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New legislation to curb overcrowding of Indiana prisons BY DENNIS BARBOSA @DennisBarbosa86

New legislation to revise Indiana criminal offense classifications will go into effect this July in an effort to reduce prison overcrowding. House Bill 1006 amends the current criminal code so that felony charges will be filed into 1 to 6 levels as opposed to the current A to D classes. The enacted law will undergo two phases, said Doug Garrison, Indiana Department of Correction chief communications officer. Starting July 1 of this year, inmates serving 90 days of incarceration will not be accepted into state prisons. Starting July 1, 2015, inmates serving one year or less of incarceration will not be accepted into state prisons. Data released by the American Legislative Exchange Council shows IDOC currently spends about $618 million on inmates per year, given that there are about 30,000 inmates incarcerated in the IDOC system with $20,761 allotted for each inmate, according to the most recent IDOC statistics. The annual budget for IDOC is about $500 million. “The aim of the legislation is that it levels off the rise in our prison population,” Garrison said. “As we have studied the way our prison population has been rising over the last number of years we anticipate that if it doesn’t stop rising that we’ll have to build new prisons.” IDOC data also showed as of December 2013, prisons were under capacity by 3 percent for adult men and by 5 percent for adult women. Between January 2012 and January of this year, prison populations increased by 1,074 inmates. In the past, the IDOC had difficulty working with low-level felons who only serve short amounts of time in prison, Garrison said. The new legislation is designed to defer level 6 felons back to the community for reentry into society. Level 6 felons can earn day-forday good time credit, resulting in a 50-percent reduction in imprisonment time for good behavior. For example, if a felon is sentenced to two years imprisonment, the inmate may be deferred back to community corrections under the presumption of earned good time credit.


Crowded The number of inmates in Indiana prisons have climbed in the past two decades. Legislation will go into effect in July to address the problem of overcrowding.

1993 14,470 inmates 2003 23,069 inmates 2013 29,377 inmates SOURCE INDIANA DEPARTMENT OF CORRECTIONS IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS

ScHoolboy Q performs at the Little 500 concert Thursday at the IU Auditorium.

Levels 1-5 felons cannot earn day-for-day good time credit, according to the new legislation. Instead, they can earn a one-day sentence reduction for every three days of good behavior, as opposed to just one day of good behavior. If the felon displays bad behavior, good time credit can be reduced to one-day sentence reduction for every six days or no good time credit at all. Level 6 felons will be diverted back to the community according to actual time of incarceration and not amount of sentencing, Garrison said. “Diverting them back into community programs where they could be in, for example, a community transition program or a community corrections program or perhaps a work release, that would better serve the criminal justice community by maybe keeping people out of prison that didn’t necessarily need to be in prison,” Garrison said. Mary Katherine Wildeman contributed reporting.

ScHoolBoy Q performs at auditorium BY MICHELA TINDERA

At 9:15 p.m., opening act Isaiah Rashad peeled off his shirt and lit a cigarette in the same place Meryl Streep received her honorary doctoral degree from the University a little more than a week ago. Within the hour, Union Board’s official Little 500 performer ScHoolBoy Q would be performing at the IU Auditorium. Men in bucket hats and basketball jerseys and women in crop tops screamed in anticipation. He came on stage close to 10 p.m. and after introducing himself, opened with his popular single “Hands On The Wheel.” “Excited is an understatement,” freshman Melissa Broaddas said before the show. Before getting on stage he tweeted from his account, @ScHoolBoyQ, “Bout to Hit da stage!!!!!! Go #HOOSIERS.” Freshman Kersea Gable came to the concert with a high school friend, Tommy Green. “We kinda freaked out,” Gable said. “We were sitting there waiting in front of

the computer until the tickets went on sale.” During the concert, ScHoolBoy Q played other songs such as “Collard Greens” from his 2014 album “Oxymoron” that debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 Albums Chart. It sold 139,000 copies in the week ending March 2 and was the largest debut album since Eminem’s “Marshall Mathers LP 2” came out in November of last year. The auditorium was nearly sold out for the concert. The venue can hold about 3,300 people. IU Auditorium representatives said they sold all but some seats of the “obstructed view” seating in the balcony. Freshman Shantanece Ellis and Broaddus said they bought their tickets half an hour after they went on sale. Opening acts for the show began at around 8 p.m. starting with all California-based acts, Audio Push, Vince Staples and then Isaiah Rashad. They performed samples of their own music as well as covers of Snoop Dogg’s SEE SCHOOLBOY, PAGE 6

IU employees affected by tax fraud BY KATHRINE SCHULZE @Kathrine_Schulze


General Colin Powell headlines the Ivy Tech Community College-Bloomington's 11th Annual O'Bannon Institute for Community Service. The event took place Thursday night at the Bloomington/Monroe County Convention Center.

Former Sec. of State speaks at Ivy Tech BY EMILY ERNSBERGER @emilyernsberger

Ivy Tech Community CollegeBloomington’s fundraiser for the Center of Civic Engagement brought in a renowned civic leader Thursday night. Secretary of State. Four-star army general. Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, twice. Statesman Colin Powell spoke at a sold-out event at the Bloomington Monroe County Convention Center. Powell’s speech was a part of Ivy Tech Community College-Bloomington’s O’Bannon Institute for Community Service,

a three-day event celebrating the service done by the school. The former Secretary of State was the keynote speaker for the institute’s fundraising dinner, which raises money for Ivy Tech’s Center for Civic Engagement. Powell’s speech focused on leadership and his stances on the many issues facing the United States and the rest of the world, including wealth distribution, health care, the Ukraine and Crimean incidents and immigration reform. He emphasized that the United States has the power to fix its issues. SEE POWELL, PAGE 6

IU employees were alerted they might be vulnerable to tax fraud in an email sent Thursday to faculty, staff and temporary employees. Multiple IU offices have received reports from faculty and staff who have been unable to file their 2013 tax returns electronically because someone has already filed a fraudulent tax return using their personal information, according to the email. “This tax fraud is basically a form of identity theft,” Mark Land, director of IU Communications, said. Tax fraud is a rapidly increasing form of fraud. 1.6 million fraudulent returns were filed with the IRS in the first six months of 2013, the email said, citing a recent article in the Boston

Globe. Only 271,000 cases were reported in all of 2010. While IU employees have been affected by tax fraud, it’s not a result of a computer breach through the University, according to the email. According to the University Information Security and Policy Offices’ website, it has received approximately 25 reports from faculty and staff who have experienced fraudulent 2013 federal tax returns. These cases have been reported to the FBI, U.S. Secret Service and the IRS. “This is not an attack on IU,” Land said. “This is just something that happened to IU.” However, if employees becomes a victim of tax fraud there are resources they can use to help protect their identity. There are three major credit

bureaus in the U.S.: Trans Union, Experian and Equifax. Any of these bureaus can alert people if someone applies for new credit in their name. “All we can try to do is to provide general information,” Land said. Jerry Minger is the University director of public safety. In his email, he advised employees who experience a tax fraud issue to file a report with the IU Police Department. If they are Indiana residents, they may also want to request a security freeze on their credit report, according to the email. That way, it’s more difficult for credit accounts to be opened in their name without their knowledge. Information about requesting a security freeze can be found at




New rehab facility PAGE 4

On the sidelines PAGE 7

800 lb. Gorilla to play PAGE 9


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Latino achievements celebrated Friday The IU Latino Faculty Staff Council will present their End of the Year Reception and Award Ceremony today at the Oliver Winery. The event’s goal is to recognize undergraduate and graduate students’

and faculty’s contributions to a positive environment on campus contributing to retention of Latinos at IU, and emphasize academic and professional achievements. The ceremony will begin at 6 p.m.


Sophomore and environmental management major Ellie Symes is starting a beekeeping program on IU’s campus at the Hilltop Garden. Bee populations worlwide have been declining in recent years.

Queen of the hive Sophomore brings beekeeping to campus with two full hives arriving in May BY ANNA HYZY @annakhyzy

The small, blonde sophomore leveled the foundation for her beehives, moving dirt from higher ground to lower ground until it was even. A wooden box sat on top of landscaping paper. She turned it over and over, telling her mother she was measuring. Her mother, an engineer, joked about her daughter’s unscientific measuring technique. Under a pine tree in a corner of the Hilltop Garden that faces an open field, she shoveled gravel from the IU physical plant onto the paper and began building two small towers, stacking two wooden boxes on top of a cinder block base. She stood back from her work. “We’re thinking of enlisting some artists. Just some art students to paint them up,” she said. In conjunction with Spring Into Gardening, an event at the Hilltop Garden that was a part of this year’s SustainIU week, sophomore envi-

ronmental management major Ellie Symes built the physical structure of her long-awaited beehives. “It’s exciting, I feel like I’m known as the bee girl on campus,” she said. Symes fell in love with beekeeping after a summer internship she found by typing “environmental volunteering” into Google, and has worked since September to bring it to campus. Her hives will support IU’s first beekeeping program for students. Symes said she sees beekeeping as a necessary pursuit and a way to educate people around her about the importance of bees, especially given the recent decline in worldwide bee populations. “I learn something every time I talk to her about these things,” said her father, Greg Symes. Ellie Symes is a member of GardenCorp, a program through the IU Office of Sustainability that requires students to spend four to six hours a week at the campus garden and SEE BEES, PAGE 3

“There’s nothing better than sticking your finger in the hive and tasting the fresh honey.” Ellie Symes, sophomore

Retired IU biology professor George Hegeman checks on his hive at the Hilltop Garden. While different bees have occupied the hive, the structure has been there since the 1970s. Hegeman is looking at one of ten frames in the hive to see signs of the queen and other bees doing their jobs.

Students awarded sustainability grants FROM IDS REPORTS

Awards of up to $10,000 are available for the 2014-15 academic year for graduate students interested in developing research programs related to sustainability, according to an IU press release. Applications are due by May 5. Any IU graduate student in a research or professional program can apply. “This seed funding will open up new doors for graduate student innovation as

Indiana University seeks to become an international leader in sustainability research,” Director of Sustainability Bill Brown said in the release. The Sustainability Research Development Grant program is an outgrowth of a pilot initiative developed in 2008, which was a collaboration of the IU Task Force on Sustainability and the School of Public and Environmental Affairs. Funds are applicable for graduate student fellowships

as well as research. Individuals and teams of graduate students may apply, and if a team wins, the students will share the funds. Michael Hamburger, professor of geological sciences and co-chair of the Campus Sustainability Advisory Board, said in the release that this collaboration of the academic departments and Office of Sustainability will hopefully bring new, innovative research to the campus. “This grant program offers a unique opportunity

for IU’s graduate students to develop innovative research programs that address fundamental issues of humanenvironment interaction,” Hamburger said. “This unusual collaboration between the Office of Sustainability and three academic units will help catalyze new, interdisciplinary research efforts on the IU-Bloomington campus that might not otherwise be possible.” Dani Castonzo

Vol. 147, No. 40 © 2014 Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009

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

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

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IUSF supports injured athlete Gill BY ALDEN WOODS @acw9293

Sophomore Ellie Symes explains the physical structure of one of her hives. She holds up one of the frames, which already has the beginnings of what will be honeycombs built from real beeswax.



