund entire campaigns themselves, which would be contrary to the intent of the First Amendment, crowding out free speech elsewhere. But that does not mean that politics and money will never mix without the Court’s decision. In fact, by relaxing these restrictions, this could allow citizens to give money to candidates as they see fit, without resorting to PACs or any other organizations. And I believe this certainly makes for a less toxic landscape. email@example.com
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.
I am a foodie. I was raised in a family of foodies. But my hometown is South Bend, which doesn’t happen to have a very vibrant food culture. So when I came to IU as a freshman four years ago, I was ecstatic to try all of the delicious food that Bloomington has to offer. Naturally, the freshman fifteen came and went, and over the years I have grown to love the diverse offerings of the restaurants and various food establishments in Bloomington. But the thing I love the most, even more than the delicious burritos at Laughing Planet or the heavenly chocolate and cupcakes at BluBoy chocolates, is the Bloomington Farmer’s Market in the spring and summer. This Saturday was the first day of the 40th season of the Bloomington Farmer’s Market, and I was excited to go. Cash and reusable grocery bag in hand, I walked to the market in the brisk sunshine with a smile on my face. From over a block away I could already hear the music and people chattering. There are several reasons why I love the farmer’s market here: the friendly farmers, the lovely selection of produce and flowers and honey and soaps and salsas and eggs and cheese and other wonderful things for sale. The live music at various points in the market, and the smell of coffee and baked goods wafting from the vendor’s tents. Still, I think my favorite part of to the farmer’s market is its sense of community. I inevitably run into at least one of my friends there, and even if I don’t, I am overcome with a sense of solidarity with the people there. Everyone who goes to the farmer’s market goes because they love food, and because they want to support the local economy. I love being a part of that. If you are thinking about visiting the farmer’s market for the first time, here are a couple of tips: It is open from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., but try to get there in the morning — that way you will have the largest selection of produce to choose from. Bring cash. Most of the vendors don’t take credit or debit cards. Bring one or two reusable grocery bags to carry your goodies. The prices are so reasonable that I have left the farmer’s market many times with both arms loaded with produce. Finally, come hungry. There are vendors selling coffee, tamales, crepes, muffins, scones and other brunch foods to sample. The farmer’s market is located at 401 N. Morton Street, right next to the City Hall building downtown. Now that it’s open for the rest of the summer, there’s no excuse not to visit and soak up all of the love and foodie fun that it has to offer. If you’re a student at IU, put it on your bucket list to visit the farmer’s market. You won’t regret it. firstname.lastname@example.org @squidhoff10
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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Culture of Care is a student-based initiative organized by IUSA that began three years ago. It focuses on educating students about bystander prevention. Andy Braden, one of three co-chairs of Culture of Care, said they spread awareness through programs, partnerships with other student organizations and tabling. “We also directly train students in bystander intervention through our StepUp! program,” he said. “It’s our vision that we can create a more safe, open and welcoming campus where all Hoosiers look out for one another.” This is the first year that RHA is directly involved in Culture of Care Week. Heinemann, a member of Culture of Care, brought the idea of being more involved in the event to RHA . A new RHA executive board has just taken office and is working to build the organization. Heinemann said this is a great way to bring members together. “The past administration has made a lot of progress with getting RHA in with CoC week and helping spread our own name with IUSA’s CoC,” she said. “It’s actually really cool because getting your foot in the door this early and being able to help each other could lead to a stronger or more cohesive unit in the future.” Events including
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 was.” As Smith and McCune began to perform CPR, Stoner ran back to the hotel room to call an ambulance. Once at the hospital, Griffith was placed in a medically induced coma. After he spent two days in a coma, the doctors woke him up. Griffith’s parents were surprised at the short amount of time it took for Isaac to wake up. “We were kind of, in some ways, caught off guard with how quickly they brought him out,” Shannon, his father, said. “We were under the impression it was going to be a little bit longer. They were astonished at how good of shape Isaac was in.” Griffith said his first memory was a man standing at his bed shaking him, telling him it was time to wake up. “He was the one who got me out of the coma,” he said. “He was with me 24/7 when I was in my coma. I remember waking up and wondering where I was and what was
educational tabling will take place Monday through Thursday during the day and activities such as yoga at night. Activities are sponsored by IUSA, RHA and Counseling and Psychological Services. Heinemann said this is a great opportunity for students to destress before a hectic end to the year and final exams. “What Culture of Care week focuses on is bringing these potential issues to light and helping (students) find resources and ways to decrease that stress,” she said. “It’s helping students have a safer environment at IU.” Each Culture of Care committee brings its own special message to students, Heinemann said. She said this provides an opportunity for students to learn something new each day. Culture of Care was originally formed in response to student activity on campus that may threaten the physical, mental or emotional health of others. Braden said when administrators and faculty aren’t there to control student behavior, such as at parties or in the dorms, students need to be educated about how to help each other. “I believe it is important for students because they are the only line of defense against a lot of incidents that occur on campus,” he said. “Students need to have the tools to know how and when to help each other.”
going on.” Three weeks later, Griffith said he is anxious to get back to practicing, but it could take some time for his body to get readjusted. He said he has been jogging about 30 minutes every day and has recently returned to the weight room. The training staff currently has him lifting sets with higher reps and low weight to rebuild his strength. If his rehabilitation goes well, Griffith said he hopes to be able to fully participate by the time fall camp rolls around. “I’m ready to get back whenever I can,” he said. “I’m letting the doctors, strength staff and coaches make that determination on when I’m ready to go full speed. “I’ve been told that when I’m good enough over the summer, they are going to monitor me and make sure I’m back at full health by fall camp.” Kim, Isaac’s mother, said she is anxious to see her son back on a football field. “I’m so anxious to see him play,” she said. “I’m going to be there waiting for him to walk onto that field.”
