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MONDAY, APRIL 14, 2014


Culture Shock creates community, page 9

Trustees approve medical campus in Evansville BY KATHRINE SCHULZE @KathrineSchulze


IU's Crimson team waits for the Cream team to snap the ball during its spring game Saturday in Memorial Stadium. Cream defeated Crimson 24-14.

Back at it

‘Roberson-to-Wynn’ connection shines in spring game BY EVAN HOOPFER @EvanHoopfer

To say wide receiver Shane Wynn — known for being one of the more vocal players of the IU football team — was excited about his team’s win would be an understatement. Wynn was asked if the spring game win would give him bragging rights. He said he was already celebrating his victory before the clock hit zero. “I was talking on the field,” Wynn said with a laugh. “Before the game was even over, I was making them mad.” Wynn captained the Cream team in the annual spring football game. His 141 receiving yards led the Cream team to a 24-14 victory against the Crimson team in front of a crowd of 9,231 people Saturday in Memorial Stadium. Both quarterbacks, who will be juniors next fall, played on opposite teams. Nate Sudfeld led the Crimson team while Tre Roberson led a quick-strike Cream attack in windy conditions. “The wind was a factor, but this is the Midwest,” Roberson said. “You gotta be able to play in the wind.” Roberson said his favorite target was Wynn, who — thanks to Kofi Hughes and Ted Bolser graduating and Cody Latimer forgoing his senior SEE SPRING GAME, PAGE 6

The city of Evansville will get a new school, and Bloomington’s campus will get new gateways, the Board of Trustees decided at Friday’s meeting. The trustees approved plans for the IU School of Medicine MultiInstitutional Academic Health and Science and Research CenterEvansville, to be built in downtown Evansville. “At the time when a lot of cities in America are struggling and nobody’s doing much about it, I think it’s extraordinary to see the support of the city and all the people of the city are really behind this,” Trustee Randall Tobias said at the morning facilities and auxiliaries committee meeting. The $69.5 million plan includes a new 170,000 square foot campus. It’s projected to earn the city of Evansville $340 million by 2020. While there were four proposed sites for the school, President Michael McRobbie endorsed the downtown location specifically, and the board unanimously approved it Friday afternoon at the business meeting. The trustees’ other business involved approving satellite campus chancellor appointments and

Junior Tevin Coleman runs the ball during IU's spring game Saturday in Memorial Stadium.


Trustees discuss student involvement, IU as research school FROM IDS REPORTS

Junior quarterback Tre Roberson keeps his eye on a defender during IU's spring game Saturday in Memorial Stadium.

construction projects. Ray Wallace, current provost and senior vice chancellor of University of Arkansas-Fort Smith, was appointed chancellor for IU-Southeast. Susan Sciame-Giesecke was made chancellor of IU-Kokomo after having served as interim chancellor since September 2012. Two new gateways, similar to the Sample Gates, were approved for installation on the IU-Bloomington campus. One will mark the campus’s Third and Union Street boundary. In addition to the actual gates, there will be an engraved wall made of limestone. “We quickly came to the conclusion that we’re really not here to create new traditions with this,” University Landscape Architect Mia Williams said. “We’re about enforcing the excellent traditions we have.” The Chi Omega gates, which currently stand at the end of the North Jordan extension, will be moved intact to the Woodlawn and bypass gateway of the Bloomington campus, Williams said. The Board, approving all new degrees, added four degrees to IU, two degrees to IU-Southeast and

Trustees discussed IU’s status as a research university at their Friday meeting. Bill Stephan and Tony Armstrong from the IU Research and Technology Corporation said there has been an increase in disclosures, patents and startups and a simultaneous decline in licensing in recent years. “I think it’s fair to say there are heightened expectations for research universities,” Stephan said. The IURTC representatives proposed potential strategies to encourage research and entrepreneurial spirit at the University. The first proposed strategy was moving the IURTC to a location on the IUPUI campus to more directly engage with the University community. They also plan to direct more resources to high-potential startups, an idea they said they plan to bring to Bloomington through the School of Informatics and Computing. Additional funding may be raised by work with the IU Foundation to find more seed money for projects.

Stephan and Armstrong said IU is greatly disadvantaged without an engineering program and needs an applied technology program. “We’ve got to sit down and look at this thing strategically in terms of what we have, because there’s a lot of things we don’t have,” Trustee Thomas Riley said. Riley praised the SOIC and suggested that the school’s programs may make up for a lack of engineering programs in the University. The last strategy was to encourage more entrepreneurial spirit in the University, but Stephan and Armstrong said this effort would depend on cultural changes. During the meeting of the Board of Trustees University Relations Committee Friday, trustees heard about student engagement from Alexa Ardnt and Chelsea Wheeler, two graduate students at IUPUI. Wheeler and Ardnt have conducted extensive research and visits to all IU campuses to determine how engaged students are in


Homeward Bound 5K draws donations for nonprofits BY LYNDSAY JONES @lyndsayjonesy

At least 70 people volunteered at the 12th annual Homeward Bound 5K Walk to pass out T-shirts, organize games for children and feed participants. Homeward Bound seeks to unify and raise money for local organizations working to solve issues of homelessness in the area. In 2010, an honors student in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs studying homelessness estimated that at least 233 people in Bloomington were homeless in 2009. City council member Susan

Sandberg said numbers are going up. “As a general trend, there is a growing need for the social services here in Bloomington,” Sandberg said. Emily Baumgartner said this was her first year volunteering. She said she believes the 5K plays an important part in ensuring the nonprofits get the money they need. “We’re past our halfway point for donations,” Baumgartner said. “We have 30 days left to go, too.” The 5K is entirely donationbased, with no minimum amount required to walk. Sandberg said the donations are important, as government funding for such programs is dwindling. “In any given year, you never

know how much you’re going to get,” Sandberg said. “Funding is shrinking. It’s disturbing. People need food stamps, the ability to receive subsidized housing. Social service providers are critical not just in emergencies but in day-to-day living.” Volunteer Robert Clemons repSEE WALK, PAGE 6 RIGHT Roberta Stafford warms up with jazzercise, a dance-based workout, Sunday afternoon before participating in the 12th Annual Homeward Bound 5K Walk. The event kicked off with performances by various artists and ended with music, food and team recognitions when the walk finished.



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Hutton plans origami event for students Hutton Honors College will collaborate with the Asian Culture Center today to lead an oragami workshop, the traditional Japanese art of paper folding. Supplies will be provided and students


will receive hands-on origami training as a part of Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month. The event will take place from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. today in the Hutton Great Room.

ISA plans charity event to benefit children BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN @suzannepaige6

Thanks in part to an IU student group, more than 800 girls in an Indian children’s shelter will receive education, medical assistance and employment. The IU Indian Student Association played host to Aasha: A Night for the Children to raise money for the Aarushi-Shelter Home for Girls, which is home to 886 girls. Students filled the Indiana Memorial Union’s Frangipani room Saturday for the event. “We’re a large group with over 250 members,” ISA event planning chair Tankua Raj said. “That gives us power to do something good.” After building relationships with Children’s Hope India during the course of the year, Raj said the ISA felt the connection was strong enough to devote the evening to one of the girls’ houses they benefit. “All the money is going to the girls’ shelter,” Raj said. “Most of us are Indian, and this is something we’re passionate about. A lot of children, especially females, aren’t educated, and we feel this inhibits them from growing as individuals and fighting for their rights.” ISA President Divya Chauhan said the group focused on this particular philanthropy because of its emphasis on education and its importance to college students. “Everyone at this University can understand the importance of education,” Chauhan said. “When you’re in a university receiving and enriching education, volunteering is a way you can learn and do not just for yourself, but for other people.” The ISA board made the event formal and asked attendees to adhere to this standard of dress. “Sometimes college students like to get dressed up,” Chauhan said. “Also, I think a lot of our events are associated with Indian attire, and this reminds us



Nicole Martins reconnects with her children, Elliot, 3, and Owen, 5, after participating in the FTK5K Saturday morning. Martins, a telecommunications professor, was recently appointed the position of faculty advisor for IU Dance Marathon. She has been involved with the organization since 2009. Her son Owen is a Riley kid.

Students fund low-barrier shelter BY GRACE PALMIERI @grace_palmieri

Clusters of IU social work students sat around the house at 1127 E. Atwater St., working on projects and studying for end-of-the-year tests Sunday afternoon. They were participating in the Social Work Student Association’s annual Studya-thon to raise money and awareness for the Ubuntu homeless shelter in Bloomington. Ubuntu is what the Association is hoping will become the first year-round, low-barrier homeless shelter in Bloomington. Currently, such shelters are rare and close after winter. The SWSA is working with Ubuntu, a coalition of students and others in the community — some with jobs and some without — to start a low-barrier shelter for the homeless during the summer months.


“Hopefully it eventually transitions to year-round, but we have to focus on immediate aid right now,”social work student Stephanie Waller said. “Since April 1, when Interfaith Winter Shelter closed, there isn’t a homeless shelter, so people are sleeping wherever they can sleep, and it’s not a good situation.” From April through November, there are no lowbarrier shelters for people experiencing homelessness in the Bloomington community, Waller said. Waller said although they can’t raise enough money to buy a building, they are doing as much as they can. She said they are looking into getting waterproof sleeping bags. Aside from raising money and collecting monetary donations, many have donated other supplies and clothing. Students raised money through pledges

their friends and family members sponsored — they would pledge a certain amount of money for every hour the student studied. “We just got involved in it because we happened to be social work students (who cared) when not a lot of people initially cared about what was happening,” social work student Sarah Dora said. About a year and a half ago, a graduate from the School of Social Work started the Ubuntu project. Throughout the past couple years, students began to advocate for the cause and raise awareness for it. The charity that receives the Study-a-thon funds changes from year to year. With their involvement in the Ubuntu shelter growing, the SWSA thought it was the perfect cause for this year’s event. “We had planned to do it earlier, and then when

students really started getting involved and invested in shelters and people who are homeless, we just thought that would be a natural tiein to have it now,” said Bruce McCallister, SWSA adviser and lecturer in the School of Social Work. About 25 students were in and out of the study session, which lasted from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunday. Several local businesses, such as Orange Leaf, Noodles and Co., Chipotle, Pizza Hut and Starbucks, donated food to the event. Social work student Madinah Luqmaan said any leftovers would go to people in the community who needed it. Junior Megan Potter said this cause ties into the larger mission of the school. “One of our values is social justice, and we believe as a whole that the lack of summer shelter for the homeless people in the community that we live in

is an injustice to them,” she said. “The fact that there are so many barriers to prevent that from happening is disheartening and goes against a lot of our core values.” Potter said so many homeless people here are unable to prove they are citizens of Monroe County. Building a low-barrier shelter would eliminate that problem and several others. The shelter would benefit more than 60 people who need a place to sleep at night. McCallister said talking about an issue is one thing, but it’s another to actually make a change. “To be around this enthusiasm and the sense that they can accomplish things, it’s just really refreshing to be around that sense of optimism,” he said. “The idea that you can’t just complain about something but you can actually go out and try to do something about it.”