Retired IU biology professor George Hegeman carefully puts one of his frames back into his hive.

veils and two full suits. She also said there has been some discussion of including beekeeping in garden workdays. The honey produced by the hive will be mostly given away to people who have helped get the hive going. Symes said it will be spring 2015 before she can start collecting honey. Until then, the bees will not be producing enough excess honey, and the bees will need what little they do have to sustain through the winter. “There’s nothing better than sticking your finger in the hive and tasting the fresh honey,” she said. Hegeman explained the products created in honeybee hives, beeswax and honey, are incredibly useful, and that a single hive can produce as much as 150 pounds of excess honey. “It’s no small gift that they give,” he said. Symes’ parents said they have been impressed and surprised by their daughter’s interest in beekeeping. “It wasn’t what I expected a freshman college girl to get into, but I think it’s cool and it’s something she could do really all her life,” her mother said. The City of Bloomington has been an outlet for Symes’ passion for bees, and she has been taking beekeeping classes with the city. Symes said she believes bees are the building block to everything else, and keeping them is an absolute necessity. She has never been stung, but she knows it will happen eventually once she has her own hives, Symes said. All fear aside, Symes said there’s nothing better than feeling close to bees, which she said she feels are the most amazing creatures. “There’s an adrenaline rush that comes to it,” she said. “There’s a zen-ness that comes to it. It’s amazing to have the bees crawling on your arms and not being stung.”

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several weeks or months. We ask that everyone continue to pray for her.” IUSF Director of Communications Kathy Gutowsky said she was impressed with how quickly the IU and Little 500 communities banded together in support of Gill. “I think it’s been impressive, amazing,” Gutowsky said. “You can see all the ‘likes’ on Facebook, they raised over $5,000 in three days ... I’ve been really impressed. Especially the tightknit Little 500 community, with the alumni and all of them. It’s been amazing.” The women’s race is at 4 p.m. Friday, and the men’s race is at 2 p.m. Saturday. Gill’s IU Nursing team will start the race in 27th position.

HPV can survive on sex toys, even after washing FROM IDS REPORTS

bees, such as where to place bees in the garden, beekeeping equipment, the method for smoking bees, which bees are good to get and what things to look for to maintain a healthy hive. While Symes’ hives will be the first to provide a beekeeping program open to student participation, her hives are not the first on campus. Retired IU biology professor George Hegeman’s surviving hive at the Hilltop has been relatively successful. “The bees come and go, but the box in which they live has been here since the 1970s,” Hegeman said as he pried apart two of the 10 frames inside the wooden box, which the bees had glued together with resin from trees. He worked carefully and calmly as countless bees, some with bright yellow pollen coating their legs, buzzed around the hive. In the middle of the summer, when the hive is at full strength, it can house as many as 60,000 bees, Hegeman said. He explained that beekeeping is a tradition thousands of years old, and it’s really not that hard of a job once you know what you’re doing. Hegeman, 75, keeps more than five hives himself. “Oh, you’re getting a little nasty. Calm down, girls,” he said to the bees. To make dealing with his hive safer, he pumps smoke through the entrance. European honeybees like the ones in Hegman’s hive evolved to live in hollow trees and are thus evolved to be sensitive to smoke. The bees, thinking their hive is on fire, fill their stomachs with honey, which makes them unable to sting. Symes’ hive will rely on volunteers who will receive brief training before working with the bees. Symes said she has already seen some people express an interest in working with her hive. All gear and equipment will be provided, as Symes has purchased four

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to complete an independent project. Symes’ project has been the bees, which will arrive to their new home at the Hilltop Garden in mid-May. “I’m really excited about the educational opportunities that come from it,” said Audrey Brinkers, IU senior and campus garden coordinator. “It brings so much more than just a hive.” With bee populations falling as a combined result of pesticide use, a lack of biodiversity and increased susceptibility to disease and parasites, the insects now face dire prospects. The massive die-off has become known as colony collapse disorder. In a 2013 study published in the journal PLOS ONE, scientists reported that exposure to certain pesticides was increasing honeybees’ susceptibility to fungal infection. Since the bee population plays a key role in the pollination of commercial crops, this could become an agricultural crisis. According to the American Beekeeping Federation’s website, approximately one third of all food consumed by Americans is directly dependent on pollination by honeybees. This concerns Symes. “This bee passion comes from my passion for food security,” Symes said. Symes said her biggest mission is creating a sustainable food system. She said her dream is to help with urban farming programs in inner cities to combat food deserts. “Part of that will be beekeeping, because you know bees are important for the pollination of plants,” she said. “Honey’s just delicious, and it’s something I always want to do.” Symes said a big part of her motivation to bring beekeeping to campus was to get more people her age aware of how important bees are. Brinkers said Symes approached her in September with the idea of starting a beekeeping program at IU. Garnering support for something like beekeeping can be challenging, Brinkers said. Particularly, she was concerned about how to handle stings and how to maintain a hive in the long term. Symes already had answers to all of these questions prepared. As part of her preparation, she wrote a 20-page manual detailing the importance of

In a show of support for injured Little 500 rider Lauren Gill, the IU Student Foundation has arranged for 1,500 stickers in the shape of bandages bearing the IU Nursing team’s rider’s name to be distributed at this weekend’s races. The stickers are part of a weekend-long display of support, which will include a pre-race parade lap at Friday’s women’s race and a table accepting donations to go to Gill’s medical costs. As of Thursday, the Lauren Gill Recovery Fund had raised $7,691. Gill was injured in an accident during a practice race

April 17 and taken to Indianapolis’ IU Health Methodist Hospital, where she remains in treatment. A hospital official confirmed Thursday that her status had been changed from critical to serious condition, which is less severe. In the accident, Gill made contact with another rider and was thrown from her bicycle, landing on her head and shoulders. In a statement posted on IUSF’s Little 500 website, the Gill family said her recovery was underway. “The extent of the injury to her brain still cannot be fully assessed, but there are some promising signs,” the family said in the Monday statement. “We hope to learn a little more each day. Her recovery will likely take

Even after being washed, a sex toy, such as a vibrator, can retain traces of the Human Papilloma Virus. A recently published study from the IU School of Medicine found that the more porous the material, the higher the chance of the virus sticking to the toy. With that knowledge, the study’s researchers concluded that women who share sex toys risk the chance of HPV transmission for as long as 24 hours after a cleaning if one of them has the virus. Twelve women participated in the study. According to the article, participants were recruited as having had sex with both

women and men, which is suggested to increase chances of getting the virus. Nine of the 12 women tested positive for HPV prior to the experiment. Their nine respective kits were the ones tested for HPV. Each of the women received a participant kit which contained two vibrators, one made of a thermoplastic elastomer material and one made of silicone, swabs and a commercial sex toy cleaning product. Women were instructed to use the vibrators intervaginally and alone, on occassions at least 24 hours apart. Before and immediately after cleaning the vibrator, the women were to swab the surface, and then again after 24 hours.

After receiving the used kits in the lab, researchers found the shafts of eight of the nine thermoplastic vibratora were positive for HPV before cleaning, and five of nine were still positive immediately after cleaning. After 24 hours, two of the vibrators still contained traces of the virus. The silicone vibrator had better results, but six of the nine of the vibrators contained traces of HPV before cleaning, and four still tested positive immediately after cleaning. None of the silicone vibrators tested positive after 24 hours. SEE HPV, PAGE 6

The Stone Age Institute Program in Human Evolution 2014 Lecture Series presents

“The Earliest Eurasians: Early Homo from Dmanisi, the Caucasus”

Dr. David Lordkipanidze Director, Georgian National Museum, Republic of Georgia As featured recently on the front pages of the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, and National Geographic, David Lordkipanidze and his research team have discovered a treasure trove of protohuman fossils dating to 1.8 million years ago at Dmanisi, Republic of Georgia. These ancient fossil remains document the first expansion of Early Stone Age hominins out of Africa into Eurasia. The discovery at Dmanisi of a total of five skulls from one point in time shows a remarkable range of anatomical variation in early Homo, supporting the idea of a single evolving Homo lineage. The most recent find, Hominid Skull 5, represents the most complete skull of early Homo yet found.

Friday, May 2, 2014 at 4:00pm Whittenberger Auditorium Indiana Memorial Union Indiana University, Bloomington For more information, visit This event is free, and all interested are welcome. No registration required.


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Tickets still on sale for TedxBloomington Online ticket sales ended 5 p.m. Thursday for the Ted talks scheduled to take place Saturday at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater, but can still be purchased at the BCT box office from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and starting at 9 a.m. Saturday.

The talks are 10:30 a.m. Saturday. The theme is “What Goes ‘Round” and will feature a day of both local and international speakers.

$13.4 million rehab facility to be constructed BY KATE STARR

Construction of a new $13.4 million rehab facility will begin this May in west Bloomington, financed by Mainstreet Property Group and a crowdfunding source. Mainstreet is the nation’s largest developer of shortstay rehab facilities, according to a press release. Short stay is typically defined as 30 days or less. “The goal of the facility is to get patients well and get them home,” said Kate Snedeker, a spokesperson for Mainstreet. The facility will be located at 5553 W. State Road 48. Mainstreet hopes the rehab design will create a hotellike environment that makes its patients feel comfortable and engaged, Snedeker said. The facility, which has not yet been named, is designed to be 66,197 square feet with 100 suites and a number of other rooms for a variety of services. About 90 percent of the rooms will be single bedrooms with private bathrooms. The facility will also have a rehab center, movie theater, game room and walking trails. There will be an onsite chef as well as a few restaurants for patients to enjoy. “It is a completely new concept in health care,” Snedeker said. “We refer to it as a Medical Resort.” But what’s most different about Mainstreet is the means by which it’s financing the facility. Bank financing will cover more than $10 million of the $13.4 million. Mainstreet will contribute $1.8 million and

CrowdStreet, which uses a crowdfunding platform, will contribute $1.5 million. “Mainstreet is excited about this new and innovative way to raise capital,” Snedeker said. “Mainstreet has worked with various capital sources in the past and is constantly looking for new ways to raise capital.” In conjunction with CrowdStreet, Mainstreet will be giving investors the opportunity to review the project and give capital directly through a secure website. “Consistent with our mission to think differently, innovate and transform industries, Mainstreet is among the first to offer private real estate investment opportunities directly to the public,” Zeke Turner, founder and CEO of Mainstreet, said in a press release.