PHOTOS BY CAITLIN O’HARA | IDS
Juniors Noel Gipson and Jasmine Dawson help their team, which included their sorority Alpha Kappa Alpha and Sigma Lambda Upsilon (Senoritas Latinas Unidads), to win their second round of tug of war Friday at the Greek Oympics in Dunn Meadow. The Greek Olympics, organized by IU Unify, promoted fellowship in the greek community while providing an opportunity for community service.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 On Saturday, the teams conducted service-projects at various locations, including the Boys and Girls Club, Jordan River clean-up and Middle Way House. The teams earned points based on how many people attended their respective service projects. “It’s good to be competitive and build team spirit, but we wanted to emphasize the importance of serving your community,” said senior Kimberly Lucht, president of IU Unify and coordinator of the Greek Olympics. Team Black organized its service project at Middle Way House, a domestic vio- Alpha Kappa Alpha junior Jasmine Dawson celebrates after winning tug of war Friday during the Greek Oympics. Her team was worried because the opposing team had more male members, but the ladies lence shelter and rape crisis won within 20 seconds. center. With 27 volunteers, the team had the second- volunteering time means oriented projects at volun- “A lot of these highest attendance at its ser- more than donating money. teer organizations many of “There’s a big difference these students didn’t know volunteer vice project. organizations want Volunteers cleaned, between serving 10 hours existed,” Lucht said. The second day of the to see the IU campus painted the interior of the and writing a check for $10,” building and did mainte- Lucht said. “When we go out event drew 108 IU students get involved in into the community as IU to volunteer throughout the nance work. Bloomington. There is Debra Morrow, com- students and as greek stu- Bloomington area. IU Unify, an organization so much we can do. munity service coordinator dents and show our faces at Middle Way House, ex- and show how much we that works to unify the greek There are so many pressed her gratitude to stu- care, they get a better idea of community, helped orgaplaces that need nize the Greek Olympics. who we are.” dents for their labor. “The idea of IU Unify help.” The greek community “You have no idea how much this means,” Morrow should bear the responsibili- is for cross-collaboration Kimberly Lucht, senior, president said. “We have not had the ty of serving the community, across all IU greek councils of IU Unify and coordinator of the and organizations,” Lucht Greek Olympics time to clean, and we have she said. “A lot of these volunteer said. not had the time to paint She said Greek Olympics this apartment for one of the organizations want to see the IU campus get involved was an opportunity to bring families.” Delgado said he prefers in Bloomington,” Lucht said. the greek and IU student “None of that mattered. It hands-on community ser- “There is so much we can community together on a mattered that chapters came vice as opposed to philan- do. There are so many places bigger scale than ever done together, interacted and cross-collaborated to bond before. that need help.” thropic contributions. The winning team will with new people and have a Lucht said having a ser“I like getting my hands dirty,” he said. “Anyone can vice project as a key compo- select a volunteer organi- positive impact on society.” IU Unify plans to make write a check, but it’s some- nent in the Greek Olympics zation that IU Unify will thing special when you dedi- gave IU Unify the opportuni- sponsor next year. However, the Greek Olympics an ancate your time and energy, ty to highlight the initiatives Lucht said there were no nual event. “We’re already planning and you’re able to see the of some local organizations winners and losers in the for next year,” Lucht said. competition. results right in front of your in need of assistance. “It wasn’t necessar- “We’re going to do this event “A lot of people got face.” Lucht agreed to contribute to service- ily about winning,” she said. yearly.”
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IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS
The Individual Time Trials event took place Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. It was the first event of the Spring Series, where riders competed to see who is the fastest in a four-lap sprint around the track.
MEN'S ITT TOP 25
WOMEN'S ITT TOP 25
1. Christopher Craig (Beta Theta Pi) 2:22.98 2. Rob Lee (Phi Delta Theta) 2:23.35 3. Paul Smith (Delta Tau Delta) 2:23.62 4. Spencer Brauchla (Black Key Bulls) 2:23.76 5. Ryan Romernesko (Phi Delta Theta) 2:23.95 6. Nick Thiery (Cutters) 2:24,37 7. Kyle Knight (Beta Theta Pi) 2:24.48 8. Wesley Ring (Phi Delta Theta) 2:25.37 9. Steven Gomez (Black Key Bulls) 2:25.45 10. Brian Arfmann (Sigma Chi) 2:25.46 11. Tyler Hart (Black Key Bulls) 2:25.50 12. Nick Hartman (Black Key Bulls) 2:25.52 13. Jimmy Rosati (Black Key Bulls) 2:26.09 14. Andrew Krahulik (Sigma Alpha Epsilon) 2:26.10 15. Luke Momper (Delta Tau Delta) 2:26.38 16. Brendan Wise (Phi Delta Theta) 2:26.53 17. Joe Laughlin (Beta Theta Pi) 2:26.56 18. Devin O’Leary (Lambda Chi Alpha) 2:26.87 19. Jacob Miller (Black Key Bulls) 2:27.01 20. Isaac Scott (Wright Cycling) 2:27.10 21. Toby Kemp (Delta Sigma Pi) 2:27.36 22. Nick Torrance (Sigma Phi Epsilon) 2:27.42 23. Robert Frangi (Phi Kappa Sigma) 2:27.51 24. Sam Anderson (Sigma Phi Epsilon) 2:27.58 25. Joe Hanauer (Phi Delta Theta) 2:27.61
1. Aryn Doll (Chi Omega) 2:40.01 2. Tabitha Sherwood (Collins Cycling) 2:40.52 3. Kelsey Tharnstrom (Alpha Chi Omega) 2:41.48 4. Emma Caughlin (Teter) 2:41.58 5. Brenna McGinn (Kappa Alpha Theta) 2:42.97 6. Ashton DeHahn (Teter) 2:45.37 7. Kat Smailis (Army Cycling) 2:45.99 8. Alexandra Kolar (Alpha Chi Omega) 2:46.15 9. Sydney Schreiber (Alpha Chi Omega) 2:46.23 10. Cherryl Ellison (Wing It) 2:46.32 11. Jeni Gillenwater (Phi Mu) 2:46.34 12. Jenny Goodwin (Kappa Kappa Gamma) 2:47.13 13. Mackenzie Lloyd (Teter) 2:47.50 14. Hannah Flood (Alpha Xi Delta) 2:48.13 15. Katie Reynolds (Melanzana) 2:48.37 16. Katie McDougal (Kappa Alpha Theta) 2:48.45 17. Niki Gazibara (Mezcla) 2:48.49 18. Jackie Kober (Phi Mu) 2:48.94 19. Julia Thomas (Teter) 2:48.98 20. Fallon Lilly (Melanzana) 2:49.02 21. Elizabeth Lieberman (Kappa Alpha Theta) 2:49.23 22. Julie Daugherty (Melanzana) 2:49.76 23. Maddie Hayford (Alpha Xi Delta) 2:50.39 24. Abby Rogers (Kappa Alpha Theta) 2:50.41 25. Caitlin Burke (Army Cycling) 2:50.91
ADAM KIEFER | IDS
Nick Thiery, a member of the Cutters team, finishes his Individual Time Trial with a time of 02:24.37.
Chi Omega’s Doll wins the women’s ITT For Aryn Doll, Whitney Houston did the trick. While the Chi Omega rider was warming up before taking the track for her Individual Time Trial run, Doll’s student coach was playing Whitney Houston’s “I Will Always Love You” to pump her up. Doll said she didn’t consider the ballad written by Dolly Parton much of a pump-up song. She would have preferred a more up-beat, electric dance music song before the race. But after winning the women’s Individual Time Trial on Saturday with a time of 2:40.01, Doll admit-
ted “I Will Always Love You” wasn’t too bad of a music choice after all. “I guess Whitney Houston worked,” Doll said. Doll narrowly edged out Collins Cycling’s Tabitha Sherwood (2:40.52) for the ITT crown. The top four seeded women were all placed in the same heat and produced the four fastest times of the day. Because she was going up against the top returning riders, Doll said she knew the heat was going to be tough. She said she put SEE DOLL, PAGE 10
Craig gives new-look Beta ITT title Christopher Craig of Beta Theta Phi admits there is added pressure being the defending Little 500 champion heading into the Spring Series. Knowing he and his teammates will don the yellow jerseys as the defending race champion, Craig said he wanted to put on a good showing during Individual Time Trials. But he didn’t have high expectations. After posting the fastest ITT time in Beta Theta Phi history and claiming the men’s ITT crown with a time of 2:22.98, Craig was pleasantly
surprised. “I felt good going into it, but I have to admit, I surprised myself,” Craig said. “I was really just excited and pumped to go out there and put out a time, and things worked out well. I’m happy with that time and happy for my team.” Craig improved by nearly 19 seconds from his ITT time last year, when he finished 111th. He credited his quick lap to a fast start and being able to push himself through the sprint to finish with consistent SEE CRAIG, PAGE 10
IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS
Chelsea Katz, a member of Alpha Delta Pi, races in the Individual Time Trials on Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. She finished with a time of 03:04.39.