GSA organizes Diversity Ball BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN @suzannepaige6

IU’s Gay-Straight Alliance’s Diversity Ball brought together campus groups and individuals who value inclusiveness Sunday. “I see IU as having several communities that operate very autonomously,” said Anne Tinder, GSA Vice

President of Communications. “I think events like this, where everyone is invited and focusing on not discounting anyone, is really important in the long run for IU.” GSA’s goals for the event were to bring together people with like-minded missions to build relationships SEE DIVERSITY, PAGE 3



Members of Midnight Snapes race to get the Quaffle during IU’s first Quidditch Tournament at Woodlawn Field. Midnight Snapes won the tournament, which was run by Campus Recreational Sports.


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There was an error in the March 31 issue of the IDS. Joe Heath is the WIUX station manager pictured in the print edition. The IDS regrets the error.






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IU revises policy for working with kids

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 and collaborate on issues of diversity, Tinder said. “There are issues each community is tackling,” Tinder said. “If we could tackle them together, it would be a lot more effective.” The event included snacks, music, dancing demonstrations from the IU Swing Dance Club and a philanthropy project in which students crafted homemade cards to send to Redbud Hills, a local nursing home. GSA president Megan Kelly said GSA intentionally used the term “diversity” to encompass anyone and everyone in the event. “The benefit to this is it opens us up to meeting new people and helps us understand who we are as a student body and who we are as ourselves,” Kelly said. Looking back, Tinder said she would have made some changes. “I would’ve started advertising harder and earlier,” Tinder said. “We did an awesome job of making a GSA Twitter and a Facebook event, but I wish I would’ve done more in-person advertising.” In the future, Kelly said she hopes to not just invite groups to collaborate, but work with them in planning.



we are living in America and we do have western values as well. It’s to excite people in a new way.” The cocktail benefit was the ISA’s first big philanthropy event, Raj said. She said she hopes it becomes an annual event that grows bigger each year. “Since it’s our first time in philanthropy, we wanted to start with something that connected us with our name,” Chauhan said. “That’s why we chose Children’s Hope India. But as philanthropy becomes more of an integral part of ISA, we’ll hopefully work more locally, too.” The night began with



Students of different campus organizations gather together to network and spread awareness at the Gay Straight Alliance’s first Diversity Ball on Sunday in the Indiana Memorial Union.

“If we do this in the future, I would like to have a different planning process,” Kelly said. “I’d like to be collaborating in the planning of the event to make it more diverse. That was hard this year being our first year, but it’s a good goal to strive for.” Freshman Chelsea Tolan came to the event hoping to find others of her sexual orientation. “I’m bisexual, and I wanted to meet more people who are bisexual,” Tolan said. “I have many friends who are gay, but not many who are bisexual. I thought it’d be cool to meet people and relate to them.” Tolan said she believes diversity is an integral part of the college experience. “IU is known for being diverse and it’s important for

people to meet other people with different backgrounds. Being diverse is a part of college. It’s what you do,” she said. Members from the Global Village Living Learning Center, Circle K, the College Democrats, Nonprofit Leadership Alliance, Books and Beyond and Leadershape attended. Kelly said she hopes the relationships made at the ball will help make their groups stronger. “Diversity issues affect everyone, even if only a small group realizes the problems,” Tinder said. “If everyone can work to improve it, well, there’s strength in numbers and there’s strength in diversity. We hope to be stronger in the end because of this.”

both Indian and American national anthems. Two singers performed the anthems, and the crowd stood up and sang along. The keynote speaker was Rajendra Abhyankar, visiting professor to the School of Public and Environmental Affairs and former ambassador of India. He emphasized two main points to the audience. First, he spoke about how important it is to support the children of India. “Children in India are some of the most poverty stricken in the world,” Abhyankar said. “Make it a mission to help them.” He tied India’s current elections and the importance of youth participation into his speech.

“Eight hundred-fortyone million voters registered this election — more than the U.S. and Europe populations combined,” Abhyankar said. “Sixty-one percent are youth. How you vote and participate is the most significant way in which this election is different from others.” After his speech, three dancers took the stage, and there was a comedy performance. Senior Andrew Liao said he attended the event out of interest in the dance team, HoosierRaas, but also because of the awareness it raises and the opportunity to make new connections. “ISA does a lot of awareness-raising for Indian culture, and this is definitely

IU has reviewed and updated its Programs Involving Children policy. The updated policy, announced April 11 in an IU press release, includes input from experts at the Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health, the Indiana Department of Child Services and the IU School of Medicine to create a more comprehensive procedural outline. First established in 2012, the Programs Involving Children policy is crucial to IUsponsored programs as well as programs run by external organizations that use IU facilities. It includes any programs that involve children, such as camps, workshops, clubs, teams and tours, according to the release. Staff members from public safety, policy administration and the general counsel’s office have traveled to every IU campus to consult with employees about policy revisions. The purpose of revising the policy was to create the safest possible atmosphere for children participating in university-sponsored programs. “DCS’ mission is to

protect children from abuse and neglect,” said LaTrece Thompson, deputy director of staff development at the Indiana Department of Child Services, in the release. “One way we do this is by partnering with respected organizations and institutions like Riley at IU Health and the IU School of Medicine to educate and train our communities to recognize and report abuse and neglect.” Underlined aspects of the policy include points about child abuse, background checks and rules and procedures. All faculty, academic employees, staff, students and volunteers must comply with Indiana law under the revised policy, meaning if any member of one of those groups suspects an incident of child abuse or neglect, they must report it to the state Child Protective Services department or local law enforcement. When working with children in any capacity, participants are required to comply with background checks, which include criminal history and sex offender registry checks. These must be completed at least every five

one of those events,” Liao said. “But you also get to dress really nice and meet a lot of new people, which is also important for diversity.” Even though Liao is not Indian, he said he enjoyed being able to experience a different culture. “Getting to know and embracing different cultures is a strong point of Indiana University,” Liao said. He said he hopes anyone of any ethnicity can enjoy events that may not pertain to their direct identity. “Just get out of your comfort zone,” Liao said. “It’s important in college before you head to a new world to come into an unusual environment and make friends. You might just make a friend or two that’ll last a lifetime.”

years. IU also must maintain up-to-date lists detailing programs they sponsor involving children, including locations and contact information. These programs must be equipped with clear rules and procedures in regards to child safety. These details span from weather emergencies to transportation complications. Violating any of these aspects of the new policy could result in sanctions, which could include the cancelation of programs and disciplinary actions for individuals. Almost 900 programs involving children across all IU campuses have been registered with the Office of Public Safety since the policy was established. “I appreciate the work of the many IU units involved in putting the policy into action,” said John Applegate, IU executive vice president for university academic affairs. “The policy has had broad impact and has improved awareness of the number and range of IU programs that serve children across the state.” Anicka Slachta

Grad student celebrations It’s Graduate Student Appreciation Week, and the IU Graduate and Professional Student Organization is celebrating. This is the schedule for this year’s Grad Bash. MONDAY Martini Monday in Serendipity Martini Bar. Swanky attire, half-priced martinis and hors d’oeurves from 7 to 10 p.m. THURSDAY Grad House Café in the GradHouse, 803 E. Eighth St. Free coffee and Bloomington Bagels from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m.

Showing of “American Hustle” in the Whittenberger Auditorium in the Indiana Memorial Union. Special seats are reserved for grad students. 8 p.m. FRIDAY Grad Bash at FARM Bloomington. Live music and food on the house from 6 to 9 p.m. SATURDAY, APRIL 19 Discounted $10 tickets to “La Traviata,” a Jacobs School of Music opera performance Saturday evening. Reception begins at 7 p.m., and the opera at 8 p.m. Dani Castonzo

The IU College of Arts and Sciences congratulates: 2014 College Advisor of the Year Kimberly Hinton

2014 James Philip Holland Award for Exemplary Teaching and Service to Students Constance Furey, Department of Religious Studies

Palmer-Brandon Prize in the Humanities Miranda Caudell Vianna Newman

School of Global and International Studies David E. Albright Memorial Scholarship Catherine Krege Elizabeth Nixon

College of Arts and Sciences/CITL Writing Program Intensive Writing Essay Prize Laura Bond Meredith Boyd Alexandra Deerr

And the winners of the following named scholarships: Zoula Z. Abel King, Mary Elizabeth Abel Williams and James W. Abel Scholarship Tyler Bonnet Kristen Cherry Ava Dickerson Ashley Kulak Kelly McCarthy Barbara McGinness Molly Zweig George H. and Ruth J. Asdell Scholarship Lea Beneish Emily Bonham Connor Ebbinghouse John W. Ashton Award Ava Dickerson Dean D. & JoAnn Aulick Scholarship Barbara McGinness

Jeanice Bartling Lewis Memorial Scholarship Meredith Boyd Rebecca Parker James Blakely, M.D. and Mary Blaney Blakely Scholarship Neil Rajdev William G. Bray Memorial Scholarship Adam Blue Stone Irr Margaret Tharp Jane B. Butcher Scholarship Amanda Hornbach Sierra Ziska Z.G. & Ethel Starr Clevenger Scholarship Erin Brown Janaki Patel

Stephen F. Cohen and Katrina Vanden Heuvel Scholarship Stone Irr Dr. James F. Elrod Scholarship Zachary Rokop Neil Rajdev Dorotha Lee Williams Karsell Scholarship Jaclyn Lahr Malcolm A. Kochert Scholarship Radhika Agarwal David Haak Robert Henderson Christian Hayes Ian Emmons Elizabeth Schueth Emma Winkler Michael Wirey

Tracy C. Owens, M.D. and Anna L. Sproull Owens Memorial Scholarship Neil Rajdev Fernandus & Elizabeth J. Payne Scholarship Kristen Cherry Kelsey Gorman Kelly McCarthy Helen and Arthur Poland Scholarship Megan McKee David Matthew Ver Hagen Memorial Scholarship Erin Brown Nancy Weber, O.D. Scholarship Meredith Boyd Sally Kissinger Wilt Merit Scholarship Cailey Mullins


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J and Bey pop in for Coachella surprise This weekend brought musical acts and fans from all over the world to southern California for the annual music festival Coachella. Although unscheduled for the event, Beyoncé Knowles shocked fans and joined her

sister Solange on stage for the last song of her set, where they performed a choreographed dance number. Hubby Jay-Z also made an unexpected appearance during Nas’ set on day two.