Sex crime allegations found to be baseless FROM IDS REPORTS

A case in which a 14-year-old girl reported to police that her father touched her inappropriately has now been determined to be unsubstantiated. Witness statements did not corroborate with details provided by the girl, Bloomington Police Department Sgt. Joe Crider said. The Department of Child Services and city

police jointly began the investigation Tuesday and initially transported the child to Bloomington Meadows Hospital for safety reasons. The father of the child has admitted his daughter to the same hospital for counseling treatment, Crider said. Bloomington Meadows Hospital offers behavioral health treatment for children and adolescents. Dennis Barbosa

Turner said he hopes direct investment initiatives will not only provide better funding for projects, but also give people a better opportunity to access and contribute to these projects. “Our goal is to connect accredited investors with high-quality, professionallymanaged real estate investments,” Darren Powderly, co-founder of CrowdStreet, said in a press release. “The Mainstreet team has a proven business model and a track record of success.” Snedeker said she and the Mainstreet team hope the project will be a way for accredited investors to partner with Mainstreet in a “compelling investment opportunity.” As for IU students, Snedeker said the project could provide internship

The facility is designed to be 66,197 square feet with 100 rooms for patients staying for short-term rehabilitation.

opportunities for marketing, nursing, medical administration and culinary services.


Indiana State Board of Education member Tony Walker has released a statement of his opinions about the new proposed Indiana academic standards. The Indiana Education Roundtable endorsed the proposed standards April 21 at its meeting, despite protests from some in attendance. The Indiana State Board of Education will vote on the final draft of the standards April 28. Walker said he will vote to approve the standards if they are coupled with sound curricula and good teaching. He said he believes the standards meet the definition of College and Career Readiness as outlined by Indiana Public Law 31-2014. College and


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“The health care industry is constantly evolving,” Snedeker said. “Where and how patients receive care is

changing and will continue to change. We believe this facility will serve a gap in the current market.”

New standards concern officials Career Readiness is defined as “the standards that a high school graduate must meet to obtain the requisite knowledge and skill to transition without remediation to postsecondary education or training and ultimately into a sustainable career.” Purdue University has the third-largest population of foreign students in the U.S. at 9,509, according to the Institute of International Education’s 2013 Open Door Report. IU-Bloomington has the 13th-largest population of foreign students at 6,547. Walker still has concerns, though, about whether the standards are competitive with international academic benchmarks. According to the statement, Jim Milgram, professor of mathematics at Stanford University, and professor Sandra Stotsky of the University of Arkansas, said

Police close beating case



Mainstreet Propery Group is funding the construction of a $13.4 million rehab facility in west Bloomington.

Police stopped investigating a case involving a victim battered by a group of males after interviewing a suspect. On Sunday, IU Health Bloomington Hospital personnel transported the 21-year-old victim for treatment of swelling, contusions and lacerations to the face. Witnesses reported seeing one man strike the victim to the ground followed by a group of men kicking him in the 300 block of East Varsity Lane, Bloomington Police Department Sgt. Joe Crider said. City police interviewed a suspect in the case who admitted to being at the apartment complex. The suspect reported being called outside by an unknown man, Crider

said. The suspect said the man made an off-handed comment to him. The unknown man struck the suspect in the face. After defending himself, a second unknown man approached him and struck him. The suspect said he left and went to his apartment, Crider said. The suspect said he heard another fight occurred after he left. The suspect has been cleared. The fight the victim was involved in took place after the suspect left and is considered to be a second fight the suspect was not directly involved in. No criminal charges have been filed and the case is now inactive. Dennis Barbosa

the math and English standards, respectively, are not at the level they could be. According to the Programme for International Student Assessment, the U.S. ranks 35th in the world in math proficiency and 24th in the world in reading proficiency. “Our academic competiveness internationally has real economic impact in higher education and in hiring in Indiana,” Walker said in the statement. “International students and foreign workers are aggressively competing in Indiana for seats at our flagship universities and for our value-added jobs. The academic expectations must reflect this reality.” Superintendent of Public Instruction Glenda Ritz and Gov. Mike Pence motioned and seconded, respectively, to endorse the standards at the Roundtable meeting.

After the endorsement, Pence read a statement, which was met with boos from some in the crowd. “As the first state to withdraw from Common Core, Indiana had a unique responsibility to create new, high standards in an open and serious process that would serve our children and strengthen our school,” Pence said in the statement. “I have long believed that education is a state and local function, and that decisions about our schools should be made closest to the parents and communities that depend upon them. “After a careful review of the process and the outcome, I believe Indiana has accomplished this task and I join the Education Roundtable in forwarding these new Indiana academic standards to the State Board of Education for approval.”

Community college names new chancellor FROM IDS REPORTS

Jennie Vaughan, a former vice chancellor of Ivy Tech, was named chancellor of the community college for the Bloomington region yesterday. John Whikehart retired from the position of chancellor in January. Whikehart, who was chancellor for 12 years before retiring, accepted a position as deputy mayor of Bloomington. According to a Nov. 22 article in the IDS, Whikehart said he would miss his co-workers and the family community at Ivy Tech. “It’s been an amazing journey, and I’ve had the great good fortune to work with some wonderful faculty and staff on this campus,” Whikehart said. Vaughan has worked as vice chancellor of

student affairs and as executive director of human resources for Ivy Tech. In total, Vaughan has worked for Ivy Tech for more than 17 years during the course of her 31 years in education, according to an April 24 Bloomington HeraldTimes article. Vaughan was introduced as the new chancellor at the O’Bannon Institute for Community Service fundraiser dinner Thursday night. Colin Powell was the keynote speaker for the event. “We’re really excited about her joining us,” Whikehart said at the event. Vaughan also worked in student affairs at the University of San Francisco for 13 years, according to her LinkedIn profile. M.K. Wildeman

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2230 N. Martha St. 812-332-5025

2425 E. Third St. 812-332-0536 Sunday: 10 a.m.

Saturday Mornings: Sabbath School, 9:30 - 10:30 a.m. Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. - Noon The Bloomington Seventh-day Adventist Church is part of a worldwide organization with more than 15 million members in countries around the world. We would love to have you join us in worship or at one of our church events. Mike Riley, Elder Hernan Hammerly, Elder John Leis III, Elder

Anabaptist/Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington 2420 E. Third St. 812-337-7899 Meets Sunday evenings at 5 p.m. We welcome you to join this congregation of committed Christians seeking to be a place of healing and hope as we journey together in the spirit of Christ. As people of God’s peace, we seek to embody the kingdom of God. Kelly Carson, Pastor

Wednesday: 7 p.m. Welcome to an inspiring, healing church at 2425 E. Third St. near campus! Listen to Sentinel radio programs on CATS channel 7 at 1 p.m. Sundays and 8 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays. Free Christian Science Monitor, “Daily Lift” online at IU Christian Science group meets on campus. See website in September.

Episcopal (Anglican) Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry at IU 719 E. Seventh St. 812-334-7971 • 812-361-7954 Sacramental Schedule: Weekly services Sundays: Holy Eucharist with hymns, followed by dinner 4 p.m. at Canterbury House

Wednesdays: Evening Prayer & Bible Study Thursdays: Evening Prayer & Holy Eucharist at

4000 W. Third St. 812-332-8685 Sunday: Bible Study, 9:30 a.m. Worship, 10:25 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday: Bible Study, 7 p.m. *On the second Sunday of each month services are at 10:25 a.m. & 1 p.m. A place where the pure Gospel is preached. Where a dedicated body of people assemble to worship, and where souls are devoted to the Lord and His word. Phil Spaulding and Mark Stauffer, Elders Justin Johnston and Roy Wever, Deacons

Christian (Disciples of Christ) First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) 205 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-4459 Sunday: 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Wednesday: 9 p.m., Disciples Student Fellowship: worship, group discussion and fellowship As God has welcomed us, we welcome you. With all our differences – in age, ability and physical condition, in race, cultural background and economic status, in sexual orientation, gender identity and family structure – God has received each one with loving kindness, patience and joy. All that we are together and all that we hope to be is made more perfect as the richness of varied lives meets the mystery of God’s unifying Spirit, and we become the Body of Christ. Helen Hempfling, Pastor

Palm Sunday, April 13 4 pm: Holy Eucharist, with hymns & incense, followed by dinner Monday, April 14 5:30 pm: Solemn Evening Prayer Tuesday, April 15 5:30 pm: Solemn Evening Prayer Wednesday, April 16 7 pm: Tenebrae (Service of Prayers & Recitation of Psalms) Maundy Thursday, April 17 6 pm: Foot Washing & Holy Eucharist, followed by dinner 9 pm: Beginning of Nightwatch Prayer Vigil until 8 a.m. Good Friday, April 18 Noon: Solemn Liturgy Holy Saturday, April 19 Noon: Solemn Liturgy 9 pm: The Great Vigil of Easter, with baptism; followed by Easter party Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry is a safe, welcoming and inclusive Christian community; it is an inter-generational nesting place for all who pass through the halls of Indiana University. All people are welcome. All people get to participate. There are no barriers to faith or participation. There are no constraints — gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, country of origin, disability or ability, weak or strong. In the end, it’s all about God’s love for us and this world.

Opportunities for Fellowship Please join us for these programs at Canterbury House

Mondays: 2:30 – 4:30 p.m. Open House for study tables with coffee bar & snacks

Wednesdays: 5:30 p.m. Bible study and discussion

Spring Retreat April 4-6: Location: St. Meinrad’s Archabbey or Chicago (TBD) Opportunities are available for service projects (Winter Shelter volunteer) social gatherings, Bible Study and retreats. Spiritual direction and pastoral counselling are available by contacting the chaplain.

Chaplain’s Office Hours: Tuesday & Wednesday: 4 - 7 p.m. Friday: 2 - 4 p.m. Counseling available by appointment

Religious Events Submit your religious events by emailing:

Friday, April 25 First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Event: Listening to God: Meditation Group Time: 6 - 7 p.m.

Mother Linda C. Johnson+, University Chaplain Jaimie Murdock, Communications Victoria Laskey, Intern for Student Engagement

Independent Baptist Lifeway Baptist Church 7821 W. State Road 46 812-876-6072 For more information, contact First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) at or 812-332-4459.

College & Career Age Sunday School Class:

* Free transportation provided. Please call if you need a ride to church.

For more information, contact Unity of Bloomington at or 812-333-2484.

Wednesday, April 30 Connexion / Evangelical Community Church Event: WholyFit Time: 7 - 8 p.m. For more information, contact Connexion / Evangelical Community Church at or 812-332-0502.

Thursday, May 1 University Lutheran Church Event: Pizza Talk Time: 9 - 10 p.m. For more information, contact University Lutheran Church at or 812-336-5387.

Sunday: Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. & 5 p.m. “The Best Meal You’ll Have All Week,” 6 p.m., College Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.

Wednesday: “LCMS U” Fellowship & Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., Vespers, 7 p.m.

Thursday: Graduate Bible Study, 7 p.m.