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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 laps. “The first lap, I felt pretty good and then I felt really solid on my second lap,” Craig said. “That was my fastest one. I just tried to hold it consistent until the very end.” Runner-up to Craig was Rob Lee of Phi Delta Theta, who finished only .37 seconds slower than Craig. Delta Tau Delta’s Paul Smith followed close behind, finishing his ITT run in third for a second consecutive year with a 2:23.62. Spencer Brauchla (2:23.76) of Black Key Bulls finished fourth and Ryan Romernesko (2:23.95) of Phi Delta Theta rounded out the top five. Phi Delta Theta took the lead in Spring Series points with Lee and Romernesko being joined by Wesley Ring who finished eighth with a time of 2:25.37. Ring said that although his Phi Delta Theta team is focused on the big picture and the Little 500 race itself, taking the Spring Series lead early on in the events left the team feeling confident with a busy weekend of events ahead.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 extra emphasis on getting off to a good start to her run during practice leading up to the race that she believes made the difference in edging out Sherwood by just more than half a second. “You can gain a ton of time on the start,” Doll said. “I figured if I started good, I would be able to have a good time, so I really focused on it and it paid off. I started well and put in a good time.” Rounding out the top five were Alpha Chi Omega’s Kelsey Tharnstrom (2:41.48), Teter’s Emma Caughlin (2:41.58) and Kappa Alpha Theta’s Brennan McGinn (2:42.97). Though Doll’s top time was slightly slower than last year’s best time, the top of the leaderboard was noticeably faster this year. Five riders road better times than 2:43, a feat only two women managed to do last year. Caughlin, who improved on her personal time this year by four and a half seconds, credited almost ideal track conditions and a number of younger riders unexpectedly showing quick pace for the abundance of quick times. “It’s surprising to see these times because a lot of these are new riders,” Caughlin said. “These
“We don’t talk about it, but it’s something we want to win,” Ring said. “We’re all focused on the race, but it’s definitely fun to pick up some wins along the way.” Craig said the track at Bill Armstrong Stadium was in the best racing shape he has seen it in this year, adding that the recent rain leading up to the ITTs smoothed the track out, making for quicker laps. That showed in the times across the board. Seven men’s riders broke the 2:25 mark, a time only three riders managed to break last year. For a new-look Beta Theta Phi team coming off of its second Little 500 win last year, having competitive runs and having Craig take the top ITT spot was a huge proving point for a young team trying to defend its title. “It means so much to us,” Craig said. “We may have come here and done well, but we’re still four rookies going into this race. We have a lot to learn. We’re trying to learn from the other guys in the other top teams. “It’s just really good to see that also we may even be IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS one of those top teams too.” Tibet Spencer, a member of the Phi Delta Theta team, races during the Individual Time Trials on Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. He finished with a time of 02:33.07.
“I ﬁgured if I started good, I would be able to have a good time, so I really focused on it and it paid off. I started well and put in a good time.” Aryn Doll, Chi Omega rider
rookies have been awesome. It was all really close and I’m happy with my time, happy with the track today — it was super quick.” Alpha Chi Omega, led by Tharnstrom’s third place finish, claimed the ITT Spring Series component with three finishers in the top 10 to take provisional control of the white jersey standings. But for Doll and her Chi Omega teammates, capturing the ITT crown helps the team build confidence. Chi Omega had two riders miss time this year with mononucleosis and qualified for the race on a third attempt with only three riders. To be able to celebrate the ITT win was a relief for Doll after an otherwise hectic Spring. “We’ve had a tough year,” Doll said. “To be able to come out and put this time down, it gives us a lot of confidence. The time was good IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS and the track was fast. Rachel Horton, a memeber of the Collins bike team, races during “I’m just happy for my the Individual TIme Trials on Saturday at the Bill Armstrong team.” Stadium. She finished with a time of 03:04.01.
Men’s tennis picks up ﬁrst road victory BY MICHAEL HUGHES firstname.lastname@example.org @MichaelHughes94
A week after winning their first Big Ten match, No. 69 IU (13-13, 2-6) won its first road match of the season. IU Coach Randy Bloemendaal said he was still left wanting more. “It was a tough weekend,” Bloemendaal said. “We got our first road victory which was good. The Nebraska match was a little closer than what it looked like in the end.” A day before defeating Iowa (9-9, 1-5) 4-3 the Hoosiers lost against No. 66 Nebraska (10-9, 2-3) 6-1. The weekend started unpredictably. The match against Nebraska, which was originally scheduled for Friday afternoon, was rescheduled to Saturday morning due to flight delays out of Indianapolis. “Nebraska’s pretty good and it was a tough situation with our travel problems,” Bloemendaal said. “I thought it was a tough match all the way around and I thought we didn’t handle the adversity as well as we could have.” The only Hoosier to record a point against Nebraska was sophomore Daniel Bednarczyk, winning 7-5, 6-4 at No. 3 singles. Bednarczyk followed that performance with a 6-0, 6-4 victory at Iowa, again at No. 3 singles.
“He’s just starting to get confident out there on the court,” Bloemendaal said. “He’s starting to strike the ball well, playing confident and he’s figuring out what he needs to do in the tough situations.” Bednarczyk was also the only Hoosier to win against both Nebraska and Iowa in singles, accentuating the struggles IU has experienced concerning consistency, Bloemendaal said. “I don’t think we’re confident enough yet across the board to feel like these situations are going to get easier,” Bloemendaal said. “We just have to battle. I thought we battled hard against Nebraska. We just didn’t bring our Agame, it was more like our Cgame.” Bednarczyk also assisted in helping the Hoosiers regain their prowess in doubles play with two wins at No. 1 doubles with his partner sophomore Samuel Monette. IU snapped a four-match Big Ten losing streak in doubles against Iowa, winning at No. 1 and No. 3 doubles. “We played pretty tight doubles against Nebraska,” Bloemendaal said. “Iowa actually played much better against us than Nebraska did, we just outplayed them.” Monette also won his first Big Ten match of the season SEE TENNIS, PAGE 16
IU track team excels Redeemer Community Church 930 W. Seventh St. 812-269-8975 redeemerbloomington.org Sunday: 10 a.m. at the Banneker Community Center Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform and redeem us as individuals, as a church and as a city. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond.