Beware of eco-elitism

The problem with the gay community

EDGAR HARO is a junior majoring in English.

ANDREW GUENTHER is a freshman majoring in political science.

When you grow up as a member of the LGBT community, your peers often tell you “Just be yourself” or “Individuality is a beautiful thing.” Though these beautiful, philosophical nuggets of wisdom would look great crocheted on a pillow, they don’t prepare members of the LGBT community for the harsh realities of the gay community. When you first enter it, which is in college for some, you’re in for a culture shock. The happy-go-lucky “It gets better” image projected in public is worlds away from the behind-the-scenes version of the gay community. In reality, some people are rejected from the culture just because they don’t conform to the standards that exist. If you don’t dress a certain way, if you don’t enjoy certain music or TV shows or if you simply don’t look a certain way, it’s common that the gay community will just brush you aside. Now, it’s important to note that being gay is different from being a part of gay culture. Being gay means you’re attracted to someone of the same sex, while being part of gay culture means you follow a monolithic, culturally-formed “ideal” for what being gay means. Gay culture as a whole is a racist, male-dominated social structure that inherently is discriminatory against people of color, women and those who are religious. Besides being a disgusting way to discriminate against those who come to the community to feel accepted, these social barriers hold us back as a community as well. While the LGBT community is often the first to reject the heteronormative culture that most of the country follows, we’ve created our own little culture of exclusion and conformity. It’s not uncommon that gay men and women will come out of the closet just to discover that they then have to battle against their own community to maintain their identity. And when people are unwilling or unable to battle their own community, they conform. This conforming leads to caricatures of the gay community, which grow into hurtful stereotypes. Now, I’m not judging people who just happen to dress a certain way or who happen to like Madonna. However, people who purposely put out this aura of conformity, of racism or of exclusion are no better than the conservative Republicans who vote to strip the LGBT community of their rights. You cannot create a community based on the idea that all people are equal, that everyone is beautiful in their own way, and then pollute and sour that community with conformity and hatred. Creating tangents from mainstream society, such as gay fraternities or restaurants, already creates an image that we are separate from the rest of the world. You may not like the way a person dresses, the fact that they go to church or that they don’t do drugs or drink, but we all belong to the same community. We all have struggles — some more so than others. The reason that the LGBT community has the potential to have such beauty in unity is that it can bring together people from all walks of life. Stop tearing the community apart with how you “think” people should act. Start bringing the community together with who we are. @GuentherAndrew





IU raises the bar and the wage WE SAY: Way to be a good example, IU IU announced last week that in an effort to increase “student affordability and accessibility,” the University would be raising minimum wage for all employees from $7.25 to $8.25. This change will go into effect starting at the beginning of the next fiscal year — July 1 — and it is expected to affect the pay of about 8,750 IU employees across the state. The increase is the first since 2009, when minimum wage was federally increased to $7.25. It comes as a pleasant surprise, as Indiana Republicans recently shot down a Democratic bid to increase minimum wage to $8.25 statewide in January. Though the Editorial Board understands the necessity to base compensation on the value and quality of

services performed, we believe that this pay increase is an overdue step in the right direction. We believe the wage hike will be an excellent way for students to increase livability while attending classes. With a Washington Post story last week underscoring the fact that many college students are increasingly facing food insecurity in one of the richest countrieson Earth, IU’s pay increase could be a godsend for employees who need to heavily budget their spending. This is important given that a large portion of the employees affected will be student workers, such as those under the employment of IU’s Residential Programs and Services, among other campus departments. The wage increase will

also be highly beneficial for non-student employees. Though IU students make up a great deal of the minimum-wage staff, many of the positions are filled by adult members of the Bloomington community to support themselves or their families. This dollar increase may aid them in providing, or at least in living slightly more comfortably. The money for the pay increase will come from IU’s budget plan for next year and will cost about $900,000. Though this might seem a significant amount, the Editorial Board maintains that $900,000 is not too hefty a price. In comparison, Assembly Hall renovations, paid for by a donation, will cost a staggering sum of $40 million. Critics of this decision

to increase minimum wage maintain that higher pay for non-specialized work is an overestimation of overall employee value. But the Editorial Board believes that since this is a benefit to the people cooking and serving our food as well as maintaining our campuses, it is a worthwhile expenditure. The increase in minimum wage is certainly a decision carefully constructed with the best interests of students and the Bloomington community in mind. And if it provides the chance to help a cash-strapped person have the option to choose a healthier meal instead of a pack of Ramen, we are all for it. @ids_opinion


The wage gap is real April 8 was Equal Pay Day, a time for debate about the gender pay gap — and the accusations that it is actually a “myth.” The controversy has to do with the oft-cited statistic that women earn 77 cents to every dollar a man earns. According to an article in the Wall Street Journal, once you take into account difference in occupation and number of hours men tend to work compared to women, the pay gap shrinks to about 88 percent. “The supposed pay gap appears when marriage and children enter the picture,” the article argues. The two male authors say that because the pay gap doesn’t always have to do with obvious discrimination, the pay gap is a myth — employers don’t actively check off a box marked “77 cents” for every woman they hire. This argument blatantly ignores the power societal expectations and gender roles have on the gap. Overall, the arguments

against the gender wage gap grossly oversimplify the many factors and statistics that come into play. It’s partly the fault of the rhetoric President Obama and Democrats have used to frame their argument. During Saturday’s weekly address, the president compared current workplace policies to a “Mad Men” episode. This analogy makes it seem as if all gender discrimination today is as blatantly obvious as it is in “Mad Men.” Granted, like the president, I am not convinced that the “Mad Men” era of sexism is over, as evidenced by the number of sexual harassment lawsuits that still are filed today. But the comparison oversimplifies the number of social factors that account for the wage gap — a concept difficult to grasp because it requires us to distinguish between personal choice and reinforced gender roles. The idea that women give up their careers for their

families always by choice is wrong. The United States does not provide much flexibility in its maternity- or paternityleave policies and is notably different from other developed countries. The system makes it difficult for both parents to remain in the workforce. Since the U.S. does not offer paid leave for mothers or fathers or child assistance, at least one parent usually has to remain at home with the children. Because of gender norms and the fact that women physically need time to recover after childbirth, it is usually the mother who stays at home — without pay. Then there are discrepancies within the women who do work full-time. The Bureau of Labor Statistics collected data showing that of 115 jobs cited, men outearned women in all but three categories. This is within both traditionally “male” careers, such as finance and accounting, and also traditionally

CAROLINE ELLERT is a sophomore majoring in English.

“feminine” careers, such as teaching and nursing. It is difficult to know exactly what accounts for these differences, and certainly the lack of policy that enables women to better balance work and family comes into play. But there is also room for other types of discrimination. So yes, there is a gender pay gap. I am more inclined to attribute its causes to the social structure that makes us subconsciously categorize men as the primary breadwinners, even though that is not always the case. Ultimately, though, the biggest takeaway from recent debates is that the gender wage gap debate is more complicated than a sound bite or a headline.

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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.

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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.

My aspiration to become part of the scientific community influenced me to spend many of my younger years as a relatively rugged environmentalist telling others how to run their lives. Needless to say, I stubbornly accepted the heavily popularized theory of anthropogenic climate change. I believe current climate change is very plausible, but we should beware of the politically rooted assumption that human activity is the only or major source of such an incredibly complex problem. I also believe the ongoing dissonance between data and observations combined with the limited understanding of Earth’s long-term temperature patterns hasn’t resulted in conclusive proof. Still, institutions worldwide propagate the theory of humankind’s antagonistic effects on the planet’s climate to the public as if it was a fact. This creates a wall of information, fear and guilt that lines the pathway to proposed solutions, some of which might not be necessarily beneficial to the planet or aimed at securing our species’ livelihood. The theoretical threat of an impending apocalyptic fate consuming our planet if we don’t mobilize systematically to manage our carbon emissions is the perfect invitation for bigger government and globalized technocratic control of our energy by the select few. About 90 percent of today’s world economy is carbon based. Thus, up to 90 percent of industrialized human activity may become monitored and subject to constrictive regulations and taxes under the orders of those who might not have the interests of the general population at heart. Whether anthropogenic climate change is true or a conspiratorial fabrication, it is historically supported that people in positions of power often demonstrate a habit of perpetuating or taking wrongful advantage of crises to achieve what couldn’t have been normally achieved before. The image I get when thinking about what would result from a mass centralized movement to curb carbon dioxide outputs is of the average person locked in destitution while people like Al Gore fly overhead in their luxurious jets sipping champagne. I’m skeptical that the environmental goals of most politicians involve any honest regards for the planet or humanity. Consider the Obama administration’s sickening crusade against coal-fired powered plants and open support for tax-payer-subsidized nuclear power plants here at home. The drawbacks of coal are eco-angelical compared to the risks of sensitive nuclear energy, which possesses the nightmarish capability of radioactively contaminating and irreversibly wrecking the habitability of surrounding environments for thousands of years. I firmly believe that we must embrace sustainable practices, wildlife conservation and safe renewable energy developments when they advance further. Let’s just take responsibility for it at local levels and do our best to keep the elite out of the driver’s seat on our journey toward greening civilization. The steering wheel and keys to almost our entire economy constitute far too much additional power to bestow upon the hands of our world leaders. @EdHarodude


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Pence goes on business trip to Germany Gov. Mike Pence left the country Saturday on an economic development mission to bring jobs and investment to Indiana, according to a press release. This will be Pence’s second international job-hunting trip as governor, according to the


release. He will return to Indiana on Friday. Pence is scheduled to meet with prospective companies across several cities. The cost of the state delegation is being covered through private donations to the Indiana Economic Development Foundation.