“U. Lu” is the home of LCMS U. Our on-campus facility across from Dunn Meadow at the corner of Seventh & Fess is open daily and supports being “In Christ, Engaging the World” through worship, Bible studies, mission trips, retreats, international hospitality, music and leadership.

Lutheran/Christian (ELCA)


Lutheran Campus Ministry at IU

Vineyard Community Church

The Rose House 314 S. Rose Ave. 812-333-2474 •

2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602

Sunday Worship: 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. at St. Thomas Lutheran Church. Free student lunch following the 11 a.m. service.

Wednesday: “Table Talk” Dinner & Spiritual Growth, 6 p.m. at the Rose House. Free to students. LCM-IU is an inclusive Christian community – not just a ministry to people who call themselves Lutheran Christians. Visit our student center, the Rose House, for spiritual (and physical!) nourishment 24 hours a day. LCM-IU is an intentionally safe space available for all students to reflect and act on your faith life through Bible study, faith discussions, retreats, service and more! Jeff Schacht, Campus Minister Rev. Kelli Skram, Campus Pastor Colleen Montgomery, Pastoral Intern

Lutheran (LCMS) University Lutheran Church & Student Center 607 E. Seventh St. 812-336-5387 • Sunday: Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. & 5 p.m. “The Best Meal You’ll Have All Week,” 6 p.m., College Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wednesday: “LCMS U” Fellowship & Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., Vespers, 7 p.m.

• Matt 4:19 And he saith unto them, follow me, and I will make you fishers of men. • To follow Him, you need to first believe in Him • Romans 10:13 For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be saved.

Campus Meeting: Barnabas Society 7 - 8 p.m. on Thursdays, Cedar Hall C116. Every other Thursday starting Jan. 16 - April 24 You will be our honored guest! You will find our services to be uplifting and full of practical teaching and preaching by Pastor Steve VonBokern, as well as dynamic, God-honoring music. Steve VonBokern, Senior Pastor Rosh Dhanawade, IU Coordinator 302-561-0108,

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Religious Directory, please contact us at Submit your religious events by emailing: or visiting The deadline for next Friday’s Religious Directory is 5 p.m. Tuesday. 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 Director

Loving God, Serving People, Changing Lives

Orthodox Christian All Saints Orthodox Christian Church 6004 S. Fairfax Rd. 812-824-3600 Wednesday: Vespers 6 p.m. Saturday: Great Vespers 5 p.m. Sunday: Matins 8:50 a.m. Divine Liturgy: 10 a.m. A parish of the Antiochian Archdiocese of North America – our parish welcomes Orthodox Christians from all jurisdictions around the globe and all Christians of Protestant and Catholic backgrounds as well as seekers of the ancient church. We are a caring and welcoming family following our Lord Jesus Christ. Rev. Fr. Peter Jon Gillquist, Pastor Rev. Lawrence Baldwin, Deacon Marcia Baldwin, Secretary

Thursday: Graduate Bible Study, 7 p.m. “U. Lu” is the home of LCMS U. Our oncampus facility across from Dunn Meadow at the corner of Seventh & Fess is open daily and supports being “In Christ, Engaging the World” through worship, Bible studies, mission trips, retreats, international hospitality, music and leadership. Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

Unity Unity of Bloomington 4001 S. Rogers St. 812-333-2484 Sunday: Service, 10 a.m., Youth Education, 10 a.m., Book Study 9 a.m.

Non-Denominational Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502

Unity of Bloomington offers practical, spiritual teachings that empower abundant and meaningful living. As a progressive Christian community, we honor the universal truths in all religions and are open to exploring teachings from Buddhism, Taoism and more. Check out our Diversity Statement at What is Unity? on our website. Rev. Lauri Boyd, Minister • Sundays: Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: 6 p.m. Connexion is the college ministry of ECC, a place where students can grow in their relationship with Christ and others. We value learning, discussion, worship and prayer in community. We don’t claim to have all the answers, but we refuse to ignore the difficult questions. Come check us out! Josiah Leuenberger, Director of University Ministries Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries

9 a.m. Sunday

Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study: 7 p.m. Thursday Campus Bible Study: 7 p.m.

Monday, April 28 Unity of Bloomington Event: Chi Gong at Unity Time: 5:30 - 6:30 p.m.

5:15 p.m. at Trinity Church (111 S. Grant St.)

Holy Week Services at Canterbury House

Highland Village Church of Christ

607 E. Seventh St. 812-336-5387 •

Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

at 5:30 p.m. at Canterbury House


University Lutheran Church & Student Center

High Rock Church 3124 S. Canterbury Circle 812-323-3333 Sunday: 11 a.m. at the Bloomington Convention Center, 302 S. College Ave. (3rd & College) High Rock is a newish church in B-Town that loves students. While the church is for everyone, we really want to see loads of students get involved. The coffee is strong, the dress is casual, the music rocks, the teaching is relevant and God is real. Come check it out. Scott Joseph, Pastor

United Methodist Open Hearts * Open Minds * Open Doors

St. Mark’s United Methodist 100 N. State Rd. 46 Bypass 812-332-5788

Sunday Schedule 9:30-10:30 a.m.: Breakfast 9:30-10:15 a.m.: Adult Sunday School Classes (Nomads,Pilgrims, Bible Banter) 9:30-10:15 a.m.: Celebration! Children’s & Family Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Sanctuary Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Children & Youth Sunday School Classes Ned Steele, Pastor Mary Beth Morgan, Pastor

Roman Catholic St. Paul Catholic Center 1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 Weekend Mass Times Saturday: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. Spanish Mass Sunday, 12:30 p.m. Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6 p.m.

Weekday Mass Times 7:15 a.m. & 5:15 p.m.

Redeemer Community Church 930 W. Seventh St. 812-269-8975 Sunday: 9 & 11 a.m. at Banneker Community Center Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform and redeem us as individuals, as a church and as a city. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond. Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Weekday Adoration & Reconciliation 3:45 - 4:50 p.m. We welcome all; We form Catholics to be alive in their faith, We nurture leaders with Christian values in the church and the community; We promote social outreach and justice, We reflect the face of Christ at Indiana University and beyond. Fr. John Meany, O.P., Pastor Fr. Simon-Felix Michalski, O.P., Campus Minister Fr. Cassian Sama, O.P., Associate Pastor


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“Drop It Like It’s Hot.” Throughout the concert, fog floated up to the ceiling and a Technicolor rainbow of lights shined out into the crowd and onto the organ pipes on the walls, making the room resemble the Kilroy’s Sports Bar dancefloor more than the IU Auditorium. As part of the Oxymoron World Tour, ScHoolBoy Q has visited several other college campuses in the last month. He is a member of rap group Black Hippy with Kendrick Lamar, Jay Rock and AbSoul. Sophomores Sid Suresh and Jason Garza said they didn’t know very much about ScHoolBoy Q before he was announced as the Little 500 performer, but they bought tickets anyway. “They always choose good music,” Garza said. “I’ve yet to find a concert I don’t like, and there was time to learn his IKE HAJINAZARIAN | IDS music.” ScHoolboy Q performs during the Little 500 concert Thursday evening at the IU Auditorium.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 “My message to you is to have faith in this great country of ours,” Powell said. “Just remember it is our country, not the people in Washington or in Indianapolis or anywhere else. It is our country and we’re the ones who have to shape it.” Powell said he enjoys traveling to places within the country to discuss issues with citizens because of their optimism, especially in a time of partisanship. “I only wish I could bottle up the kind of confidence and optimism I see and take it back to Washington, D.C., and pour it over the heads of our politicians and tell them, ‘You better get going, they’re getting mad out there,’” he said. “(I’ve) never seen Washington as dysfunctional as it is now.” Audience member Linda Scott said she really enjoyed hearing Powell

speak. “I come to this every year and I thought he was very inspiring,” Scott said. “I didn’t expect him (to tell) so many funny stories and to tell funny stories about the presidents he served. I always thought of General Powell as being more serious.” Powell shared a few stories from his latest book “It Worked For Me: In Life and Leadership,” which features anecdotes ranging from his life growing up in Bronx, New York, to being a general, to serving former President George W. Bush. He joked about missing his airplane the most from his time as Secretary of State. He also talked about his newest endeavor as a venture capitalist in Silicon Valley. Powell said it is his favorite way to keep up what is happening in technology. Aside from discussion on his own civic engagement, Powell also praised the work of Ivy

Tech and other community colleges. “I love community colleges,” Powell said. “I think you have an essential element to the American education system.” Previous keynote speakers for the dinner include former first lady Laura Bush and political strategists James Carville and Mary Matalin. Powell was the first African-American secretary of state under President George W. Bush and the first African-American man on the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He also worked on the National Security Council for former Presidents Ronald Reagan and Bill Clinton. Other events for this year’s O’Bannon Institute include a speech from former first lady of Indiana Judy O’Bannon, workshops on food shopping and growing and panel discussions called Do Something Personally, Do Something Locally and the Politics of Food.

Hoosiers win first match in Big Ten tournament BY MICHAEL HUGHES @MichaelHughes94

Only 25 days ago, Minnesota defeated IU 4-3 in Bloomington. Thursday in the Big Ten tournament, No. 67 IU reversed its fortunes by defeating No. 55 Minnesota 4-3. “It was back and forth all day,” IU Coach Randy Bloemendaal said. “The question was who was going to catch the momentum.” Junior Sven Lalic entered Thursday’s match without a Big Ten win this season. Lalic won the No. 2 singles match, 6-4, 6-2. “He was really tough out there and kind of what we’ve been expecting all year long came together,” Bloemendaal said. “You’ve seen glimpses before but this was a complete effort. He had great energy, he had great heart and played really tough out there in the tough moment.” Freshman Matthew McCoy entered Thursday’s match with just one match of Big Ten experience. The Bloomington native won 7-6, 3-6, 7-6 at No. 6 singles to clinch the match for IU. “It was great to see a freshman step up and really get gritty,” Bloemendaal said. “He was down a break in the third set and came


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3 HPV is one of the most common STIs, with a prevalence rate of 42.5 percent among women between the ages of 14 and 59. Though mostly benign, HPV can give way to wart growth, or cancers of the cervix, vulva, vagina, penis, oropharynx and anus. HPV has also been linked to cancers of the head and neck.

back and won it. It really looked like Hoosier tennis there where he just grinded it out.” Bloemendaal said he saw his team grow up on the court today, especially McCoy. “If he is able to digest this and move forward it’s like six months of practice,” he said. “He should really take off at this point.” IU also picked up a point at No. 4 singles, where IU’s lone senior Dimitrije Tasic won 6-3, 6-3. Tasic also served a large role in IU’s doubles point victory. Entering the tournament Bloemendaal said winning the doubles point would be crucial for his team’s success. With wins in the No. 1 and No. 2 doubles matches, IU won the doubles point, unlike the last time the two teams played. “Minnesota jumped on us again in doubles like they did when we were at home,” Bloemendaal said. “No. 2 doubles was a rock all day, I think that was the best they’ve played all year long.” The No. 2 doubles team of Lalic and Tasic won 8-3, and were in control for the duration of the match. The No. 1 doubles team of sophomores Daniel Bednarczyk and Samuel Monette

did not follow the same path. The Canadians were down a break early, needing to win to give IU a 1-0 lead. The duo eventually won 8-7. “I thought Sam did some good things, they both did some good things actually,” Bloemendaal said. “Sam did a lot of good things but Dan did a lot of good stuff to get them into that position in the breaker.” Thursday afternoon, Monette was recognized as a Second Team All-Big Ten athlete for men’s tennis by the conference. He finished the regular season 20-10 in singles, splitting time at the No. 1 and No. 2 singles positions. IU will now play No. 11 Illinois in the second round. Earlier this season, Illinois defeated IU 7-0 in Bloomington. Bloemendaal said he is not intimidated by the teams’ last meeting nor Illinois’ rankings. He said the seniorless team is “very beatable.” In order for IU to beat Illinois, the Hoosiers will need to maintain the momentum and confidence that they gained against Minnesota, he said. “We got to keep it rolling because it’s a tournament,” Bloemendaal said. “We got to wake up tomorrow and be ready to go.”