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A combined 2,800 miles of travel added up to a big weekend for IU track and field. The split team competed at opposite ends of the country, finding success — and a few surprises — in both locations. At the Stanford Invitational in Palo Alto, Calif., Assistant Coach Rebecca Walter said junior Rorey Hunter defied the coaches’ expectations during his first ever 5K. He won the third-fastest heat of the day, finishing in 13 minutes and 55.20 seconds. “We almost didn’t take (Hunter) because he’s more of a miler,” Walter said. “Coach Helmer was thinking he was going to be around 14 (minutes) 15 (seconds), so he really outdid himself.” This season is shaping up to be a career-best for Hunter,
who recently led the men’s distance medley relay to a third-place finish at Indoor Nationals. His 5K time is the fastest by an IU athlete this season, just five seconds off a top-10 program mark. Hunter finishes on the heels of junior Evan Esselink and freshman Amanda Behnke, both of whom earned top-10 program honors for the Hoosiers. Esselink ran the men’s 10K in 29 minutes and 28.39 seconds, securing the sixthfastest time in school history. Behnke joined him in the record books, crossing the women’s 5K finish line in 16 minutes and 28.83 seconds. Her time is the 10th fastest by an IU athlete in the history of the event. “Amanda has been steadily progressing all year,” Walter said. “She doesn’t ever have a bad race, and so slowly she SEE TRACK, PAGE 16
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M
Softball loses series to Purdue BY DAN MATNEY firstname.lastname@example.org @Dan_Matney
The IU softball team (1026-1, 2-7) looked to earn its second conference victory of the season this weekend against Purdue (20-18-1, 7-2). After dropping both games in Saturday’s doubleheader, IU secured a 5-2 victory Sunday. IU Coach Michelle Gardner made a point in practice last week to limit the opposing run production. The team did that this week, allowing 10 runs in the series — the lowest amount of runs allowed in a weekend series since conference play began. Gardner attributed the success against Purdue to IU’s pitchers keeping the ball down in the zone. “We’ve been working on keeping the ball down,” Gardner said. “Other than a few pitches, I think we did a good job with it this weekend.” Purdue got off to a hot start offensively in the first game of Saturday’s doubleheader and won 4-1. With Purdue senior right fielder Andie Varsho on third, center fielder Lindsey Rains on second and first baseman Ashley Burkhardt on third, senior catcher Danielle Fletcher stepped up to the plate. With one out, Fletcher drove a ball to left field for a grand slam, giving Purdue an early 4-0 lead. Purdue sophomore pitcher Lilly Fecho earned the win, pitching a complete game while allowing just four hits and one earned run. She also struck out four of the 29 batters she faced. In the second game of the afternoon, Purdue won again 4-1. Gardner decided to make a change in the leadoff spot in an attempt to increase the opposing pitch count. IU junior center fielder Brianna Meyer was moved from the second spot to leadoff, and senior shortstop Breanna Saucedo was moved to the second spot in the lineup. Gardner said the change
IU golf rallies to ﬁnish 8th at invitational BY CASEY KRAJEWSKI email@example.com @KazKrajewski
IDS FILE PHOTO
Then-sophomore infielder Breanna Saucedo steps steps up to the plate to bat during the Hoosiers’ win against Ball State on April 25, 2011, at the IU Softball Field.
was made because of Meyer’s plate discipline. “Bri tends to take more pitches,” she said. “We decided to make the change and to see more pitches, and it worked.” Meyer said that although she has batted in the leadoff position in the past, it felt a bit different doing it over the weekend. “It was a bit different, but I really liked it,” Meyer said. “It gave me a little more
confidence.” She hit a single to second base on the first at-bat of the game. Both teams were held scoreless until the third inning. In the top half of the frame, the Hoosiers drove in the first run of the game when senior left fielder Jenna Abraham hit a sacrifice fly to center field to drive Mathewson across the plate. With Varsho and freshman
shortstop Kristen Hoppman on base, senior infielder Tori Chiodo hit a three-run home run to center field to give Purdue a 3-1 lead. After IU was unable to register a hit in the top of the fourth, Purdue struck again in the bottom of the inning when freshman Katy McJunkin scored from third on a wild pitch. Senior pitcher Meaghan SEE SOFTBALL, PAGE 16
The IU men’s golf team passed three teams during the final day of the Irish Creek Collegiate in Kannapolis, N.C., to finish eighth of 16 teams. The team returned to Indiana with mixed emotions about their performance. IU Coach Mike Mayer said he was pleased with his team’s continued improvement, but slip-ups throughout the tournament limited the team. “First of all, I think we got better and better every round, and I’m really pleased that we’re continuing to develop,” Mayer said. “That being said, we made some mistakes we can’t afford to keep making.” Sophomore Max Kollin said putting was where the team made a lot of mistakes. “As a team we had a lot of three-putts,” Kollin said. “That was the real issue for us out there. I think if we putted well as a team, there’s no reason we couldn’t have won the tournament.” Freshman Will Seger, along with Kollin, finished with total scores of 220 (+7) to tie them for 25th. Seger’s first day rounds of 70 and 74 tied him for 16th individually, but a final day 76 dropped him into a tie for 25th. Kollin’s three rounds were more consistent, as he completed the tournament with a line of 73-73-74. “Max continues to get better and better,” Mayer said. “We challenged him to play within himself and he did a really good job of that.” Senior David Mills struggled in his opening round and was sitting in a tie for 72nd-place shooting a 78. But Mills bounced back to shoot second and third round scores of 72 and 71. He
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finished in 29th place with a score of 221 (+8). “I just had a bunch of bad breaks in the first round,” Mills said. “But in the second round, I started to turn things around. It’s always good to finish on a good note, and I feel like we did that.” Mayer said he was impressed with Mills’ ability to bounce back. “It hasn’t been David’s best spring, but we’re working with him,” Mayer said. “He struggled at the open of the tournament, but he was able to right the ship, and that’s what a senior does. He showed he can win the Big Ten Championship, there’s no question of that.” Senior Andrew Fogg and junior Nicholas Grubnich also scored for the Hoosiers. Grubnich tied for 41st with rounds of 73-77-74 for a final score of 224 (+11). Fogg finished in a tie for 65th, but showed flashes of great golf. His second round 72 was tied for the third-best round of the tournament for IU. He finished at 228 (+15) with rounds of 81-72-75. IU was one of the more consistent teams in the tournament, but lacked one dominant golfer to step up and carry the team. The Hoosiers were the only top-10 finisher without an individual golfer in the top 12. The team will get a chance to change that next weekend on their home course. IU will play host to the Hoosier Invitational April 12-13. Mayer said he thinks the team is continuing to develop and will look to build off some momentum after passing teams on the last day of this tournament. “We beat some nice teams today,” Mayer said. “I think we still have a chance to go into the Big Ten Tournament and surprise some teams, and maybe even ourselves.”
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M
Artists honor Cobain after 20 years St. Vincent and Muse covered the Nirvana song “Lithium” Saturday at Lollapalooza Brazil in honor of lead singer Kurt Cobain on the 20th anniversary of his death, according to SPIN magazine. Cobain committed suicide in 1994
EDITORS: RACHEL OSMAN & SARAH ZINN | ARTS@IDSNEWS.COM
after several failed attempts in months prior. Hailed as the12th-greatest guitarist of all time by Rolling Stone, Cobain is considered to be one of the most iconic figures in recent music history.
NICOLE KRASEAN | IDS
Zachary Falcone, Kuren Sikand, and Vincent Holloway perform during the 4th Annual Spanish & Portuguese Song Festival on Friday at the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center. The trio are singing “Libre soy”, the Spanish version of “Let It Go” from Disney’s Frozen.
Songs of culture Students perform songs in Spanish, Portugese at song fest BY ALEXANDRA MAHONEY firstname.lastname@example.org
A mix of Spanish, Portuguese and English echoed throughout the walls of the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center Friday. Students and guest performers tuned their guitars and warmed up their vocals moments before the show began. IU students, faculty and local community members of all ages gathered for the fourth Annual Spanish and Portuguese Song Festival. Event organizer Israel Fernando Herrera came up with the idea to have a Spanish and Portuguese singing competition several years ago while he was teaching Spanish here at IU. “I asked my students what they did in their free
time,” Herrera said. “Many said they sang, played instruments or were in bands. I wanted to find a way to combine Spanish with music.” Herrera said he encouraged all of his students to participate in the event and stressed that this particular competition was different than others in the past. “It’s much more informal. You don’t need to be a professional. This is a matter of giving students the opportunity to use the language they are learning and enjoy being on stage,” Herrera said. This year, six undergraduate students competed for the top prize. They chose to sing popular songs from Columbia, the Dominican Republic, Spain, Mexico, Brazil and Venezuela.