Students participate in service day BY SYDNEY MURRAY @sydlm13

Several eighth graders at Tri-North Middle School had the opportunity to volunteer in the Bloomington community Friday. Students from Tri-North collaborated with the IU School of Public and Environmental Affairs for Global Youth Service Day. Members of the National Junior Honor Society volunteered to spend part of their day at Big Brothers Big Sisters, Hoosier Hills Food Bank, Backstreet Missions, Bloomington Community Orchard, People and Animal Learning Services, Stone Belt, Head Start, Shalom Community Center and Hilltop Garden and Nature Center. The Indiana Daily Student followed a group of students who volunteered at Backstreet Missions. “Backstreet Missions, Inc. is a not-for-profit organization dedicated to serving the homeless and those with spiritual and physical needs, reaching out to people where they are, extending Christ’s love in practical ways,” according to its website. Any man who is homeless can stay at the shelter. Men in the community can also enroll in the “Abundant Life” program and stay at Backstreet Missions for one year. These men must help clean and do laundry and relinquish their cell phones and cars. They participate in Bible study and life skills lessons. The mission also serves Walnut Grove Apartments on the weekends by providing food. The food at the mission comes from community donations. Sue Payne, who volunteers at Backstreet Missions every Friday, said she thinks it is important for the students to learn to understand the homeless. “I think they are eager to work,” she said. Planning for the service event began in November, and it is hoped the partnership will extend to other area middle schools. Candace Ewing, assistant principal at Tri-North, said SPEA lecturer Alvin Lyons contacted Tri-North and said he wanted Global Youth Service Day to involve more than just high schools.

Sophomore SPEA student Megan Kelly said the Monroe County Youth Council plans these volunteer days for high school students. Kelly helped plan the service day for Tri-North. She said all the middle schools in Bloomington were contacted, but Tri-North seemed the most enthusiastic. Before embarking on the projects, the students organized donation drives at TriNorth to get items for some of the projects, for Stepping Stones and the Homeward Bound 5K Walk. The school raised more than $200 to buy personal items for Shalom Community Center. Twelve students volunteered at the mission. The students helped by cleaning tables and making food. They shucked corn, cut potatoes and made sandwiches. Ewing said service is a good way to build character. “When you start thinking about service, it really builds your character for leadership,” Ewing said. Ewing said a celebration was planned at Tri-North for after the projects were completed, and each group was going to talk about their experience. She said the project can help the kids realize it takes a community to make the world a better place. Gretchen Nall was a chaperone for the group. Her daughter, Ruth, helped cut potatoes. Nall said she thinks it’s important for these children to understand how little some people have. She said her family volunteers a lot but said some children don’t have the opportunity. A project like this might instill in them a lifelong commitment to service, Nall said. At 11 a.m., lunch was served, and some of the TriNorth students helped serve the food. Tri-North student Grace Williams said she liked participating in the project. “It’s fun helping people,” she said. “It’s a fun experience.” Fellow student Audrey Schmalz said she thinks it’s good they have the opportunity to lend a hand in the community. “I think it’s really great that we got to help out these people,” she said.



Dani Hoyler, sales manager for 3 Floyds Brewing Company, provides samples to patrons of the Bloomington Craft Beer Festival Saturday at the Woolery Mill. There were more than 150 beers to sample and the event was sold out, with nearly 3,000 tickets sold.

Event celebrates children’s literacy BY EMILY ERNSBERGER @emilyernsberger

The Bloomington Center for Global Children had its first “Let’s Celebrate Literacy” event Saturday, featuring activities for children and families to emphasize reading at an early age. Sierra Roussos, the center’s director and co-founder, said she was looking for a way to celebrate Week of the Young Child in order to benefit the community in general. Week of the Young Child is an annual event by the National Association for the Education of Young Children that recognizes the needs of early childhood. This year it ran from April 6 to 12. “Literacy in preschool really comes in different ways, especially talking to your children,” Roussos said. “That’s what this event is about.” Roussos said reading to children, using an enriched vocabulary and providing synonyms for words a child uses helps them develop

stronger literacy skills as they mature. The Bloomington Center for Global Children opened last year after Roussos and her husband Daniel expanded Bryan Park Preschool for Global Children in 2009. The idea for a global children’s program in Bloomington grew from the Roussos family wanting to provide more for their younger son while they lived in New York City. With that experience, they became more interested in the earlier years of childhood development. The center also includes programming in other languages. “I grew up in France, and felt unfortunate as an American at the lack of multilingual options,” Roussos said. The center provides full Spanish immersion for its students, who range in age from six weeks to 6 years old. Merideth Lulich said her 4-year-old son enjoys coming to the center, adding she likes that her child is learning Spanish.

A workshop Friday at IU Health Bloomington helped physicians adjust to new state rules for prescribing addictive pain medication. The event was organized by Indiana’s Prescription Drug Abuse Prevention Task Force. The workshop was intended to address Indiana’s prescription drug abuse epidemic, according to a press release from the Indiana attorney general’s office. A study by Trust for America’s Health reported deaths due to overdoses have quadrupled in the last 15 years. “Today’s workshop is one of many taking place across the state to help ensure physicians understand and comply with the new prescribing rule adopted by the Medical Licensing Board,” Attorney General Greg Zoeller said in the release. “The new rule addresses the prescribing of pain medication for patients who have chronic, non-terminal pain in hopes of stemming the tides of addiction,

doctor shopping and overprescribing.” Task force recommendations led the Indiana General Assembly to pass legislation charging the Medical Licensing Board to develop the new regulations. According to the release, two emergency rules were put in place. The first developed new rules ensuring patients are well-informed about their prescriptions, and the second allows the attorney general’s office to inspect physician records in overprescribing cases. The Prescription Drug Abuse Task Force is comprised of legislators, law enforcement, health officials, pharmacists, state and local agencies and education providers. Zoeller commissioned the task force due to a growing number of instances “involving health professionals caught diverting drugs, overprescribing or fraudulently writing prescriptions,” according to the release. M.K. Wildeman

“Literacy in preschool really comes in different ways, especially talking to your children. That’s what this event is about.” Sierra Roussos, director of the Bloomington Center for Global Children

Information about how parents can help their children during early development was distributed by United Way. The “Let’s Celebrate Literacy” event included yoga for families, which Roussos said ties in with the center’s goals for teaching children to be in touch with their emotions. The center also has a garden for the children to learn how to grow and eat organic food. Lulich said her child enjoys being at the center. “He hates leaving the house, and he hates leaving here,” she said. “He definitely has fun here, which is important for his age.”


Task force implements new prescription rules FROM IDS REPORTS

“I can see at home what he’s learning,” she said. The Center for Global Children is licensed for 76 children, which Roussos said will be a number they maintain to promote a family-like atmosphere for the children. The center emphasizes diversity tolerance as one of its main goals. “We teach tolerance and appreciation for the similarities and differences of others. We emphasize the virtues of respect, collaboration, self-regulation, communication and happiness,” the center’s website says. Roussos said this was the first Week of the Young Child event in Bloomington. The event featured a reading by Chris Shaw, a Bloomington attorney who wrote and published a children’s book last year about Bloomington titled “The Fish on the Dome.” Shaw, who has lived in Bloomington for 10 years, said he wrote the book for his son. “This place is great for kids,” Shaw said.

Vineyard Community Church


2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602 Sunday: 10 a.m. Our small group meets weekly — give us a call for times & location. On Sunday mornings, service is at 10 a.m. We are contemporary and dress is casual. Coffee, bagels and fruit are free! Come as you are ... you’ll be loved! David G. Schunk, Senior Pastor Tom Rude, Associate Pastor D.A. Schunk, Youth Pastor Lisa Schunk, Children’s Ministry Pastor

Loving God, Serving People, Changing Lives




the IDS every Friday for your directory of local religious organizations, or go online anytime at


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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 one degree to IU-South Bend. IU’s new degrees are a master of science in computational linguistics, bachelor of arts in biotechnology, bachelor of fine arts in dance and bachelor of science in computational linguistics. IU-Southeast will be adding a bachelor of science in music and bachelor of science in sociology to its degree programs, and IU-South Bend will now offer a bachelor of arts in sustainability degree. The business meeting included IUSA President Jose Mitjavila’s student report, in which he brought up the lack of intramural practice space now that the new baseball fields are built in their place. “A lot of students were having to go off campus to Bryan Park and other areas to practice intramural sports and things of that nature,” Mitjavila said. “In some cases, really late at night.” Tom Morrison, vice president for capital planning and facilities, said the old baseball fields are being renovated for intramural and recreational space as soon as the weather


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 university decision-making. They found notable variance in how involved students feel they are from campus to campus, but did not report conclusions about student involvement at specific campuses. As part of their method, they sent an online survey to key administrators across university campuses asking about student involvement in governance, including student advisory boards and student government. Ardnt and Wheeler are still continuing their research. The trustees thanked them for their work. “I think it’s critically important that we never lose sight of the fact of why we’re here, that you’re the consumers of the product we’re selling,” Trustee Patrick Shoulders said. Anna Hyzy


Shanna Schmutte pushes John Langey down South Washington Street Sunday afternoon at the 12th Annual Homeward Bound 5K Walk. Schmutte and Langey were part of a group from Life Designs, a resource for people with disabilities in the area.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 resented Martha’s House, an emergency housing shelter. “Events like this bring a lot of attention to all the reasons why people are homeless,” Clemons said. “A lot of homeless people have jobs. Not all of them are mentally ill or addicts. We helped one woman who was released from the hospital and had nowhere to go. We don’t hear about people like that.” Kay Goodman, a Bloomington resident, managed to break her family’s cycle of generational poverty. Goodman is a graduate of the Circles Initiative, an organization that pairs those in need with mentors who help them implement lifestyle changes. Goodman said she was born into generational poverty, but the Circles Initiative helped her break the cycle. “In high school, I was a drug addict,” Goodman said. “I was a single mother. I tried to go to college when my girls were young but had no money.” Goodman finally reached out to the Circles program, and they paired her with a mentor who met with her twice a month. “When you’re born poor, you don’t have the networking to help you out of your situation,” Goodman said. She said her mentors helped her make connections she would otherwise have been without. They also helped her through Ivy Tech,

where she studied social work. “I hadn’t done a paper in years,” Goodman said. “I didn’t know algebra. When I had trouble submitting a paper late one night, I was able to call and ask for help.” Goodman graduated from Ivy Tech in December. She is a member of the Phi Theta Kappa honors society. She joined the Circles Initiative as a volunteer and received a part time job with the South Central Community Action Program, another poverty-oriented nonprofit in Bloomington and where the Circles Initiative is based. Goodman said her journey hasn’t always been easy or productive. “I’ve had to leave friends behind from poverty,” Goodman said. “Not everyone is happy to see you do well.” Sandberg said it’s often easier for people to ignore situations such as Goodman’s. Events like Homeward Bound force public awareness to make sure people like Goodman aren’t forgotten. “I still can’t believe I graduated college,” Goodman said. “I would show my girls my work, and I’d say ‘If a 55-year-old woman can do this, you can, too.’” Goodman said one of her daughters is going to college in the fall. “I’m a survivor. My family is a survivor family.”