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimate the virus causes 27,000 of those cancers among Americans each year. According to an article about the study, HPV infections have been documented among women who have sex with women. More than 65 percent of bisexual women report sharing their sex toys. The theory that transmission of HPV can happen when partners share sex

toys is supported by findings from other research, according to the article. The virus has been found on clean toilet seats, which suggests HPV is a relatively stable virus that can survive cleaning solutions. The researchers look to further their study by researching cleaning practices, storage methods and ingredients of various cleaning products. Ashley Jenkins

Ft. Wayne St. Louis Indianapolis Evansville Dayton Columbus g Chicago Connecting with Greyhound to more than 2,800 destinations, nationwide.


THE BUS STOPS HERE. | Follow @HoosierRide


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Jeff Jones stands on the track at Bill Armstrong Stadium. After suffering a hernia in November, he has had to adjust to his new role as Sigma Nu’s coach, instead of riding in the Little 500.

Not giving up After suffering a hernia and losing his mother, Jeff Jones is ready to get back on his bike BY ANDY WITTRY @AndyWittry


en weeks after he held his mother for the last time, Jeff Jones was back on his bike. He rode his 2008 Little 500 model Schwinn to class one day in early February. It was just a simple ride across campus. For any experienced cyclist, it would’ve been nothing special. But for Jones, it was everything. Only seven weeks after surgery for a hernia had wretched his abdomen, he was more than halfway to a full recovery. It meant no more time in the hospital. It meant he was back to doing what he loved. It meant he was that much closer to racing in the Little 500. But his journey was far from over. The surgery kept him off the bike for almost two months, and he needed to resume his training. He needed his wound from the surgery to heal, and he needed to lead his team to a qualifying time that placed Sigma Nu’s bike team among the top 33.

He had come too far for anything short of success. As a sophomore in high school, Jones began cycling when he started mountain biking through trails outside of Connersville, Ind. After he joined Sigma Nu’s bike team as a freshman in the spring 2012, his mission was clear — he wanted to race in the Little 500. In his mother’s hospital room, he told her again and again, “I’m going to make you proud.” He saw racing in the Little 500 as a chance to keep that promise. * * * Cycling is a drug for Jones. He’s hooked on the endorphins released during challenging rides. To him, there’s nothing more fulfilling than a three-hour ride to test his endurance.

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British biker finds new home in Bloomington BY ANDREW VAILLIENCOURT @AndrewVcourt

Charlie Deacon finds himself at home on the track. His months of training have paid off. He feels the rush as he hops on his bike and starts pedaling. The wind screams in his ears. His nose runs. His goggles protect his eyes from watering. This is it. His release. He is able to shut out external disturbances. Nothing else matters but this ride. He is careful not to touch tires with the rider in front of him, as he doesn’t want to crash and cause a massive pileup. His tunnel vision lets him see his tire, handlebars and the bikes in front of him. He can smell the sweat from the other riders and hear the people in the bleachers cheering — but does not see them as he makes his turn on the track. Cycling for Deacon isn’t just a hobby. It’s his passion. When the white Star of America shuttle bus pulled in the circle drive at the Eigenmann Residence Center, the hot August sun beat down on the British exchange student as he stepped onto Indiana soil for the first time. He carried no bags and hadn’t showered or charged his phone or laptop for a day. A delay at the airport in Chicago caused his luggage to be put on another flight to Indianapolis. With the help of a map, he found his way to Wright Quad. This was to be his home for the next ten months, and the Wright Cycling team would soon give him his own special place on campus. “It was scary,” Deacon said. “I was astounded at the size of this place. My campus (University of Kent) at home is only 200 acres.” He discovered IU through his friend Ben Richardson, whom he met last year when Richardson was an exchange student at the University of Kent. Richardson spoke highly of IU, and it was enough to convince Deacon to put IU on the list of his top three American schools at which to study. The two of them cycled together on the University of Kent cycling team, where their friendship blossomed. After meeting through club social events, Deacon and Richardson participated in the Land’s End challenge in the U.K., an event in which team of cyclists ride from the northernmost point of Scotland to the southern point of England in two weeks. The two wanted to continue cycling this year, and got their chance when they learned of the Wright Cycling team for the Little 500. “I’ve been cycling for years,” Deacon said. “I knew they did some cycling here, but I had no idea how big it was.” He got his first road bike from his older sister when he was 15. During year 12 in school, he got a job at Waitrose supermarket and received a bonus of 900 pounds, which he used to pay for his own

new bike. After participating in the fall races, Deacon and Richardson were noticed by the Wright Cycling team who sent out an email to Richardson asking if they were interested in joining the team. “I remember getting the first email from my coach with our schedule and I was like, ‘Dang, that’s a lot,’” Deacon said. “I was used to doing maybe one or two rides a week.” The team’s coach, Chris Wojtowich, a member of Cutters from 1997-2000 and two-time Little 500 champion, is in his first year coaching the Wright Cycling team. He has been the coach of the Teter women’s team for 10 years, and was asked to coach the Wright team by junior RJ Thomas, whose sister is on the Teter team. “Charlie is more laid back than a lot of us, he likes to still have fun,” Wojtowich said. “I like his emails because I can understand his English better. When I talk to him on the phone it’s like, ‘What was that?’ He is super British.” Deacon uses what his teammates call Britishisms, or slang that is only used in England, and has caught several people off guard with sayings he considers to be normal. “It’s a little bit of cultural exchange,” team member and senior Elliot Layden said. “We get a lot of Britishisms, and we get some vocabulary that we don’t know. We make fun of him at times and jest, but it’s great having him.” The most common Britishism is “bloody knackered,” meaning very tired. “I’ll just say things that people just don’t understand,” Deacon said. “I’ll say I’m bloody knackered, and people just crack up.” When he got to the United States, Deacon decided to buy another bike instead of paying all the fees to ship his bike over from his home in a town near Brighton, England. “I don’t like to live an expensive lifestyle,” Deacon said. “But buying that bike put me in the hole big time, right in the beginning of the year.” To help, he got a job in Wright Food Court, which consumes a lot of his time but enables him to travel and get items for cycling. The past two years, the Wright Cycling team has qualified in the 30s and finished 10th and 11th. They are hoping to move up and finish in the top five this year after qualifying 18th. Their top team finished 8th in team pursuit. “We really have the potential to do well,” Deacon said. “I think we can definitely get top five, if not win it. The plan is to peak on race day.” Deacon finished third on the team of seven riders in time trials, and has caught the attention of his teammates and his coach. “Just the last three weeks, he’s taken it up another level,” Wojtowich said. “He did really well in both individual time trials and in Miss-NOut. Real impressive spring for him.”


Junior Sam Travis flips the ball to first base during IU's game against Ball State on Wednesday at Bart Kaufman Field.

Top Big Ten teams face off BY ANDREW VAILLIENCOURT

@AndrewVcourt The top team in the Big Ten will play the second place team this weekend when IU travels to Illinois. The Hoosiers (26-11, 111) boast the top record in the conference and will look to add to their five game winning streak. Illinois (22-15, 9-3) has taken advantage of a weak conference schedule and climbed ahead of Nebraska, which is third in the Big Ten at 8-4. “You can’t really be disappointed with how we’ve been playing,” IU junior closer Scott Effross said. “We’ve been throwing pretty well from top to bottom and getting great starts from our starters.”

The Fighting Illini’s opponents in conference play — Michigan, Penn State, Purdue and Northwestern — have combined for a record of 5794-1 overall. They played several nonconference teams that the Hoosiers have faced, Western Kentucky, Indiana State and Xavier, and gone 4-4 against them, while IU went 3-1. Illinois has little power as a team, with only nine home runs, but has four starters hitting above .300. The series, which runs Friday through Sunday, is an important one, Joey DeNato said. “The one and two seeds are going at it this weekend, so it’s a big weekend for us,” DeNato said. “We’re just going to stick to our game plan, it’s been working for us for the past month or two. We’re not

going to overlook them and will just play our baseball.” IU defeated Ball State 10-1 Wednesday. Illinois comes off of a loss to Missouri at the home of the St. Louis Cardinals, Busch Stadium. “They’re always a good hitting team,” DeNato said. “They scrap it around. They also have a lot of good pitchers.” DeNato will start on the mound on Friday for IU. He is 8-1 with a 2.12 ERA this season. Sophomore Christian Morris will pitch Saturday. He is 2-2 with a 2.49 ERA in eight starts this year. Senior Brian Korte is expected to start on Sunday after starting two games last week. He stepped up to help the team after injuries created problems in the pitch-

ing staff. He is 0-0 with a 1.77 ERA this year. Sunday would mark his fourth start of the season. “It starts all the way back in the fall when we condition our arms,” Effross said. “Brian Korte and Luke Harrison are great pitchers, and it’s just a credit to how they work every day.” The bullpen has performed well lately, and a number of guys are making an impact, IU Coach Tracy Smith said. “I’m just not an excuse maker,” Smith said. “I make that clear with these guys, that regardless of your role, I haven’t found yet where the mound distance changes from 60 feet 6 inches. You still have to go out and throw strikes, and we have guys who’ve done that.”