Whats happening in the arts community this week MONDAY The band No Requests is playing in the Bishop Bar with Matt Lynch. When 9 p.m. Cost free The band Paper Diamond is playing in the Bluebird Nightclub. When 9 p.m. Cost $15-$20 TUESDAY The Venue will be host to a piano performance by Daniel
Inamorato, a doctoral student in the IU Jacobs School of Music. When 5:30 p.m. Cost free Rachael’s Cafe will put on an Open Mic Night. When 7 p.m. Cost free Sturgill Simpson, will perform in the Bluebird Nightclub. When 8 p.m. Cost $10-$15 SEE EVENTS, PAGE 13
The participants were judged on two main categories: musicality and language. A music jury and a language jury selected the top three winners. Each specialized jury consisted of IU graduate students, faculty from the Department of Spanish and Portuguese, the Latin American Music Center and other expert musicians. Rachel Colegrove took second place for her performance in Portuguese. Colegrove is double majoring in Spanish and Portuguese at IU. She worked with senior lecturer Vania Castro for two weeks on her pronunciation in preparation for the performance. “I saw the competition last year and have been thinking about competing ever since,” Colegrove said.
Continuing a tradition that began in last year’s competition, there was a special category for high school students learning Spanish. This year, three students from the Academy of Science and Entrepreneurship participated. Next year, the performance will include a fifth edition non-competitive section for children ages 6 to 10. First place winner Carina Liu learned Spanish not from classes at IU, but from her boyfriend with whom she practiced her performance and pronunciation. “I haven’t taken any Spanish classes, but I learned everything I know from my boyfriend, and I joined the competition because I’ve always wanted to
sing on stage,” Liu said. Aside from the competition, IU Jacobs School of Music students, ROK GROUP, the Latin American Guitar Ensemble, IU Opera Theater, the Latin American Music Center, Spanish singer Tomás Lozano and the Amigo Fields band composed of IU faculty gave special guest performances. The festival was made possible because of the Department of Spanish and Portuguese, the IU Vice President Office for Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs, the Institute of European Studies, the La Casa Latino Cultural Center, Latino Studies Program, IU Commission on Multicultural Understanding, the Latin American Music Center and the Jacobs School of Music.
Event honors student filmmakers BY CHRISTIAN KEMP email@example.com
As student filmmakers lined up at the front doors of the Buskirk-Chumley Theater, they discussed whose films would be shown. No one knew which of the short films submitted would be featured or which would win awards. An annual event, Campus MovieFest presents five-minute short films created by aspiring IU student filmmakers.
It provides students interested in the entertainment industry a chance to experiment, whether they want to learn about the business of making a movie or participating in the actual filming. The event started at 7:30 p.m. and was free of charge. Campus Movie Fest is a nation-wide college competition. According to its website, it began in 2001 and is the world’s largest student film festival. The Top 16 films were
shown, and then winners were announced. “Happy To Be” won Best Picture, “Born Again” won Best Drama, “The Rebound!” won Best Comedy and Best Soundtrack and “A Helping Hand” won Best Story. Door prizes included a Harry Potter movie box set, an Alfred Hitchcock movie box set, and a Google Chromecast. IU sophomore Emelie Flower, director of submitted movie “RX,” said
creators of winning films sometimes get to present their movies in Hollywood. “Tonight they will show the top 16 films,” Flower said, “Nobody knows what the top 16 are.” Josh Burkholder, lead actor of “RX,” said the movie he acted in was about a group of friends who are dealing a new drug. The drug shows the characters how they will die. Flower said “RX” was SEE MOVIEFEST, PAGE 13
HUNGRY? Browse Matisse’s Jazz and Other Works from Indiana University Collections April 2–May 25, 2014 Indiana University Art Museum Special Exhibitions Gallery
more than 200 restaurants to satisfy your craving at idsnews.com/dining. Robert Capa (Hungarian, 1913–1959). Henri Matisse, 1949/1959. Gelatin silver print. IU Art Museum 76.113.5 © International Center of Photography
The exhibition and related programs are supported by the Lucienne M. Glaubinger Endowed Fund for the Curator of Works on Paper and the IU Art Museum’s Arc Fund.
admission is always free
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M
‘Future of Jazz’ jams at Waldron BY IANN SINGER firstname.lastname@example.org
The sound of tapping feet and the strum of the bass filled the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center auditorium Sunday evening. The John Waldron Center collaborated with WFIU and Jazz from Bloomington, an organization devoted to educating children on jazz music, for its 10th annual Future of Jazz Concert. Organized to showcase the talents of young jazz artists, the concert also featured special guest performer Wayne Wallace. “It is an honor and a privilege to be a part of this community,” Wallace said. “It nurtures music and allows it to thrive.” Beginning at 6 p.m., the concert featured classic jazz songs as well as more modern adaptations. Admission was $10. First to take the stage was Jazz for Bloomington’s Middle School All Stars. The ensemble consisted of two saxophone players, four trumpet players, a guitarist, pianist, bassist and drummer. The All Stars played “Shuffle Time” by Jamey Abersold and “Blue Bossa” by Kenny Dorham. There was a variety in the tempo of songs performed by each group. The Bloomington High School South Combo played the gradual composition “A Night in Tunisia” by Dizzy Gillespie and Wes Montgomery’s “Road Song.” Students participating in the concert had the opportunity to perform with Wallace. A lifelong jazz trombone musician, Wallace has been nominated for five Grammys and specializes in Latin Jazz. He has also played with the likes of Ray Charles and Earth, Wind and Fire. After playing his first song, “Footprints,” with Monika Herzig on piano, Anna Butters on bass and Chris Parker on the drums, Wallace thanked the organization for teaching jazz
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12 partially inspired by real-life experiences with friends. “It is a trip that shows you how you die,” Burkholder said. “Two characters actually kill themselves from taking the drug.” Sixteen featured projects, selected from the works of dozens of local student filmmakers, were presented at the Buskirk-Chumley. The Business Careers in Entertainment Club organized the event. The club at IU is a chapter of the national nonprofit organization Business Careers in Entertainment Association. Founded in 2002, BCEC is dedicated to providing its members with worthwhile opportunities in the entertainment industry by providing them with practical experiences and resources, according to its website. The organization works with both the business and entertainment aspects of the entertainment industry. “It has definitely been beneficial,” Flower said, “I have met new actors and actresses I want to work with.” Flower said a film she was involved with last year
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12
MARY KATHERINE WILDEMAN | IDS
Phillip Wailes performs on drums bass Sunday evening at the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center Auditorium. Wailes is a member of the Bloomington High School South Combo.
to children. Wallace finished his set with Miles Davis’ “Sola” and Duke Ellington’s “Cottontail.” After Wallace’s first performance, Jazz from Bloomington gave out two awards. The first award, the Al Cobine Award for outstanding achievements in jazz in South Central Indiana, was given
to Neil Ferris. Janis M. Stockhouse received the second, the Jazz Journalists Association Jazz Hero Award. After the award presentations came the Bloomington High School North Trio, with Christina Dragnea on tenor sax, Matt Waterman on piano and trombone, and Philip Wailes playing the bass.
The trio performed “The Space Between” by Henry Binns and Sam Hardaker and “Be Still My Beating Heart” by Sting. The concert ended with a jam session that included everyone. “Just to get it all out,” Wallace said.
WEDNESDAY The IU Art Museum will present a Noon Talk on Mycenaean iconography of mourning. When 12:15 Cost free The IU Jacobs School of Music will present an artist diploma recital featuring violinist Nora Scheller in Auer Hall. When 5:30 p.m. Cost free THURSDAY Band, the Peacock Effect, will play in the Bishop Bar with Jesse Lacy and the Underhills.