Junior Tevin Coleman stiff-arms a defender during IU's Cream and Crimson spring game Saturday in Memorial Stadium.

Freshman Isaac Griffith talks with senior Nick Stoner before IU's Cream and Crimson spring game Saturday in Memorial Stadium. Stoner was with Griffith during the swimming accident March 17 that left Griffith in a medically induced coma.



season to enter the NFL draft — will be the only returning starting receiver this fall. Wynn, a 5-foot-7 speedster, was exclusively used in the slot receiver last season. During the offseason, the coaches challenged Wynn to play more on the outside of the formation. He said he’s still learning the nuances of being split out wide. “I wouldn’t say I’m comfortable,” Wynn said of playing outside. “They (the coaches) help me with a lot of plays. I know most of them, but I would say I’m about 85-percent comfortable outside. But I still know everything inside.” Roberson had 176 passing yards, meaning Wynn accounted for all but 35 of his quarterback’s yardage

through the air. Roberson also added 66 rushing yards, including a read-option keeper that fooled everybody in the stadium. Roberson faked a handoff to tailback Tevin Coleman — who finished the day with 61 rushing yards on just three carries in limited action — and took off sprinting past the left side of the offensive line. Everybody on the Crimson defense was fooled, and Roberson ran 59 yards untouched for the touchdown. The play even fooled Roberson’s own offense. “Yeah, he tricked me,” Wynn said. “I was looking at the tailback and he had stopped. So I’m like, ‘Man, what is he doing?’ Then everybody started cheering and I’m like, ‘Man, Tre’s got the ball.’” Roberson and his counterpart Sudfeld — who


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went 29-40 for 273 yards with one touchdown and two interceptions — split time for the majority of the 2013 season. A starter is not likely to be announced any time in the 138 days before the team’s home opener against Indiana State Aug. 30. In the season opener last year against Indiana State, the starter was announced just two hours and 54 minutes before kickoff via the team’s official Twitter account. Wilson said he likes having two quarterbacks that play at a high level. The lack of having a solidified starter isn’t a problem in Wilson’s eyes. “I don’t know how you can get two quarterbacks on the field at the same time,” he said. “But they might be two of our best 11 guys on our team.”


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Senior Joey DeNato gets ready to pitch against Morehead State on Friday at Bart Kaufman Field. DeNato picked up his 31st career win on Friday, placing him atop the all-time wins leaders in school history. The Hoosiers won two games of the three-game series against the Eagles.

From the top Despite DeNato taking all-time win crown, IU’s win streak comes to an end BY ANDREW VAILLIENCOURT @AndrewVCourt

As of this weekend, senior ace Joey Denato is the winningest pitcher in IU history. DeNato notched his 31st career win with the Hoosiers’ 11-1 win Friday in a three-game series against the Morehead State Eagles. “It feels good,” he said. “I know it wouldn’t be possible if it wasn’t for my teammates. Every single year that I’ve been here, we’ve had guys crushing the ball and the bullpen coming in behind me to shut it down.” IU Coach Tracy Smith said DeNato is always a competitor. “It’s a great thing,” Smith said. “I still go back to the day when I recruited that guy, and to sit here now almost four years later and think that he sits atop the record books at Indiana University is an awesome thing, and I’m very proud of him. “There’s a lot of season left to go, so he’s going to make it hard on somebody to get him in the future, I can tell you that.”

After pounding the Eagles in the first two games of the series, the IU baseball team lost the third game of the series 8-7. The loss stopped a nine-game winning streak for the Hoosiers, whose last loss came to Indiana State on March 26. “I thought we struck some balls hard and right at guys,” Smith said. “They just didn’t fall today. I still thought we had nice at-bats, just didn’t get anything to show out of it.” Sophomore Will Coursen-Carr started for IU but only went one inning after showing almost no control on the mound. He was replaced by sophomore Evan Bell, who also showed little control of his pitches. He threw several wild pitches, one of which let in a run. Coursen-Carr and Bell combined to give up five runs in the second inning. Smith said he thinks Coursen-Carr is struggling mentally, and that the pitcher needs to get his confidence back in order to pitch well. “When you aren’t aggressive and you’re not confident, it’s very visible,

and it exposes a lot of things,” Smith said. With sophomore starter Kyle Hart out indefinitely with a torn ulnar collateral ligament, the Hoosiers are still seeking a rotation that works for them after DeNato and sophomore Christian Morris. Smith said he hoped Coursen-Carr would take the third weekend spot, and sophomore Sullivan Stradler could pitch the weekday game, but the coach said he isn’t sure what he will do moving forward. Junior Luke Harrison kept the game close until the eighth, when the Eagles pushed across three more runs to make it 8-3. The IU offense wasn’t able to get hits with runners in scoring position until the ninth, when junior designated hitter-outfielder Scott Donley hit a grand slam to bring IU within one. “I talked to my brother,” Donley said. “He just told me a few things not to get negative and told me a few minor adjustments in my swing, and it’s been working out.” Hoosiers’ junior first baseman Sam Travis was frustrated after Sun-

day’s loss, he said, especially because of Eagles’ starting pitcher Willie Sligh. “He was just getting away with a lot of pitches,” Travis said. “He wasn’t making good pitches. We were putting good swings on it. He wasn’t very good. He got away with one.” IU showed off its power in the series, hitting five home runs and 40 hits in the three games. Travis smashed two home runs in the first game, including one that drilled the scoreboard in left field. Senior third baseman Dustin DeMuth, junior catcher Kyle Schwarber and Donley hit the others. “Sometimes things just don’t go your way,” Travis said. “They’ve been going our way for what, 10 games now? We just can’t change anything, can’t put our heads down, and keep going.” DeMuth is now hitting .404 on the year, leading the team, while Travis is hitting .370. “Everyone’s enjoying being out in the field,” Schwarber said. “I can guarantee you that no one on this team says they’re not having the time of their life right now, because we are.”


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Caughlin, Craig take Miss-N-Out Black Key Bulls, Teter Quad win Spring Series


Emma Caughlin already had a Little 500 title and a Team Pursuit victory for Teter Quad, but something was missing. Despite her team success, the senior Teter rider had never won an individual Spring Series event heading into this year. After finishing in fourth place in Individual Time Trials, Caughlin said she was slightly disappointed. But after outsprinting Chi Omega’s Aryn Doll and Alpha Chi Omega’s Kelsey Tharnstrom on the final lap of Miss-N-Outs, Caughlin had her individual crown. “I couldn’t win ITTs, so I had to win something,” Caughlin said. “This just feels awesome winning because I hadn’t gotten an individual one.” The top-seeded Doll started the last lap leading the pack with Tharnstrom right behind and Caughlin drafting behind her. Exiting the second turn, Tharnstrom pulled to the outside of Doll. Caughlin saw Tharnstrom make the move and followed suit, and the two sped past Doll. “I knew I had to take Kelsey’s wheel going into turn three,” Caughlin said. “And then I knew exactly what I had to do.” Entering turn three, Caughlin — who says she is a poor sprinter — made a power move to edge beside Tharnstrom. Coming off turn three



Teter rider Emma Caughlin competes in the final race during Miss n' Out Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Caughlin finished first in the event.

and into the final stretch, Caughlin pulled ahead of Tharnstrom at the line to capture the win. “I didn’t know I could do it, really,” Caughlin said. “I never had to sprint in that position before, so that was a little exciting. I’m just happy for the team.” Beta Theta Pi’s Chris Craig had already proven himself as one of the field’s fastest riders with his ITT victory. After sweeping the individual events with a MissN-Out win Saturday, Craig helped reaffirm that he and his Beta Theta Pi team are serious about defending their Little 500 title. Craig was able to outsprint Delta Tau Delta’s Paul Smith and Sigma Phi Epsilon’s Thomas Wimmer.

Craig had the lead going into the final lap, moved to the inside lane of the track at Bill Armstrong Stadium and never gave up his position. “Lesson learned today is how important it is to stay on that inside line,” Craig said. “It’s critical. I was able to do that throughout all my heats, and I think that contributed to my success today.” Craig had the lead at the beginning of the final lap with Smith following in close pursuit. Smith was able to close in to the back of Craig’s wheel as he was pulling, but failed to get alongside him until the riders were heading into the closing stretch. Coming out of the fourth

turn, Smith pulled to the outside of Craig, and the drag race to the line was on. Smith managed to get alongside Craig, but at the line the top-seeded Craig was able to squeak out the win by less than a wheel length. “To beat guys like Paul Smith, to beat guys like some of the top Black Key Bulls guys — I’m ecstatic to be in this position,” Craig said. “I’m honored to be considered one of the top bikers on campus here, and Miss-N-Outs today has really helped me gain inner confidence. “But going forward, I know it’s going to be tough. There are a lot of talented riders out there for the race.”

Black Key Bulls Cycling and Teter Cycling took the Team Pursuit crown and captured the Spring Series Sunday in Bill Armstrong Stadium. “This is awesome,” Teter Coach Chris Wojtowich said. “This is our fifth straight year, and if I’m not mistaken, Emma (Caughlin) would be the first one to win four team pursuits in all four years.” Both teams will wear the white jerseys in their respective Little 500 races after posting times of 9:16.31 and 8:16.89, respectively. “It’s a testament to good, hard work by everyone on our team,” said Black Key Bulls rider and IU sophomore Tyler Hart. Black Key Bulls faced Phi Gamma Delta in the men’s Team Pursuit finals after recording a time of 9:21.16 in Heat 21 earlier in the day. Phi Gamma Delta, also known as Fiji, recorded a time of 9:22.86 in Heat 24 to earn its spot in the final. Fiji jumped out to an early lead using three riders while Black Key Bulls used four. “Our first lap was really smooth, but I look over after our first lap and Fijis were ahead,” said Black

Key Bulls rider and IU junior Steven Gomez. “We panicked a little, because we know those guys have legs and are strong, smart riders.” Gomez said they stayed steady and had consistent laps in the middle to chip away at the lead. In the women’s final, Teter earned its spot with a time of 8:20.57 in Heat 29. Alpha Chi Omega’s time of 8:19.46 in Heat 31 gave it the first spot in the final. Alpha Chi Omega had the edge after one lap, but Teter took the lead by lap four. “It’s really nice, because we knew they were going to out fast and have a fast start,” Teter rider Emma Caughlin said. “It was really awesome once we starting getting the seconds — we’re up four seconds, we’re up six seconds — and then we finally started to see them at the end of the straightaway. And once that happens, it’s all mental, just reeling them in.” Teter’s time of 8:16.89 was an improvement from its time last year, when it finished 8:20.11 in the final. Black Key Bulls won the Team Pursuit title after missing the cut for the second spot in last year’s Team Pursuit by nearly eight seconds. “We just want to carry the momentum in to race day,” Hart said.