IU to play host to final Big Ten series BY DAN MATNEY @Dan_Matney

With the Big Ten Tournament two weeks away, the IU softball team (14-33-1, 4-13) will play the final home conference series of the regular season against Iowa (13-25-1, 6-11). The season is nearing its conclusion, and IU senior shortstop Breanna Saucedo said preparing for games has become an emotional experience. “Getting ready for games has become more mental than anything,” Saucedo said. “Knowing that I’m closing in on my last game here makes it difficult.” The Hoosiers and Hawkeyes are battling for seeding in the tournament, with Iowa holding a two-game lead over IU in the current standings. Iowa has a 1-2-1 record since sweeping No. 11 Missouri in a double-header last week, including a 6-6 tie Wednesday against in-state rival Iowa State. Senior pitcher Kayla Massey leads an Iowa pitching staff with a cumulative earned run average of 3.80, which is the fifth-highest in the conference. Individually, Massey has the ninth lowest ERA in the Big Ten with 2.61. They will be matched up with an IU offense that drove in eight runs in a midweek victory against Louisville. Saucedo was an anchor for Indiana’s scoring, batting


Sophomore Kelsey Dotson smiles with coach Michelle Gardner after reaching first base during IU's game against Louisville on Wednesday at Andy Mohr Field.

4-for-4 with an RBI and one run scored. IU Coach Michelle Gardner also praised Saucedo for her defensive effort Wednesday, a game in which she recorded seven assisted outs. “Bre Saucedo was amazing for us,” Gardner said. “She was the savior of the game.” Freshman first baseman CaraMia Tsirigos and sophomore second baseman Kassi Farmer also played a large role in the output against Louisville. Farmer hit 2-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored, while Tsirigos went 1-for3, including a key two-run home runin the third inning. Since returning to the lineup April 11, Tsirigos is batting .280 with two home runs and four RBIs.

“I’ve been seeing the ball really well lately,” Tsirigos said. “I’ve been feeling good. I’m still not 100 percent but I’m working everyday to get there.” IU’s pitching staff, led by junior Lora Olson, will be matched up against one of the conference’s worst offenses. Olson pitched four shutout innings in Wednesday’s victory, allowing just two hits while walking two batters. Olson credits her performance to a strong defensive outing, specifically from the IU infield, and mixing up her pitches. Iowa’s team batting average of .245 is the second lowest the conference has to offer, and the team’s 116 hits rank last.

In addition, Iowa leads the conference in strikeouts with 229. Hawkeyes junior infielder Megan Blank has provided a spark for the offense all season, leading the team in batting average, slugging percentage, hits, extra base hits and RBIs. Olson said the team is going to have to continue to stay disciplined on defense and hit productively when runners are in scoring position in order to be successful. “We’ve been getting better each game,” Olson said. “We need to stick with our game plan and play Indiana softball. As long as we stay confident in our abilities, play good defense and string together hits we will be successful.”


Matisse’s Jazz and Other Works from Indiana University Collections Continuing through June 29, 2014 Indiana University Art Museum Special Exhibitions Gallery

Robert Capa (Hungarian, 1913–1959). Henri Matisse, 1949/1959. Gelatin silver print. IU Art Museum 76.113.5 © International Center of Photography

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The exhibition and related programs are supported by the Lucienne M. Glaubinger Endowed Fund for the Curator of Works on Paper and the IU Art Museum’s Arc Fund.

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Pharrell releases social book “Inspiration�


Pharrell, the musician whose hit song “Happy� has inspired hashtags such as #100happydays, has released a “social book,� according to SPIN magazine. His book “Inspiration� has words missing

so fans can come up with them on their own. Words have reportedly been erased so that fans can write the book in real time. They will get credit when the book is published. The book is available online.

Honky-tonk band plays bluegrass at Players Pub BY CHRISTIAN KEMP


A member of the band 800 lb. Gorilla plays the saxophone. The band got its name from the phrase “800 lb. Gorilla in the room.�

800 lb. Gorilla to perform BY CHRISTIAN KEMP

Daniel Humphrey has played guitar since he was 7 years old. He said his father was a guitar player and once his parents bought him a guitar, the rest was history. The two brothers, Mark and Daniel Humphrey, started the jam rock band 800 lb. Gorilla in 2007. They will play at Players Pub today at midnight. The cover charge is $5. Initially, the band was a three-piece when they formed in 2007. One year ago, Brian Carson and Kwame Newton from the Lonely Women joined 800 lb. Gorilla, making them a four-piece. Once the band made this addition, Mark Humphrey said it found its style.

“Since Brian and Kwame joined the band, our direction has gone more toward jam band,� Humphrey said. “Lately, we have really been working the other two members into the equation.� The band is based in Bloomington, but they tour around Indiana. They have also released a self-titled debut album, “800 lb. Gorilla.� One ambition of the band is to release a new album with Carson and Newton, who did not perform on the debut album. Humphrey said they are currently working on recording the new album. “We will probably have something to put in people’s hands by the summer,� he said. Both Humphrey and his brother Daniel have played as paid musicians since they

were in middle school. Carson, a sophomore at IU majoring in arts management and current percussionist for 800 lb. Gorilla, recollected how he met Mark and Daniel Humphrey. He said he saw 800 lb. Gorilla perform at Rhino’s Youth Center and was impressed with its show. “A couple weeks later, I was on Craigslist and saw their ad,� Carson said. He responded to the band’s ad for a drummer and later brought Newton into the band with him. “Kwame is really great at incorporating organ sounds and sax,� Humphrey said. “The band is just working out really great for us.� Carson credits house shows for rising popularity of the band in Bloomington.

800 LB. GORILLA Midnight, April 25 Players Pub, $5 cover charge

However, he said the band still has its best audience responses from Players Pub, where it frequently plays. In addition to Players Pub, Carson said the band also enjoys playing at the Bluebird Nightclub. “We are trying to play Bloomington more now,� Carson said. Humphrey said the Bloomington community has been a very helpful and friendly place for his band to develop. “Bloomington has been a really great place to have a base,� Humphrey said. “And we have been able to branch out of it as a band and travel.�

Lexi and the Strangers, a honky-tonk bluegrass band, brought their act to Players Pub on Thursday. Opening the show with “The Mushroom Huntin’ Song,� Lexi Len Minnich asked the audience if they had been mushroom hunting yet this year. She announced she had found 60 morel mushrooms so far. “I am the champion mushroom hunter,� Minnich said, “That’s why I wrote this song.� Susan Thomas, who helps handle the social media aspects of Lexi and the Strangers, said last night’s show was their first time performing in the same venue. “We played with Lexi a couple years now,� Jason Payton said, who plays guitar for Lexi and the Strangers. “This is our first show with Jean. I am producing her upcoming record, so we will play a lot of songs from that.� Lexi and the Strangers have performed in the area for three years now. Last night’s show was their last before preparing for Morel Fest this weekend. The band will release their new album this summer. In addition to original music, Lexi and the Strangers also play some covers from other local bands. “We have one album recorded and mastered,� Minnich said, “I am getting ready to do a Kickstarter campaign to get it printed.�

Minnich’s passion for country music was in part passed down through her family. “My dad was a musician,� Minnich said, “Lots of my other family members were musicians.� Her inspiration to perform on stage came at an early age. Surrounded by performing musicians, her singing and guitar acts began at age eight. “I just loved music, and there was always a lot of music around me as a kid,� Minnich said. “I was always marching down to band practice and telling them to give me a mic.� Her current band formed after Minnich played at a party show in Green County, Ind. Her fellow musicians decided to keep a regular band after that. Minnich is a mother of three children, but she said she still finds time to travel the state as a musician. Her five-piece band plays for hire. “We go all over Indiana,� Minnich said. She said she loves performing at the local bars, rodeos and barn dances. “When they put my name on the Bluebird sign I was like, ‘Oh, my god, I am a rock and roller,’ because I am from Bloomington,� Minnich said. The Bloomington audience has been excellent to her band, Minnich said. “I don’t care if I ever get famous because I always play for people that like to hear me,� Minnich said.


Indiana Jazz Legends: Hoagy, Wes, and J.J.

Saturday, April 26 | 8pm $10-$25 Regular; $8 Students Photos courtesy of Duncan Schiedt.



Daniel Maximin, a Guadeloupean poet, novelist and essayist, recites poetry at a reading in the Union Thursday. Guadeloupe is a group of islands in the Caribbean and is an overseas region of France. The reading was titled,�Les Antilles, entre l’exil et le natal,� which means “The Carribbean, between exile and home.�


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Bachelor contestant killed in accident Eric Hill, one of the contestants on the latest season of the popular ABC series “The Bachelor,” was killed in a paragliding accident Sunday in Draper, Utah. The adventurer, 31, succumbed to his

injuries at the University of Utah Medical Center after his parachute partially collapsed, and he was hurled into a hilside. The season in which Hill appears will begin airing on ABC May 19.



A silent epidemic

It’s what you make of it

SARAH KISSEL is a freshman majoring in political science.

MARISSA CARANNA is a senior majoring in English.

As it’s the final spring of my senior year and I’m feeling sentimental, I’d like to share a bit of advice to my fellow students who are still trudging along in the middles or beginnings of their academic careers in Bloomington. Everyone has heard the well-worn phrase or idea that your education at IU is what you make of it. It’s uttered during orientation, possibly briefly at a meeting with an academic advisor and often sternly from parents or relatives. You nod, you smile, you do your homework and have a drink at Nick’s afterward, thinking whatever it is you’re making of it, it’s something fun. And while fun is an inexorable, vital part of the college experience, I urge everyone — freshmen to seniors — to get involved on campus. Really get involved. Explore the campus, try new opportunities, take up fresh challenges. IU is a veritable cultural Mecca in Indiana; a mélange of music, arts, sciences and liberal studies offering rich chances to explore something previously untouched. There’s an art museum, a world-class opera venue, a constantly-booked theater stage and an art-house cinema, all of which consistently present fresh material every semester to the public. Simply seeing a show put on by your peers in the Jacobs School of Music or by the theater department can be an eye-opening experience — and one to see how incredibly talented that kid you sat next to in Finite last semester really is. IU houses the Kinsey Institute, a special collection and research center dedicated to the study of human sexuality, as well as the Lilly Library, a rare manuscript and book study center. Both contain free museum spaces to check out collected materials and often have free events. Joining clubs, student media and various other organizations can also help you make the most of your time as a student at IU. There are clubs based on everything from history to religion, and student publications are widespread in many fields. Being the host of a radio program on WIUX or running a column in the Indiana Daily Student can also be really good ways to get involved with our school — cue totally humble self-congratulatory pat on back. Regardless of what you choose to involve yourself in, it’s important to appreciate that many of these opportunities are created by and for students like us. Many publications and programs are run entirely by passionate students who simply like to work with things they love. So get passionate about something — deeply, weirdly passionate — and find a way to explore it and possibly share it with others. Go to the Kinsey and check out some old Victorian erotica on the viewfinders or hold the real Oscar at the Lilly and take a selfie. Propose a WIUX program that highlights the best and worst of 1960s garage rock. Sign up for crazy hours to volunteer planning an event. We won’t always be in college, so why not experience all that ours has to offer while we can? And who knows, that performance of Gilbert and Sullivan might be — dare I say it? — totally side-splittingly fun. @MarissaCaranna

does not solve the problem but offers a brief remedy. Solutions need to be implemented long before a student prepares to enter higher education. I am of course not the first to suggest this, but I feel more often than not we lose sight that solutions must be implemented in close proximity to where the problem originates. This is why I push for education reform and school choice, namely the proliferation of charter schools as I mentioned in my last column. Increasing school choice and competition in distressed areas could serve as the potential first step in rebuilding communities that have long been starting the race well behind the start line. We should not aim to end preferential admission treatment but to end the need for it.