“It is deﬁnitely good for networking. And ﬁnding out who is good at directing and who is good at cinematography.” Emelie Flower, director of submitted movie “RX” and IU sophomore
took her to Los Angeles after winning Best Drama and Best Actress. Films that win the Best Picture, Best Comedy, and Best Drama will be selected to move on to CMF Hollywood in June 2014 to compete nationally for $20,000 in cash prizes, professional gigs, and industry exposure. Representatives from companies such as Yankees Entertainment and Sports Network, Time Inc. and Atlantic Records are included in the experience. “It is definitely good for networking,” Flower said. “And finding out who is good at directing and who is good at cinematography.” Flower said Campus MovieFest is funded entirely by student organizations. “They give us a camera, a laptop,” said Burkholder. “Campus MovieFest does a really good job of making sure we are given what we need.”
When 8:30 p.m. Cost $5 The IU Jacobs School of Music will present a student composition recital in Recital Hall. When 8:30 p.m. Cost free FRIDAY The IU Art Museum will present a reception on the works of Henri Matisse in books. When 6:30 p.m. Cost free Artist Gramatik will perform in the Bluebird Nightclub. When 8 p.m. Cost $20-$30 Sarah Zinn
32 oz. mini pitcher cocktails &
23 oz. craft beers for the price of a pint KATELYN ROWE | IDS
Sushuma Yarlagadda helps to open Krsna Fest with two traditional dances. She studied dance for twelve years in her hometown of Carmel, Ind., and is now certified to teach it.
Yoga club presents Krsna Fest FROM IDS REPORTS
Hindu philosophy, culture, cuisine and meditation were promised to those who attended the Krsna Fest Saturday in the Informatics East building. The two-hour event was
staged by the Bhatki Yoga Club. The event was free of charge. Called a “cultural extravaganza,” it was the first ever Krsna Fest in Bloomington. An urban hip-hop musical with original lyrics and compositions was performed,
along with a presentation on ancient Hindu architecture and a classical dance performance. There was also a talk given focusing on practical ways to live a life full of balance. Sarah Zinn
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I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 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.
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NOW HIRING Sales Associates at Once Upon A Child. Come to open interviews Tues., April 8, 11am-5pm or send info to: firstname.lastname@example.org
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: email@example.com Ernie Pyle Hall, Rm.120. Valparaiso, Indiana Childrens’s Camp Lawrence looking for counselors, lifeguards & nurse, 6 wks. (219)736-8931 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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Few remain.... Limited promotions available, stop in today! Call 812-331-8500 for more info. or visit www.smallwoodapts.com
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
GARDEN EFFICIENCY, 2 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS. Great location and nice studio apt., backyard. 403 E. 3rd St., $415/mo., avail. Aug. 14. Non-smokers, no pets. 334-1100 or email email@example.com for inquiries.
Stadium Crossing 2, 3, & 4 BR Great Location Pet Friendly!
Cedar Creek 2 BR 1.5 Bath Outdoor Pool Cat Friendly!
Hickory Grove now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799
1, 2, & 3 BR Individual Baths Covered Patios
Apartment Furnished Furn. rms. All utils. incl. Avail. now. (812) 336-8082
Apt. Unfurnished *** 1 & 2 BR apts.*** Avail. Fall, 2014. 2 blks. from Sample Gates. www.bryanrental.com 812-345-1005
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.
304 E. 20th Located near Stadium. 1 BR, $430. Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509
**HENDERSON CROSSING** 2 BR. New appliances. Close to Opt. & Law Schools. FREE parking. 812-219-5212
1, 2 & 3 BR APARTMENT
Call Today 812-333-9579 GrantProps.com Leasing August, 2014. Updated 1 BR. Great price and location. 812-361-1021 Leasing for Fall, 2014. 1 & 2 BR apts. Hunter Ridge. 812-334-2880
***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
BEST Downtown Apt. NEW for 2014!
All Appliances Included Private Garage W/D & D/W 1,700 Sq. Ft.
!!!308 E. 12th!!! 3 BR, close to campus. (812) 219-5212
Outstanding locations near campus at great prices
AVAIL IMMED, 1 BR Apt, close to Bus & Informatics, Neg. terms & rent. 333-9579
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.
1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom
Aug., 2014: near campus. 1, 2, 3 BR apartments. thunderboltproperty.com
!!!! Need a place to Rent?
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.
!! Available August, 2014. 3 BR homes. ALL UTIL. INCL. IN RENT PRICE. 203 S. Clark, & 2618 East 7th 812-360-2628 www.iurent.com
************************ 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.
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
M I D TO W N L O F T S I U . C O M
2-3 BR Apt, btwn campus & dntwn. Great location and value. 333-9579
Condos & Townhouses
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY
Brown County State Park now hiring 8 lifeguards for summer. Applicants apply at www.in.gov/jobs. Pool Lifeguard 588410. Pool Captain 588408. Head Lifeguard 588407. Work from Memorial Day to Labor Day. Options for year-round. With questions, call Kevin at 812929-0865. Applicants should be certified.
1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom
Restaurant & Bar ************************ 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. ************************
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.
1000+ sq. ft. • 1 Bed @ $1600+
1-5 BR houses & apts. Avail. Aug., 2014. Close to campus. 812-336-6246 www.costleycompany.com
111 E. 9th St. Avail. Aug., 2014. 5 BR, 3 BA, 2 kitchens, front porch. $2500/mo. plus utils. and deposit. No pets. 812-824-8609
Now leasing for fall: Park Doral Apartments. Eff., 2 & 3 BR. apts. Contact: 812-336-8208.
1315 S. Grant, 3 BR, $975/ mo. 1404 S. Grant, 3 BR, 2 BA, $1155/ mo. 906 S. Fess, 3 BR, very nice, $1620/ mo. 310 E. Smith Ave., 5 BR, $2500/ mo. Avail. Aug. 327-3238 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 goodrents.homestead.com
3 BR, 2 BA. $1,425, A/C, W/D, garage. No pets. Main Library: 6 blocks. Ex. cond. 812-345-7546
*2 master suites avail. by Stadium & busline. Avail. Aug. $1030/mo. Call 812-333-5300.
Tales of Hans Christian Andersen First Four-Week Summer - Germanic Studies, E363/K507
The Willows Condos Great rates, limited availability – updated, modern feel. Now leasing for Summer, 2014. 812.339.0799
3 BR/ 3 BA. S Park. NS. No pets. No kegs! 336-6898 3-4 BR luxury home, newly remodeled, btwn. campus & dntwn. 333-9579 4 and 5 BR, $1400-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D, with pics at www.iu4rent.com 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 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. 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 Available August 3 BR, 1 or 2 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, parking. $975/mo. plus utils. firstname.lastname@example.org
CLOSE TO CAMPUSNice 3 BR unfurn. house, 1.5 BA. $1,440/mo., available Aug., 14. 213 S. Grant (btwn. 3rd and Kirkwood). Non-smokers, no pets. 334-1100 or email email@example.com for inquiries. 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 House for rent: 417 E. 15th 3 BR, 2 BA, 1500/ mo., water included, W/D, D/W. Avail. August, 2014. 317-225-0972
HUNGRY? Browse more than 200 restaurants to satisfy your craving at idsnews.com/dining.