Softball team rallies to win Men’s golf takes home tourney final game of 3-game series BY CASEY KRAJEWSKI @KazKrajewski


After dropping the first two games of the weekend series, the IU softball team (12-29-1, 4-10) defeated Penn State (12-23, 5-7) in extra innings during the final game of the series. IU Coach Michelle Gardner said she was happy with Sunday’s victory but sees room for improvement. “I’d like for us to not give up as many runs,” she said. “I am happy with the way that the team continued to compete in all three games.” IU lost 4-1 to Penn State Friday. Senior pitcher Meaghan Murphy started in the circle, but she was unable to match her strong performance from Wednesday. Murphy was pulled after a third of an inning when she allowed four runs on two hits, highlighted by a triple on the first at-bat from Penn State center fielder Lexi Knief. Sophomore pitcher Brooke Boetjer came in to relieve Murphy and retired the last two batters to end the inning. She would go on to strike out 10 batters, a career high.

Though Boetjer said she knew she was approaching a career high in strikeouts, she was focused on helping the team win. “I knew I was close, but I wasn’t thinking about it,” she said. “I just wanted to shut them down so we would have a chance to fight back. I wanted to do better at moving the ball in the zone today.” Penn State took the second game 2-1. The Hoosiers were unable to take advantage of opportunities with runners in scoring position in the early innings. In the bottom of the second, IU loaded the bases with one out. They stranded three after a strikeout by Meyer and a fly out off the bat of redshirt senior infielder Breanna Saucedo. The Hoosiers scored the first run of the game in the bottom of the fourth frame. Meyer hit a fly ball to deep left field that resulted in an RBI double and scored second baseman Erin Lehman. After a pitching change, Boetjer allowed a base hit to Hatfield, which gave the Nittany Lions the runs they needed to win the game. Penn State would hold

off IU in the final two innings. IU won Sunday’s game 8-7. The Hoosiers’ offense put runs across the plate early. With two runners on base, first baseman Kassi Farmer hit a three-run home run to left center field to give IU the early lead. Saucedo stole her 14th base of the season before scoring on the home run. In the next three innings, Penn State scored seven runs, building a 7-4 lead. Facing a 2-1 count with two outs in the bottom of the sixth, Farmer hit an RBI single to left field to tie the game at seven. Farmer’s career day wasn’t done. After both teams were unable to score in the seventh, Farmer hit a walk-off single to center field. The single was her fourth hit of the day and her fifth RBI, both career highs. “I struggled yesterday, and I just wanted to help the team get a win after two tough losses,” Farmer said. “I had a good round of batting practice before the game, and I knew if I had good contact everything would work out.”

NOTICE TO IU STUDENTS IU Campus Bus Service Proposed Service Adjustments–Fall 2014 The IU Student Transportation Board (STB) is soliciting feedback from IU students on proposed campus bus service adjustments for Fall 2014. Detailed information on the proposed service adjustments can be found at IU students can provide feedback by emailing directly to the Student Transportation Board at the following email address: Based on the evaluation of the feedback obtained from IU students, final recommendations will be made at the STB public meeting on April 21, 2014 at 7 pm in the Charter Room of the IMU. The STB will then take a final vote to approve, disapprove, or modify the proposed service adjustments. 1. A Route Concept — Return the A Route to former to provide bus service to Willkie, the Rose Avenue route and serve: Indiana Avenue, Seventh Street, residence center, and Forest. Woodlawn Avenue and Tenth Street. Bus stops would be restored at the Sample Gates, the IMU, 4. X Route Concept — Create a new stop on Collins, Woodlawn Field (across from Psychology), Woodlawn at Seventh Street. The X Route would and the Kelley School of Business. drop off and pick up passengers at the stop that is currently used by the BT Route 6. Current bus 2. B Route Concept — Extend the B Route on Third stops on campus to remain in effect. Street and adding stops at Jordan Hall and the Maurer School of Law. The route will then return 5. Class Break Bus Service Concept — Discontinue to Jordan Avenue via Dunn Street and Atwater the E Route during class breaks. Class breaks Avenue. are when no classes are in session and students generally leave campus. Class breaks are 3. D Route and E Route Concept — Combine the Thanksgiving Break, Semester Break, Spring D Route and the E Route. The combined route Break, and Summer Break. Fall Break is not included in class breaks, since the residence halls would carry the E Route name and have 2 buses assigned to it most of the day with an additional are open. This adjustment would be implemented bus in the afternoon peak times. The E Route starting with Thanksgiving Break 2014. would be routed onto Rose Avenue to Third Street

The IU men’s golf team secured its first victory of the season this weekend in the NYX Hoosier Invitational on the IU Championship Golf Course. The Hoosiers won the tournament for the second consecutive year. IU was a shot back of Michigan going into Sunday’s final round but ran away from the field to win by 12 strokes. Its combined score of 853 (+1) is the lowest of the season for IU. “We accomplished what we wanted and just did it out there today,” IU Coach Mike Mayer said. “We played well today, and we knew if we played well we’d be damn hard to beat.” Mayer said the key to victory this weekend was limiting mistakes. The Hoosiers played consistently well across the board — the highest score counted against IU’s total was a 74 (+3). “I think we continue to get better,” he said. “We’re improving on little things. We’re not making as many basic mistakes, and we did a good

job of that this tournament. We’re going to see if we can take that momentum going forward.” All five Hoosier golfers placed in the top 20, and four of them finished in the top 10. Senior David Mills led the team and was the individual runner-up after shooting rounds of 70-70-71 for a tournament total of 211 (-2). It was Mills’ best finish of the year. “It feels great to get a team win, first off,” he said. “Individually, I’m a little disappointed I couldn’t get the win, but second place is a good finish in this field.” Freshman Will Seger finished two strokes back of Mills with rounds of 70-72-71 to finish at 213 (E) and earn a share of third place. He said the good performance by the rest of the team helped him golf well this weekend. “We kept our foot on the gas all day,” Seger said. “You have to be accountable for your score and know that everyone else is counting on you. It also helps to know that someone has your back if you slip up.” He said this season the team has had three good scores and two that were iffy, but the Hoosiers fixed that

problem this tournament. Junior Nicholas Grubnich also shot his best score of the season, propelled by a first round 69. He followed that with a 73 and 72 in the other rounds to wind up with a 214 (+1) and tied for fifth. “What is gratifying is that we threw out a score of 73 today,” Mayer said. “And that means everybody’s in the equation. And that’s what enabled us to win.” The other Hoosier golfers included sophomore Max Kollin and junior Andrew Fogg. Kollin finished with a 216 (+3) and tied for ninth, while Fogg shot a 220, earning him a share of 19th place. “We needed this win,” Mayer said. “It’s hard to win a college tournament. Everything has to be going right for you. We needed this win, and it’s extremely gratifying.” Next weekend the Hoosiers will travel to West Lafayette for the Boilermaker Invitational. Seger said the team will try to carry the momentum from this win into tournaments moving forward. “I feel like this could kind of start something here,” Seger said. “I think we can make a run to finish the season.”

IU, Purdue team up, take Border Battle BY TORI ZIEGE @ToriZiege

Big Ten Indoor Champion Kelsie Ahbe picked up where she left off in the women’s pole vault, setting the meet and stadium record at the Border Battle in Cardinal Park last Saturday. The Border Battle pitted rivals IU and Purdue against Louisville and Notre Dame in a team format. “To go ahead and set a big personal best like that and compete as well as (Ahbe) did should give her a ton of confidence going into the middle to later part of this season,” Associate Head Coach Jeff Huntoon said. Ahbe and sophomores Sophie Gutermuth and Sydney Clute swept the women’s pole vault competition, finishing first, second and third, respectively. The fifth and sixth-best vaults in the NCAA now belong to Ahbe and Gutermuth at 4.32 and 4.30 meters — a mark that Gutermuth set two weeks ago at the Texas Relays. Another Hoosier trio followed suit, sweeping the

men’s 1500-meter run. Junior Rorey Hunter led the way with a winning time of three minutes and 47.93 seconds. “Rorey has got it dialed in right now,” Huntoon said. “He’s got a great presence about him. I mentioned to some of the younger kids that I hope they’re taking advantage of a teammate who’s showing how to really do it.” Sophomore Cornelius Strickland set another meet record by winning the 100-meter dash in 10.44 seconds. Fellow sophomore Matt Birk also set a meet record, along with the fourth-best mark in program history, launching the spear 62.13 meters (203 feet, 10 inches) in the men’s javelin throw. Sophomores Sarah Maxson and Drew Volz set a pair of season-bests with leaps of 1.76 meters in the women’s high jump and 5.21 meters in the men’s pole vault — both winning marks. Two IU athletes took top prize in the men’s and women’s 3000-meter steeple chase competitions. Freshman Jason Christ

won the men’s race in nine minutes and 9.08 seconds, with sophomore Brianna Johnson championing the women’s race in 10 minutes and 42.16 seconds. Last, but not least, junior Richard Rouse was awarded top honors in the men’s triple jump, soaring 6 meters, while junior Samantha Ginther won the women’s 1500 meter in four minutes and 33.26 seconds. Once again, senior Kyla Buckley did it all. Her winning streak could not be stopped. After earning Big Ten Field Athlete of the Week honors last week, Buckley pinned yet another blue ribbon to her résumé with a toss of 15.95 meters in the women’s shot put. The Hoosiers and Boilermakers came away with two wins, 125-72 in the men’s and 114-85 in the women’s competition. “Every year it’s a different meet for us, and so we wonder why go down there before we leave,” Huntoon said. “And every year, we drive home saying, ‘That was a great meet. We’ve got to make sure we go back next year.’”


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 1 4 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M


Hall of Fame inducts rock artists Thursday


Performers KISS, Nirvana, Hall and Oates, Cat Stevens and Peter Gabriel played at the 2014 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony Thursday night, according to SPIN magazine.

Gene Simmons, Ace Frehley, Paul Stanley and Peter Criss were among those honored with an induction into the hall of fame. The event took place in Brooklyn’s Barclays Center.




People listen to one of the many performances during Culture Shock 2014 in Dunn Meadow on Saturday. Mac DeMarco was the headliner for the event and other acts included Royal Bangs, Tunde Olaniran, Sleeping Bag, Drekka and Little Timmy McFarland of Flight 19.

Headliner Mac DeMarco strums a track from his latest album during the Culture Shock music festival in Dunn Meadow on Saturday. Culture Shock 2014 was presented by WIUX student radio and BCEC.