The month of April has been designated Sexual Assault Awareness Month in the United States since it was proclaimed by President Obama in 2009. The National Sexual Violence Resource Center’s website describes the goal of SAAM as “to raise public awareness about sexual violence and to educate communities and individuals on how to prevent sexual violence.” RAINN, the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network and America’s largest antisexual violence organization, reports that 237,868 sexual assaults occur annually in the U.S., which translates to a rape about every two minutes. Only 40 percent of sexual assaults are reported to police, and a whopping 97 percent of rapists will never spend a day in jail. With that kind of national landscape, I was enraged but not surprised to hear of two criminally negligent sexual assault sentences that were handed down this week. The first was in connection with the 2012 Steubenville case. CNN reported Matt Belardine, a volunteer coach at Steubenville High School, was sentenced to 10 days in jail Tuesday after being found guilty of two misdemeanors: serving alcohol to minors and making a false statement. Those charges typically carry six-month sentences each, but after almost two years, I suppose we should be grateful that he is being held responsible at all. Belardine was the only adult present at the party at which two of his players raped a severely intoxicated 16-year-old girl. He’s also the first adult to be charged with anything in connection to her assault. Even more infuriating that the paltry 240 hours he’ll spend in jail is the statement Belardine made alongside his sentencing: “It’s very unfortunate the events that transpired that night, you know, with the girl and everything.” Yeah. With the girl and everything. We know. The Steubenville case has become an icon of the horrifically maligned priorities in innumerable American communities where sports and crime are concerned. In addition to the sexual assault, multiple adults — coaches, school administrators — lied to authorities about the situation to protect the school’s football program. Belardine was an accomplice in a hideous crime and should spend more than the length of a Disney Cruise behind bars. Outrageously, a similar theme has been echoed in Montana. Stacey Rambold, a former high school teacher who served one month for raping a 14-year-old girl, was released last Thursday. The judge is now the target of national outrage for handing down such a lenient sentence to a crime with a mandatory minimum sentence of two to 10 years. In the last 20 years, 4.2 million Americans have been victims of sexual assault. However, the rate is falling. According to RAINN, had the 1993 rate held steady, that number would be 9.7 million. Awareness, education and empowerment have spared 5.5 million Americans in the last two decades. Observe what’s left of Sexual Assault Awareness Month by remaining diligently cognizant of high-risk situations and the presence of consent. A little awareness and responsibility can go a long way toward eliminating the silent epidemic of sexual violence in America. @CameronGerst @QueSarahSarah_


The other prohibition Whether you drink or not, Little 500 is the party weekend of the school year. One way or another, we all eventually hear about the metaphorical river of booze that flows through Bloomington during this weekend. But though we might be quick to associate Little 500 with alcohol, we can’t forget that drinking is not the only way some students at IU party during “the world’s greatest college weekend.” Marijuana, the second most often used drug following alcohol, no doubt partially plays into how we party this weekend. But the student that gets cited for alcohol related reasons and a student that gets cited for possession of marijuana will face systematically different consequences. While one has mechanisms that often result in a slap on the wrist, the other, in theory, can pull the rug under the college

education of students for no better reasons than because at one point in our history we made a misguided attempt at legislating morality, with very little to no knowledge on the drug itself. But that’s changing. And fast. Colorado and Washington approved the legalization of cannabis through voter initiatives in 2012. The District of Columbia is in its final stages of doing so itself. Meanwhile Alaska, Arizona, California, Delaware, Hawaii, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Montana, Nevada, New York, Oregon and Rhode Island are all vying to be included in the next round of legalization. And that’s not even counting the 21 states that currently have medical marijuana laws. Obviously momentum is there to change the discourse about pot and punitive marijuana laws. But when it comes to Indiana, the timeframe to get on the

same path might be a little different given how “Honestto-Goodness” our state sees itself as. But despite it, the Editorial Board believes it’s not too soon — even in Indiana — to start talking about seriously changing marijuana policy in the state. Though definitely not in the same league, Indiana has taken a baby step. Earlier this month Indiana petitioned the federal government for permission to start growing hemp, marijuana’s non-intoxicating cousin. Gov. Mike Pence signed off on the bill earlier in March. Meanwhile, Indiana has its own champion for decriminalization. State Sen. Karen Tallian, D-Portage, has previously introduced decriminalization bills that unfortunately so far been defeated. But it’s important to note even opponents like Sen. Carlin Yoder, R-Middlebury, realize it’s only a matter of time.

“I think it probably is inevitable,” Yoder said. “But that doesn’t mean I’m going to step aside and let it happen.” Legalization opponents have also pointed to questionable studies suggesting marijuana might actually have adverse effects on the brain and the heart. But until the federal ban on cannabis is overturned, research will remain inconclusive. Legislation proponents, however, should also not overlook the fact that marijuana is not a miracle drug. It is after all a drug, and can still — like any other drug — be abused. Hoosiers should be able to make decisions for themselves. So while you enjoy this Little 500 — partaking or not — know you might just be witnessing the quiet beginning of the end of another sort of prohibition. @ids_opinion


Affirmative discrimination The Supreme Court on Tuesday upheld the right of states to ban the incorporation of racial preference in the admission process of state universities. In a vote of 6-2, a precedent has been set that allows the dismantlement of affirmative action across states that wish to do so. My first encounter with “reverse discrimination”, which some allege is the essence of affirmative action, happened in an introductory business law class. While discrimination is by and large illegal — surprise, surprise — in the context of hiring there are instances where discrimination is permissible if it corrects or aims to correct a historical, material underrepresentation. A better word would probably be favoring, since discrimination carries so many overt connotations. To my understanding, such an action requires a great deal of compelling evidence. If you want to be ironic you can think of it as discrimination to solve discrimination. The premise of affirmative action is worrisome to me, but not so worrisome

that I doubt its necessity. Bad things have happened in the past and sometimes less than perfect and partially complete remedies need to be imposed. In my view the practice only covers up the real problem. I think of practices like affirmative action as societal cough drops — they are incapable of healing the problem but they offer momentary relief. Interestingly enough, IU has its own department dedicated to the propagation of affirmative action. The underrepresentation of certain demographics, minorities, etc. has been a blight on the University, at least in the eyes of some, for years. Roughly two years ago, during the beginning of my freshman year, there were several demonstrations calling for the University to take recognizable steps to increase enrollment of students belonging to racial minorities. They cited past failed promises by the administration to double the percentage of black students at IU. The argument generally advances as follows:

certain segments of our society inhabit socioeconomic circumstances that constrain their access to equal education, opportunity and employment, among other things. A professor described it as a track race where the underprivileged are forced to start 100 meters further back and jump hurdles. Yes, we all run the same race, but we don’t always start on the same mark. I am simplifying the argument. My intention is not to provide an exhaustive study of the current admission practices or philosophies but rather, to the best of my ability, depict the situation and encourage a discourse. This initial claim would be difficult if not impossible to argue against. There can be no denying the varied situations we are all faced with. However, then the argument flows into the next stage, where a demand is made for preferential admission treatment which states can now, in part, ban. That could be through diminished entrance standards, increased financial awards or aboveaverage academic support. I feel affirmative action

CAMERON GERST is a sophomore majoring in finance.


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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 “Especially when you get done after that long ride, you just feel so great about yourself,� he said. “I can’t get over the fact of just being on the bike, being in the saddle, just there all the time.� Jones is in his third year on the Sigma Nu bike team. He has participated in every Little 500 event — the fall series, spring series and Fast Fridays — except for the race itself. He was supposed to ride in the race as a sophomore, when one of his teammates had a pending trial with the University. However, the trial was postponed, making Jones just another fan instead of a rider on race day. After Sigma Nu’s four seniors placed seventh last April, they graduated. In a span of 16 months, he progressed from a rookie who had to draft off of his more experienced teammates to even finish 20-mile rides to the only rider left on Sigma Nu’s team. Jones was forced to be a jack-of-all-trades. He was his team’s captain, best rider, recruiter and coach. Not only did he have to convince at least three more riders to even field a team, he then had to coach and lead them. Ever since last summer when he was handed the reins to the bike team, Jones had been completely focused on a top-10, maybe a top-five, finish in the Little 500. Then his mom called him from the hospital. * * * Rita Jones was fighting leukemia when she fell and hit her head Oct. 23, 2013. She called Jones and his twin sister, Julie, from the hospital, telling them not to worry because her doctors said she would be all right. But she was not all right. Jones said his mother had suffered a subdural hematoma, a traumatic brain injury that caused bleeding in her brain. Though she had undergone chemotherapy to defeat her leukemia, the disease had reduced the number of platelets in her blood, leaving doctors helpless to stop her brain’s bleeding. Jones was doing homework in Sigma Nu’s formal lounge, four or five hours after Rita called him, when he got a call from his aunt. She said he and Julie needed to get to the hospital as soon as possible. He said he drove as fast as he could, but by the time he made it to her hospital room, Rita had already spoken her final words to him. She was unconscious and doctors were giving her morphine to ease the pain. “You can’t go in for brain surgery with that because obviously, you know, you cut someone open and they have the low blood cell count, they’re just going to bleed to death,� he said. Doctors continued to give Rita morphine. Jones, Julie and their family waited at her bedside. The doctors didn’t tell Jones how bad Rita’s injury was, so he was hoping for the best. But as time passed, he began to realize she

wouldn’t recover. Rita died the morning of Oct. 24. Jones sat on her bed, he said, holding her until that moment came. Julie described Jones and their mother as being two peas in a pod. While she was more prone to arguing with their mother, she said he always got along with her perfectly. “It was surreal,� Jones said. “I can’t describe the pain of the situation.� * * * Living in Bloomington with thousands of other students, the clutter of a small city and countless buildings, Jones said he can get cloudy-headed and tense. After his mother died, he needed a sense of normalcy. He got on his bike. “Anytime I’m stressed, that’s my paradise,� he said. Jones took only a week off school because his mother pushed him to be successful, he said, and he wasn’t going to prolong his college career so he could spend a few more weeks grieving. “I was going to do the best of my ability to get back to school or the real life and succeed and make her happy,� he said. In the fall, Jones’ goal for Sigma Nu’s bike team was to build up everyone’s base mileage. In Jones’ eyes, Bloomington is a cycling hub. During his three years at IU, he has discovered numerous routes he loves. But one route to Lake Lemon is special to him. On the back side of the water, there is a two-mile stretch of flat road that quickly morphs into a huge climb, a challenge Jones cherishes. “It’s just one of those rides you feel great about when you’re done,� he said. Jones led his team through 30- and 40-mile rides, like those to Lake Lemon, four or five times per week to develop his team’s endurance. The unfortunate irony about his love of the lake was that the hernia was rooted in an abdominal strain he suffered while tubing on a lake in high school. Between Jones’ highinterval circuit training and his 175-mile weeks on his bike, the strain could no longer endure his exercise regimen. He said the hernia felt as if his abdomen snapped. “It just felt like there was a knife right there in my groin,� Jones said. * * * When doctors cut him open, they found a direct hernia. His intestines had punctured his abdominal wall. They pushed his intestines back and sutured a thin mesh patch to the wall to reinforce the weak area where the hernia was. The sutures the doctors used to sew the mesh patch were designed to disappear. Jones hoped they’d dissolve and go away, ending the pain. After the surgery, Jones said his doctor told him he would be able to ride in this year’s Little 500. A full recovery was supposed to take only four to six weeks.