Now renting for August, 2014. 1 & 2 BR. Great location next to campus. 812-334-2646
1 & 4 BR apts. Near 3rd/Fess. NS. No pets. No kegs! 336-6898 1 BR at 1216 Stull. Near Bryan Park. $405/mo. Avail. Aug., 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Mgmt. 812-330-7509 www.costleycompany.com
3 and 5 BR houses avail. on campus. All amenities included. 812-360-9689
New Course Offering:
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.
Willow Court Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799
2 blocks to Downtown Close to campus
Great Resume Addition
4 Bed @ $550+ NEW Buildings!
Fun married couple wishing to adopt a baby. Exp. pd. 1-888-57-ADOPT www.ourspecialwish.info.
APARTMENT & HOUSE LEASING SINCE 1942
NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted.
Campus Walk Apts. 1 & 2 BR avail. summer and 2014-15. 812-332-1509 firstname.lastname@example.org
The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start April, 2014.
Apt. Unfurnished Batchelor Heights Nice 3 & 4 bedrooms available now. Also pre-leasing for August and summer months. Great location! 812.339.0799
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.
AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.
CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES
14th and Dunn St. 1, 2, 3 BR Flats & Townhomes w/ Pool
BROWNSTONE ERRACE. T812.332.3609 COM
Award Winning! Lavish Downtown Apts. View at:
Text 812-345-1771 for showing.
“So many choices... It’s a shame you can only choose one!” NOW LEASING
3 BED 1 1/2 BATH TOWNHOME
1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations
Office: 14th & Walnut www.elkinsapts.com
Room Avail. 10th and College, $865/mo., utils. included. email@example.com
1209 Grant •
Costley & Company Rental Management, Inc.
by the stadium off-street parking laundry room facilities
$750 - 2 people
812-330-7509 $995 - 3 people
per hour Apply at telefund.iu.edu or contact for an interview at 855-5442
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
NEW REMODEL 3 BR, W/D, D/W, A/C, & basement. Located at 5th & Bryan. $420/ea.322-0931
The IDS app keeps you in the know on all things IU and Bloomington. From sports to classifieds, music to food, the IDS app has it all. Find the app under “Indiana Daily Student”
Cort strat guitar with deluxe case & more. Perfect. $185. Call 812-929-8996.
Upscale 3 BR, 2 BA. Built in 2013. $1650/mo. 812-335-9553
Tap into Btown.
Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 812-333-4442
Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. Located at 9th & Grant, roommate wanted. Avail. immediately. 812-333-9579
TWO BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS- Nice 2 BR, great location, backyard. 403 E. 3rd St. Avail. Aug., 14. $845/mo., non-smokers, no pets. Must see to appreciate. 334-1100 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for inquiries.
Furniture FOR SALE: Headboard, dresser/mirror + side table, $100, obo. 765.418.3870
WISEN RENTALS 2-8 BR houses for rent. Prime S. locations. $450-$850/mo. 812-334-3893 email@example.com or text 812-361-6154.
TRANSPORTATION FOR SALE: Large couch, good cond. and 2 side tables, $75. Call 913.660.8483.
***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.
FOR SALE: Queen size bed set, incl. box spring, mattress & frame. $200. Avail. May. 561-350-0907
Sublet Houses Sublet May - end of July. $350 plus utilities. Minutes from the bars! 4 BR, 2 BA house. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Misc. for Sale
Buying/selling portable window A/C and dorm refridgerators. Any size. Cash paid. 812-320-1789 email@example.com
Sublets avail. All locations, neg. terms & rent. 333-9579
Houses/Twnhs./Flats Avail. Aug., 2014. Call for pricing: 812-287-8036.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Continue to increase savings with discipline. For nearly three weeks with Mercury in Aries, ponder a situation and possible strategies. Creative ideas come easier. Your education and experi-
Sublet Apt. Unfurn.
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Expect high energy and creativity for the next weeks. Accept a challenge. Some projects won’t bring in money, but satisfy with impact. Disciplined efforts at home reap rewards. Simple fun with family and friends fulfills you.
‘05 Pontiac Grand Prix. Black, V6, 3.8, auto, new tires, $8500. 248-894-6927
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ence pay off. You can get whatever you need. Handle disagreements in private. Finish up old business. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 6 — Friends provide inspiration. Group activities go well. Your team’s hot. Deadlines could creep up on you... discipline with the schedule keeps it on track,. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Speculate on different career pathways. Hold on to your self-discipline, and your tongue. If you receive unreasonable requests,
BEST IN SHOW
play it conservative. Keep options open. Check it more than twice. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 5 — You can’t be two places simultaneously. Schedule with discipline, and decrease your obligations. Take one step at a time. For nearly three weeks, travel and adventure beckons. Make plans that include intellectual stimulation and creative projects. Free up time by delegating to an expert. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Plans could get disrupted.
BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!
Go back to the drawing board. Increase organization and decrease clutter. Communication and clever action lead to profits. Count your winnings, and squirrel away part of it. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — A change in plans may be required, with differing priorities and new obligations. Figure out tactics and options. Communication with partners opens doors over the next three weeks, with Mercury in Aries. Compromise comes easier. Delegate more. Speak your heart. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — There’s more creative work coming over the next weeks. Express the possibility of a project
in writing. Revise plans and budgets for a stable foundation. Stay quiet, to avoid misunderstanding. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Conditions are improving. Articulate the goal, and get playful. It’s easier to express your heart. Build some fun. Communicate your passion. Tell a romantic story. Write and create. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — Disciplined efforts provides solid results. The competition’s fierce. Get into household projects for the next weeks. Have your home express your family’s quirkiness. Indulge creative talents. Make a detailed plan.
Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.
Answer to previous puzzle
© Puzzles by Pappocom
1 Theater attractions 6 Big fusses 11 Gallery display 14 Taxpayer’s worry 15 Real estate offering 16 Sinking ship signal 17 Takeout option 19 Wash. neighbor 20 Personal IDs 21 Ambulance destinations, for short 22 Comfy shoe 24 Biblical pronoun 26 Bic products 27 Subject for a meteorologist 33 Ross of the Supremes 34 “__ won’t be afraid”: “Stand By Me” lyric 35 French lady friend 36 Jerusalem’s land: Abbr. 37 Look after 41 Chicken __ king 42 Swindle 44 Prefix with classical 45 Bernese Alps peak 47 Bill Gates or Paul Allen, vis à-vis Microsoft
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Balance studies and work with time outdoors to decrease stress. Over the next three weeks with Mercury in Aries, words come easily, and you’re sharp as a tack. Capture your research in writing and images. Stand up for an important cause. Connect the dots. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Patience and effort move your project ahead. Use your budget to track spending and find ways to work efficiently. Develop new sources of income.