Mac DeMarco headlines annual WIUX festival Culture Shock As the sun set Saturday, the crowd grew restless and excited. Mac DeMarco was preparing to perform at Culture Shock, WIUX’s annual concert. The artist, an unassuming figure in a white baseball cap, appeared without much of a fuss. He greeted the cheering crowd, then played his more well-known songs, including “Ode to Viceroy.” Event-goers climbed on each others’ shoulders to get a good view of the artist, whose toothy grin was recently illustrated on T-shirts and posters mimicking Alfred E. Neuman, the famous cartoon mascot of MAD magazine. Demarco has been described as a “blue wave” or “slacker-rock” artist likened to groups such as Pavement, Kurt Vile and Beck. His sound puts

a new, softer twist on grunge without forgetting the certain twang that has become signature of the flannelwearing artist. But DeMarco wasn’t the only attraction at Culture Shock. The event, which concluded IU’s Culture of Care Week, raised awareness about local Bloomington artists and businesses. It also supported anti-bullying groups. DeMarco, the headline of the show, played at 9 p.m. — the end of the six-hour mini-festival of Bloomington bands and student musicians. As students and locals rounded the corner of Dunn Meadow, they were greeted by music, barking dogs and a sky filled with white kites. Tables where local businesses and artists sold food, jewelry and art lined Dunn Meadow.

I asked a few vendors why they participated in the event, and their answers varied. “We decided to participate in Culture Shock this year because it’s a really great community event,” said Shelby Everett of Fair Trade Bloomington and Global Gifts. “It’s great exposure for local vendors and food places and Global Gifts this year, and obviously great exposure for WIUX.” Her booth sold fair-trade jewelry and products, and it raised awareness for local fair-trade markets. The Culture Shock table sold Tshirts and kites and allowed attendees to enter raffles and win prizes. In the middle of the meadow, attendees were able to decorate a huge plywood board in support of the event. One attendee painted an elaborate wolf head, while others simply

Indie in the park

EMMA WENNINGER is a sophomore majoring in English.

painted the wooden board. Some even smeared paint on their friends. Many milled around with flower crowns or paintings of sunsets. As the event carried on, more and more attendees joined. People relaxed on the grass and watched as the more daring wrestled with the wind to get their kites into the air. The featured bounce house attracted young Bloomington kids and, to my excitement, IU students who raced up and down the slides. Artists set up booths to help support the event. Karen Heminger, whose artist name is “Midwest Waves,” sold refurbished wood pieces with intricate carved designs.

See video of local and indie artists playing at Culture Shock at idsnews. com and Others sold oil paintings. Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard raised funds for a new tool-share program for families without access to proper equipment. Senior Elisa Shrack, a human development and family studies major, attended with friends. “I came to Culture Shock because I wanted to become more aware of different organizations in Bloomington and to actually interact with them in order to learn more about them,” she said. She had come to the right place.



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Members of Ladies First sing “Gotta Be” during the “Tap into Art” event Saturday in the Willkie Auditorium.

Hoosier Tap Co. performs first production at Willkie BY ANTHONY BRODERICK

Ten members of the Hoosier Tap Company stood on stage, lined up with their backs to the audience, for nearly a minute. Audience members cheered each member’s name, eager for them to begin. The music began abruptly, and the members turned around, tap dancing in an organized, sequenced fashion. The Hoosier Tap Company presented “Tap into Art,” their showcase performance, at 7 p.m. Saturday in the Willkie Auditorium. The collaboration included a wide variety of performers in addition to the Hoosier Tap Company. Other campus groups such as a capella group Ladies First, InMotion Dance Company, Hooshir A Cappella, the Indiana Hoosierettes dance team and students from IU’s Contemporary Dance Program also performed. Hoosier Tap Company is a student-directed dance company that gives IU students the opportunity to share their passion for tap dancing, according to its Facebook page. IU junior Laura Miller

and senior Hannah Morton founded the company. “Our vision for ‘Tap into Art’ was to provide a showcase for the many different art forms and artists represented at IU,” Morton said. “It is a part of our mission to bring awareness to tap dancing as an art, but we also wanted to give other performance groups the same opportunity to share their passions and incredible talents.” The company was launched in the fall. This weekend’s performance was the first showcase to which Hoosier Tap Company played host. Many of the musical acts that took part in the event came from the many connections the Hoosier Tap Company built when it contacted and invited the performers in the fall. The auditorium was nearly full of audience members who clapped along and chanted with every performance. “We were thrilled with the excitement and support from our audience, and HTC was so grateful that so many people came to see the show,” Miller said. “It is always more fun, as performers, to know that your

audience appreciates all of your hard work, passion and time spent preparing for the event.” IU junior and pianist Nat Zegree collaborated with the other acts and received a positive audience response for his own solo performance of “Beyond the Sea.” “The most important thing is to have fun and simply share your music to anyone that will listen, and that’s exactly what I did, and I thought it went very well,” Zegree said. Zegree expressed his interest in the success of Hoosier Tap Company. “The talent that this University fosters is unbelievable,” he said. “This tap company is a stellar idea, and I will continue to applaud and support their efforts in any way I can.” Miller and Morton said company members enjoy collaborating at other dance events, and they hope this helps promote the Hoosier Tap Company at IU. “We hope to make ‘Tap into Art’ an annual show,” Miller said. “Student dancers, musicians and vocalists deserve a place to showcase their work, and HTC was honored to be able to do that with this event.”


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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 1 4 , 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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PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.


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

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

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


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




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Instruments Cort strat-style electric guitar, red, perfect, really! w/ gig bag. $100. Call: 812-929-8996.

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

Houses/Twnhs./Flats Avail. Aug., 2014. Call for pricing: 812-287-8036.




FOR SALE: Student model piccolo. Text/call (937)751-7199 for more information!

Near Stadium 417 E. 15th 3 BR, 2 BA, 1425/ mo., water included, W/D, D/W. Avail. August, 2014. 317-225-0972

465 419

WISEN RENTALS 2-8 BR houses for rent. Prime S. locations. $450-$850/mo. 812-334-3893 or text 812-361-6154.


Food $100 Starbucks Gift Card, asking for $65, OBO. 765-714-6248.


Misc. for Sale Buying/selling portable window A/C and dorm refridgerators. Any size. Cash paid. 812-320-1789

Electronics 12 mo. Hulu Gift Card. Can be credited to new or existing accounts. 765-714-6248

NEW REMODEL 3 BR, W/D, D/W, A/C, & basement. Located at 5th & Bryan. $395/ea.322-0931

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

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Pluto turns retrograde, and power struggles decrease. It’s still not a good time to argue. Pressure eases, and you can take time to look back. Secure the ground taken. Be cautious with long-distance travel, and take it slow.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Listen, but don’t argue. Intuitively, you know which path to take. Don’t gamble or spend on treats. Push yourself recreationally. For the next five months, re-affirm and revise partnerships. Someone’s saying nice things about you.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — With Pluto retrograde for the next five months, political control issues ease. Careful financial review reveals future expenses, so keep it frugal and stick to the budget. Pay bills. Do the research.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Figure out how much you can afford to put away. Your intuition gets validated. With Pluto retrograde, authoritarian pressure eases, and you can relax and recharge. Express your emotions


artistically. Settle into a pleasant routine at work. Make future plans. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Don’t gamble with your reserves or buy stuff you don’t need. Check on supplies. Over the next five months, strengthen relations with your community and partnerships. Take time to knit structures together for mutual support. Work for peace, beauty and freedom. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — Discover family secrets from the past over the next five



months. Get into the research. Take time for personal discovery, and capture it in words and images. Indulge in creative chaos. Get outside and taste freedom. Schedule more time for relaxation. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — Bossy overlords get distracted while Pluto’s retrograde (until 9/23). Savor creative freedom, and push your personal agenda. Consider possibilities, and make long-range plans. Budget carefully, and play by the rules. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Love and spirituality soothe like balm. Nostalgia can be profitable, with Pluto’s retrograde


(until 9/23). Don’t bet the farm, though. Maintain frugal financial routines. Look back and gather insight on where you’ve been. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Reassess your resources. You have more than you think. Keep equipment in repair. Avoid wasting time indulging gossip. Communications could unveil surprises... make statements as if everything you say were public. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — The intensity lets up with Pluto retrograde. Use this break to review strategies. Write the roadmap to reach a future goal. Cultivate leadership. Take it slow.



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 Steady look 5 Uneducated guess 9 Knife and fork separator 14 Black cat, to some 15 Like a guru 16 Long-eared hoppers 17 Hand Vac maker 19 Haloed messenger 20 Nocturnal annoyance 21 Once in a while 23 Until now 25 Road groove 26 Bermuda hrs. 29 Special “Jeopardy!” square 36 Stir-fried hodgepodge 38 Ad-lib comedy style 39 Hailed vehicle 40 Cavity filler’s letters, or, said another way, a hint to 17-, 29-, 49- and 65-Across 42 Comedian Cook 43 “The Real Slim Shady” rapper 46 Big name in gloves 49 A&E reality series featuring the Robertson family 51 Arid

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Take time to reflect. Prepare a retrospective, dig into family history, or write your memories. Study and explore. Communications could seem intense today... soothe emotions with something delicious. Sign contracts later. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — Let love spur you on. A decision could get reversed. Listen to your senses. Take on new responsibility for greater independence. Review and refine plans. Learn from the past.

© 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 1 4 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M 330



52 Past-tense verb that sounds like a number 53 EMT technique 55 Squirrel’s discard 60 Continental bank notes 64 Hauled to the hoosegow 65 Computer component 67 Speak one’s mind 68 Good earth 69 Peak 70 Moisten, as a lawn 71 Tolkien tree creatures 72 Ash Wednesdayto- Easter time

DOWN 1 Zeus and Apollo 2 Idi of Uganda 3 None 4 Way in 5 Nor. neighbor 6 DVR pioneer 7 “Not a chance!” 8 Steeple section with a ringer 9 “The __ of the Opera” 10 Touch down 11 Jason’s ship 12 New driver, often 13 Immigrant’s subj.

18 Closing documents 22 German automaker 24 Cross-shaped Greek letter 26 Played a part (in) 27 SeaWorld orca 28 Poisonous, as waste 30 Mil. roadside hazard 31 Winona’s “Beetlejuice” role 32 Prom hairstyle 33 Mark with an iron 34 Introvert 35 “__ Breath You Take”: Police hit 37 Internal color of a medium steak 41 Puncture sound 44 1970s Mary Tyler Moore co-star 45 Folk story 47 Non-prescription: Abbr. 48 Used a keyboard 50 Tattoo tool 54 Not urban 55 California wine valley 56 Textbook chapter 57 Fork prong 58 Big cat 59 Test for a future atty. 61 Like a red tomato 62 Cookie cooker 63 Modern message between trysters, perhaps 64 Spreadsheet feature 66 Metric distances: Abbr.

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



2013-2014 Student Recreational Sports Association Award Winners: Participant of the Year


William H. Lindley Participant Scholarship Club Sports Female Athlete of the Year Club Sports Male Athlete of the Year Intramural Sports Female Athlete of the Year Intramural Sports Male Athlete of the Year Strength and Conditioning Participant of the Year Group Exercise Participant of the Year

Elizabeth Hart Emily Abbruzzi Sam Zivot Christina Zerfas Chris Lowe Emily Rigsbee Evelyn Carter

Informal Sports Informal Sports Supervisor of the Year Informal Sports Service Award

Athena Weber Bridget Eichman

Aquatics Instructor of the Year Aquatics Lifeguard of the Year Aquatics Lead of the Year

Sean Bristow Cody Philpo Arielle Coy

Intramural Sports Intramural Sports Council Member of the Year Intramural Sports Supervisor of the Year Female Intramural Sports Official of the Year Male Intramural Sports Official of the Year Intramural Sports Head Official of the Year

Ben Davenport Nick Burke Esther Habimana-Griffin Zach Larson Courtney Davies


Club Sports

Marketing Employee of the Year

Most Improved Club Sport Club Sport of the Year Club Sport Advisor of the Year Outstanding Senior Leadership Award

Equestrian Women’s Rugby Club Bill Ramos Keeley McCarthy

Facility Support Facility Support Employee of the Year Award

Rachel Honeycu


Mary White

Richard F. Mull Aquatics Club Sports Fitness Wellness Informal Sports Intramural Sports

Saige Sentell Méghane Masquelin Jourdan Bramwell Brianne Baranowski Andrew Ison

Member Services

Jill Behrman Emerging Leader Scholarship Jill Behrman Emerging Leader Scholarship Robert Stumpner Outstanding Senior Award Hurst Schlafter Scholarship

Alyssa Condoi Méghane Masquelin Brianne Baranowski Cherise Mishler

Managers of the Year Terry Clapacs All Campus Manager Award Sorority Manager of the Year Fraternity Manager of the Year Residence Hall Manager of the Year

Dan Doell Loren Ferreira Michael Turk Ma Relano

Member Services Associate of the Year

Olivia Severyn

Risk Management Risk Management First Responder of the Year

Sco Fleck

Employee Recognition Team Leader of the Year Undergraduate Professional Development Scholarship

Mitch Borgman Ben Pogorelc


Fitness Wellness Personal Trainer of the Year Strength and Conditioning Consultant of the Year Jennifer Meece Outstanding Leader of the Year Jamison, Hillary, and Hannah Schell Fitness Inspiration Award

Brooke Borneman Katee Koskie Allison Yates

Outstanding Director SRSA Outstanding Junior Award Outstanding Board Member

Loren Ferreira Ben Pogorelc Méghane Masquelin

Heather Lake

Councils, Commiees & Board Volunteers SRSA Executive Commiee Bri Baranowski, President Ben Pogorelc, Vice President Devin Jacobs, Vice President Joshua Willis, Secretary/Treasurer

SRSA Board of Directors Jourdan Bramwell, Fitness Wellness Council Ben Davenport, Intramural Sports Council Loren Ferreira, Sorority Representative Dustin Finch, Facilities/Equipment Director Méghane Masquelin, Club Sports Federation Ma Relano, Residence Hall Representative Sage Sentell, Informal Sports/Aquatics Michael Turk, Fraternity Representative Wya Wells, Special Projects Director

Intramural Sports Council Ben Davenport, President Doug Peters, Vice President Julie Bertolet, Secretary/Treasurer Bridget Bechtold, Sorority Alex McManus, Fraternity Ryan Dietrich DeAnthony Nelson Kuangda Shan Petr Sliva Kristen Swanson

Club Sports Federation Méghane Masquelin, President Keeley McCarthy, Vice President Beth Blackman, Secretary Cherise Mishler, Treasurer

Club Representatives Jerome Williams, Aikido Orson Lin, Badminton Crystal Wespestad, Ballroom Dance Lucas Mueller, Baseball Mitch Smith, Men’s Basketball Jamie Wehmiller, Women’s Basketball Josh Hinger, Brazilian Jiu Jitsu Joseph Ipe, Cricket Paul Smith, Cycling Emily Abbruzzi, Equestrian Brooke Blackard, Equestrian-Western KT Krizan, Fencing Maddy Brown, Field Hockey Mary Kiray, Figure Skating Xavier Craft, Filipino Martial Arts Ian Hutchinson, Gaelic Hurling Ashley Smith, Gymnastics AJ Ginther, Hapkido/Self Defense Jack Mannion, Ice Hockey Yi Lu, Karate Keegan McQuillan, Men’s Lacrosse Keeley McCarthy, Women’s Lacrosse Isaiah Ogasawara, Rowing Stephen Fairley, Men’s Rugby Alli Hale, Women’s Rugby Nikolas Jeftich, Running

Jon Callahan, Sailing Jeni Gillenwater, Women’s Soccer Joshua Martin, Swim Richard Conner, Swing Paul Lierman, Table Tennis Ally Brinzea, Taekwondo Sofia Priazhkina, Tai Chi Chuan Carol Hsu, Tennis Kyle Daniel, Men’s Ultimate Frisbee Amelia Roebuck, Women’s Ultimate Frisbee Steve Howe, Men’s Volleyball Alyssa Yeung, Women’s Volleyball Luca Pasquesi, Men’s Water Polo Chelsea Pesesky, Women’s Water Polo Emily Griffith, Waterski/Wakeboard

Fraternity Managers Michael Turk, President Tommy Gray, Vice President Danny Axelrod, Alpha Sigma Phi Michael Rudolf, Alpha Sigma Phi Jake Soprych, Beta Theta Pi Michael Turk, Delta Chi Greg Breiner, Delta Tau Delta Mike Ron, Kappa Sigma Alex Forney, Phi Gamma Delta Kyle Ray, Phi Gamma Delta Tim Ireland, Phi Kappa Sigma Will Howson, Phi Sigma Kappa Vivek Lalchandani, Sigma Beta Rho Daniel Marchei, Sigma Chi Ma Kerkemeyer, Sigma Nu Dan Mestres, Tau Kappa Epsilon Tommy Gray, Theta Delta Chi

Sorority Managers Loren Ferreira, President Alexandra Klein, Vice President AnaTeresa Carmen Bagatella, Secretary Marisa Opie, Alpha Chi Omega Nikki Kofkin, Alpha Delta Pi Allison Grosky, Alpha Epsilon Phi Courtney Tannenbaum, Alpha Epsilon Phi Erin Boyle, Alpha Gamma Delta Margaret Hensley, Alpha Gamma Delta Sarah Renehan, Alpha Omicron Pi Jordan Booth, Alpha Phi Rachel Haddad, Alpha Sigma Alpha Emily Buckley, Alpha Xi Delta Lauren Mintzer, Chi Omega Lauren Chilow, Delta Delta Delta Megan O’Brian, Delta Gamma Libby Moser, Delta Zeta Abby Bastnagel, Gamma Phi Beta Layne Gernert, Kappa Alpha Theta Hannah Larson, Kappa Alpha Theta Bridget Bechtold, Kappa Delta Jaymie Polet, Kappa Kappa Gamma Meghan Harig, Phi Mu Carrie Seleman, Sigma Delta Tau Chelsea Chaffee, Theta Phi Alpha Melissa Crabtree, Theta Phi Alpha Katie O’Connell, Theta Phi Alpha

Katie Coyle, Zeta Tau Alpha Kaitlyn Chamberlin, Zeta Tau Alpha

Living Unit Managers Ma Relano, Ashton Thomas Labuzienski, Briscoe Laura Bond, Collins Melina Rivera, Eigenmann Jacob Barton, Forest Jordan Starnes, Foster Chris Bova, McNu Adam Kouba, Read Samyuth Subramanian, Rose Gaurav Chaudhry, Teter Jake Yager, Union Street Haille Young, Willkie Dan Doell, Wright Helen Woldemichael, RPS Advisor Doug Yeskie, RPS Advisor

JB5K Steering Commiee Sophie Guthrie, Co-chair Claire Liegel, Co-chair Amy Wood, Co-chair Michael Anderson, Executive Commiee Shelby Darnell, Executive Commiee Elly Woodhouse, Executive Commiee Bri Baranowski Kevin Clancy Shelby Fulkerson Emma Koehler Catie Russo Kristina Sacketos Kat Smailis Madeline Smith Kayla Turi Joshua Willis Wya Wells Culture of Care representatives Union Board representatives

Campus Recreational Sports Advisory Board Debby Allmayer Casey Baker Bri Baranowski Sarah Beggs Sharon Chertkoff Donea Cothran Chuck Crabb Lori Duggan Kutina England Greg Fichter Jenny Fleetwood Cathlene Hardy Hansen Hank Hewetson Nick Hipskind MaryLou Hosek Eric Kinser Melissa Kish Jon Macy George Malacinski

Maryanne McDonnell Gwen McCay Carol McCord, Chair Jose Mitjavila Sarah Nagy Judy Ouimet Isabel Planton Leah Savion Thom Simmons Angela Tharp Steve Veldkamp Annie Willis Kurt Zorn

Aquatics and Informal Sports Council Sean Bristow Bridget Eichman Morgan Gee Jamie Hill Kelsey Keefer Karley Kline Duc Ngo Cody Philpo Karlee Pinto Chris Quammen Robbie Robinson Saige Sentill Bridget Tasker Olivia Villain Jessica Walpe

Aquatic Leads/ Advisory Board Drake Belt Arielle Coy Meghan Folkerts Karley Kline Nick Ladowicz Kate McDougal Emma Mumper Duc Ngo Ben Pogorelc Miguel Santos Saige Sentell Carly Smith Ted Tarricone Olivia Villain Alex Starry

Fitness/Wellness Council & Advisory Board Members Jourdan Bramwell, President Evelyn Carter Caleb Marshall Jay Mercer Travis Mitchell Jon Moore


Mon., Apr. 14, 2014  

The Indiana Daily Student, Indiana University's independent student newspaper, is published Monday through Friday when IU classes are in ses...

Mon., Apr. 14, 2014  

The Indiana Daily Student, Indiana University's independent student newspaper, is published Monday through Friday when IU classes are in ses...