© 2013 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved
L.A. Times Daily Crossword
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
su do ku
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M 345
51 Those, to Tomás 52 On an ocean liner, say 53 All for __: to no avail 56 Co. that merged into Verizon 57 Gas company with toy trucks 61 Egyptian snake 62 Summoned up 65 Curtain support 66 Shed __: cry 67 Muhammad Ali’s boxing daughter 68 Exec. moneyman, and a hint to 17-, 27-, 37-, 47- and 62-Across 69 Requirements 70 Aggravate
11 “Keep dreaming” 12 Came by horse 13 Old Russian royal 18 Flower starter 23 Nick and Nora’s dog 25 Former Congressional gp. concerned with Communist infiltration 26 Univ. teacher 27 “The __ Kid”: ’50s TV Western 28 Former Calif. NFLer 29 __ a kind: unique 30 Mental picture 31 Persian Gulf ship 32 Pretty close 33 Checker, e.g. 38 Provide critical comments for 39 Curious George creators Margret and H.A. 40 Actress Russo 43 Video file format 46 Boise resident 48 Trash bin 49 Old cowboy movies 50 Previously owned 53 Drug cop 54 Dating from 55 High hairstyle 56 Happy 58 Emerald Isle 59 Normandy battleground 60 One-horse carriage 63 Dixie general 64 St. Pete’s state 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 Animal pouches 2 Comments from the confused 3 Supreme Norse god 4 __-Salem, N.C. 5 Fr. holy woman 6 1994 Denis Leary film about a crook who acts as an arbiter 7 Gut-punch reactions 8 Batman and Robin, e.g. 9 Italian tenor standard 10 Spiritual Arizona resort
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 7, 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M
Hoosier baseball looks to complete sweep FROM IDS REPORTS
The Hoosiers broke out the long ball this weekend. In two games against Iowa, the Hoosiers have hit eight home runs — which is equal to or greater than the total of seven Big Ten teams this season. IU (17-10, 7-1) is replicating its road dominance of Big Ten foes in Iowa City, Iowa, against Iowa (16-11, 3-5). IU has defeated Iowa 6-3 and 14-3 in the first two games of the series. The series was moved to a Saturday-Sunday-Monday format because of rain forecasts Friday. In game one, senior Joey DeNato picked up his sixth win of the season by going six innings and giving up three earned runs and earned another accolade in Hoosier
baseball history. The win Saturday is No. 30 for the staff ace in his career, which is tied for the record for most wins for a pitcher in IU history. On the offensive end, junior first baseman Sam Travis knocked two out of the park and junior catcher Kyle Schwarber added two RBIs. But the game was still tight in the sixth inning, with IU leading 5-3. Sophomore closer Scott Effross came in and finished the game. He recorded the 2.2 inning save which gave IU the game one victory. The Hoosiers picked up where they left off Sunday by jumping on the Hawkeyes’ starting pitcher, Sasha Kuebel, early. Kuebel gave up five earned runs and only recorded one out in his start. By the second inning, IU already had an 8-0 lead, which
Women’s tennis narrowly beats Iowa at home FROM IDS REPORTS
The No. 43 IU women’s tennis team defeated Iowa 4-3 at the IU Varsity Tennis Courts Sunday, giving the Hoosiers their third win in their last four Big Ten matches. IU senior Sophie Garre and junior Shannon Murdy teamed up to defeat Iowa junior duo Ellen Silver and Shelby Talcott 8-2 to grab a doubles win early, but the Hoosiers would not be able to take the doubles point. Senior Kayla Fujimoto and junior Alecia Kauss fell to Iowa’s junior Katie Zordani and sophomore Annette Dohanics 8-7 during a tiebreaker. Iowa would then take the doubles point with
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10 against Iowa, 6-4, 6-3. An elbow injury sidelined Monette last weekend, and his return had a less than substantial effect, on the singles results Bloemendaal said. “(Monette’s) impact was very subtle,” Bloemendaal said. “I definitely thinks it helps in doubles, but I didn’t see an overall impact in singles.” IU has four matches
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10 just chips away at her times.” Across the country, the rest of the team competed at the Crimson Tide Invitational in Tuscaloosa, Ala. After fouling all three of her throws last weekend at the Texas Relays, senior Kyla Buckley stormed back to capture first place in the women’s shot put. Buckley’s winning toss of 17.08 meters came on her final throw, setting a new meet record at the Crimson Tide Invitational. Senior Arianne Raby also took first for the Hoosiers, completing the women’s 1,500-meter race in four minutes and 27.14 seconds. Chipping in with topfive finishes were freshman Tre’tez Kinnaird and sophomores Cornelius Strickland, Jordan Gornall and Sydney Clute. Associate Head Coach
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 Murphy got the start for IU. She pitched four complete innings allowing five hits and four runs. After losing the first two games of the weekend, IU defeated Purdue 5-2 in dramatic fashion in Sunday’s game. The Hoosiers struck first in the top of the opening frame. Abraham hit a sacrifice fly to center field, driving in Meyer in the process. After going two innings without scoring, Purdue scored its only two runs of the game in the home half of the third. A double to right field by Fletcher drove in Chiodo and Rains. After being held scoreless
a win at No. 1 doubles as IU’s junior pairing of Katie Klyczek and Carolyn Chupa lost to Iowa’s Morven McCulloch and Ruth Seaborne 8-6. After losing the doubles point, IU (16-6, 4-3) picked up four wins in singles to capture the win against Iowa (8-10, 1-6). Garre, Chupa and senior Gabrielle Rubenstein all picked up wins to tie the Hoosiers and Hawkeyes. Kauss then clinched the match for IU, defeating Dohanics at No. 4 singles 6-4, 6-4. IU will be back in action Friday to take on Ohio State on the road.
was more than enough for the tandem of sophomore pitcher Christian Morris and junior pitcher Luke Harrison. Morris got the start and allowed three runs, only one earned, in 3.1 innings. Harrison then came in and allowed just one hit and surrendered no runs in his 4.2 innings. Senior third baseman Dustin DeMuth went 3-for-4 with three RBIs in the game and extended his hitting streak to 16 games. Sophomore pitcher Will Coursen-Carr will get the nod for Monday’s game. He is 2-2 on the season with a 3.14 ERA in nine total appearances. A win would give IU its second-consecutive sweep of a Big Ten opponent on the road. First pitch is scheduled for 2 p.m. IDS FILE PHOTO
Then-sophomore Sam Travis hits a foul ball during IU’s 2-0 win over Louisville during IU’s first game in the College World Series on June 14, 2012, at TD Ameritrade Park in Omaha, Neb.
Sam Beishuizen remaining this season all of them against ranked opponents. Three of them will be played away from Bloomington. “I think we take them one at a time,” Bloemendaal said. “We’ve been talking a lot about how we want to go about this last part of the season. We’ve got a storyline and we’re going to try and follow it. We came through in a road match. Now we have to step up the level a little bit and see if we can do it.” Jeff Huntoon said the top athletes in Tuscaloosa have consistently performed well throughout season. “We’ve got a lot of work to do,” he said. “The kids that finished up indoors real well are still continuing to lead the program. We’re really young in some areas, so we’re still learning how to handle the rigors of both competing and training at a high level.” Huntoon said the next few weeks of competition will provide more opportunities for his team to improve before the postseason. The distance runners made strides in Palo Alto, nabbing a handful of qualifying berths to the NCAA regional meet. “They either made it, or they’re right on the bubble,” Walter said. “Almost all of them are within a few seconds of hitting a regional time and, for a lot of them, the 5K and 10K aren’t even their main events.” in four straight innings, IU tied the game when Meyer hit a solo home run to right field. In the top of the final inning, Meyer’s strong offensive output continued. Following a Gogreve solo home run to left field, Meyer hit a single up the middle of the field to drive in two runs. Murphy would hold Purdue scoreless in the home half of the frame to give IU its second conference victory of the season. Meyer, who went 2-for-3 and also drove in three runs while scoring two, said that it felt good to get back into the win column. “It feels so great,” she said. “We didn’t win all of the game, but we did respond with one on Sunday. It means a lot. We fought hard.”
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Sign up today at the WIC or SRSC Member Services Suite! 812.855.SRSC recsports.indiana.edu
Published on Apr 7, 2014