Jeff Jones, second from the left, stands with Sigma Nu’s bike team in front of their house last fall. He joined the team in the spring of 2012 as a freshman. He was the only rider left after the rest of Sigma Nu’s riders graduated last spring and had to recruit his brothers to even field a team.

So Jones returned to the gym four weeks after his doctor approving of light lifting. But he began to feel worse. “Spring break came around, and I couldn’t walk,� Jones said. He gave himself an ultimatum — if he could go on Sigma Nu’s spring break cycling trip and ride 300 miles that week, then he would ride in the Little 500. But the pain worsened. One day he couldn’t walk at all. Then he layed on the couch for five days. While his teammates prepared for intense training, Jones was immobilized, gripped with pain. “The day before spring break was the day I decided I wasn’t going to ride,� he said. Thirty-one days after his first post-surgery ride in February, Jones realized he wouldn’t be riding in this year’s Little 500. Julie said unlike their mother’s death, which she said motivated Jones, the hernia had crushed his spirit. He was supposed to be the captain of Sigma Nu’s bike team. The team’s heart and soul. Its leader. Then he was out of the picture. All Jones wanted to do was ride, he said, but he had to look at the long-term affects of his hernia and surgery on his overall health. “To have that ripped from you is pretty tragic,� Jones said. Ultimately, he thought about how he needed to get better physically, and not just so he could race in the Little 500. There was still another chance to ride as a senior. But he’s stuck with his body for the rest of his life. There are no second chances when it comes to permanently injuring his abdomen. After seeing the stress he was putting himself through physically following the surgery, he said, he decided he needed to let himself heal.

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* * *

April 26 will mark the second-consecutive year that Jones will watch the men’s Little 500, when he had planned on racing. But unlike last year, he won’t be in the stands. He’ll be one step closer to the action as Sigma Nu’s coach. Despite being barely able to walk, Jones has gone to track practices all spring. His riders need his guidance. “The guys don’t really know what they’re doing on exchanges and all that stuff,� he said. Though Jones has never raced in the Little 500, he’s a student of the sport. He has learned the intricacies of pack riding, breakaways and exchanges. When Jones couldn’t walk — he relied on an IU disabled services bus to transport him to his classes for several weeks — he still found a way to make it to Bill Armstrong Stadium for

practices. “I really think I have a good eye for everything now,� he said. Standing on the sidelines this year has forced Jones to take a step back and look at his life and the challenges he has had to face, Julie said. “But he can adjust to it,� she said. Already Jones has changed his diet, avoiding processed food and instead consuming more protein shakes, fruits and vegetables. He filled the void biking left in his life by buying an entry-level Fender acoustic guitar and teaching himself to play. He changed his major to health administration. He said he wants to teach people about preventative care. But he said when he returns to full strength, he will take every opportunity to ride.

As a racer, Jones said there’s no question he wants to win the Little 500 next year. The only way for him to do that is to be the best possible Jeff Jones that he can be. “It’s really been a big change of heart because I’ve honestly changed my whole outlook to gear towards being healthy and being in shape and trying to be as good as I can be on the bike,� he said. He has one opportunity left to ride in the Little 500 before he graduates, and he said he’s not going to let injury or a bad diet stop him. “I will be as healthy and as fit as I can be, and I will do my best for my bike team because that’s what means the most to me as a racer,� he said. “I want to race, and I’m going to do everything I can to fulfill that goal.�

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Real-world Experience.

Cedar Creek

NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted.

2 BR 1.5 Bath Outdoor Pool Cat Friendly!

Great Resume Addition

Varsity Court



Seeking exp. riders. U ride free; our horses get exercise. 812.320.4352


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

Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and be able to work through May, 2015. Must be able to work summer, 2014.

Pregnant? Loving, grounded, IU alumni couple hoping to grow our family through adoption. Contact us: 855-443-8356

Apply in person at: Ernie Pyle Hall,RM 120. Email:



for a complete job description. EOE


Child Care

Live-in Nanny for 5 y/o & 6 y/o. $500/mo. Be available during work hours, light cleaning req. Rent-free, bills paid. 812-360-9360

General Employment

HOUSING Apartment Furnished 1 block to campus. Utilities and internet included. Newly remolded/hardwood floors. 812-219-5510

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

1 BR fully furn. All utils. incl. Short term lease avail. Avail. mid Aug. 812-334-2880

Fulltime/ temporary summer maintenance, experience required. Send resume or inquiry to sgreiner@

Furn. rms. All utils. incl. Avail. now. (812) 336-8082 Great location, close to Kelley. 4 blk. N. of IMU. Avail. Aug. 1 BR. Priv. entrance. W/D avail. Cable ready & wifi. No pets. N.S. All utils. pd. $490/mo. Call 336-6561. 310

Need a Summer Job? Flexible Scheduling! Visit Us to apply: 3333 E. 3rd St. Or call & ask for Corbin: 332-3333.

Now Hiring CNAs, HHAs & Nursing Students. Day shifts, Evening shifts & Weekends Available. Minutes From IU Campus. Please call our office for more details. 1-812-373-0405 1-800-807-6782 EOE

1, 2, & 3 BR Individual Baths Covered Patios


Apt. Unfurnished *** 1 & 2 BR apts.*** Avail. Fall, 2014. 2 blks. from Sample Gates. 812-345-1005 **Lease now for August. Sign lease by May 10, 2014, get August Free! Nice, lg., 4 BR, 3.5 BA, W/D, D/W. Kinser Pike, Northlane Condos. 812-325-3262

Part-time evening dispatcher. Apply online at:

1 & 2 BR lofts. 2 blks. to Campus. 1 blk. from Kirkwood. 812-333-2332

Student web startup seeks campus rep for marketing campaign.

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


TADIUM. S812.334.0333


1 BR - New construction. 2 blks. from Law School, next to Bloomingfoods. 812-333-2332 1 BR - Park like setting. On bus line, close to shopping. $505 per month. 812-333-2332

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

“Everywhere you want to be!”

Office: 14th & Walnut

340 S. Walnut 1 & 2 Bedrooms 812-333-0995

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

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

Avail Aug. GREAT LOCATION. 4 blks. N. of IMU. Cozy, small, quiet, efficiency. Cable ready, priv. entrance, N.S., no pets, W/D avail. All utils. pd., parking avail. $370/mo. Call 336-6561



Looking for a near campus 3+ BR house? 1325 E. Hunter Ave. Corner of Jordan & Hunter, 3 blks. from Music School. 2 newly remodeled BA. Rent amount determined by #of occupants. 330-7509

Near Law School & town. Duplex apt. 1 BR. 304 E. Smith.

Grant Properties

All Appliances Included Private Garage W/D & D/W 1,700 Sq. Ft.

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

1 BR, 301 E. 20th, $465. Located near Stadium. Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management, 812-330-7509 1-2 BR Apt, behind Informatics & next to Business school. 333-9579

2 blocks to Campus. 1 garden efficiency, $415. Near 3rd & Indiana. No pets. Call 334-1100 or email

Burnham Rentals


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

2, 3, & 4 BR Great Location Pet Friendly! 2 BR 1.5 Bath Outdoor Pool Cat Friendly!

444 E. Third St. Suite 1

Varsity Court


1, 2, & 3 BR Individual Baths Covered Patios


2 BR loft on B-Line. Hardwood floors, high ceilings. $1040.00 per month. 812-333-2332

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




4, and 5 BR on campus. All amenities incl. $1800/mo. 331-7797


TADIUM. S812.334.0333

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

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

NEW for 2014! 1000+ sq. ft. • 1 Bed @ $1600+

Stadium Crossing

Cedar Creek

3 BR/ 2 BA. Close to campus. 317-507-4050.

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

Avail. Aug. 4 blks. N. of IMU. GREAT location. Quiet 1 BR, cable ready, priv. entrance. No pets, N.S., W/D avail. All utils. pd. Parking avail. $490/mo. Call 336-6561.

BEST Downtown Apt.

1-4 BR Furnished or unfurnished, close to campus. 333-9579

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

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

AVAIL IMMED, 1 BR Apt, close to Bus & Informatics, Neg. terms & rent. 333-9579

Campus Walk Apts. 1 & 2 BR avail. summer and 2014-15. 812-332-1509 Continental Terrace Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799

!!!! Need a place to Rent?

************************** 4 BR, 3.5 BA home avail. August. 910 N. Rogers. $1350/mo. plus utils. 812-334-1247 ******4 BR w/ basement. Avail. Aug. $1400/mo. Incl. utils. 812-876-3257 ******5 BR house. Avail. Aug. $1500/ mo. Incl. utils. 812-876-3257

1 block from Music School. 2-5 BR houses for rent. Prime S. locations. $450-$850/BR. 812-334-3893 1-5 BR houses & apts. Avail. Aug., 2014. Close to campus. 812-336-6246

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


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

**Available August** 3 BR, 1 or 2 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, wifi, prkg. $975/mo. plus utils.

1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom



Brownstone Terrace 6 BR/ 2 BA. 1 blk. to campus. 317-507-4050



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

1715 N. College Ave. CALL 812-333-5300

No deposit required. 1,3,5 BR avail. on campus. All amenities incl. 812-360-9689

4 Bed @ $550+ NEW Buildings!

Brownstone Terrace


All units include washer and dryer


Walnut Place

Call Today 812-333-9579

Utilities Incl.


OPEN HOUSE SAT/SUN @ 2-5PM Free Food + $200 for Referrals Resulting in Signed Lease

1 BR newly remodeled. 1 blk. from IU Law School. 812-333-2332



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

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



Sales *********************** mom365 is looking for a strong sales oriented individual to take babies first official portrait @ Indiana University Health Bloomington. Please send resume to: **********************


COLLEGE STUDENTS Summer Openings $15.00 base-appt., flex schedules, will train, conditions apply, all ages 17+. Call 812-558-5750.

Stadium Crossing

2 MASTER SUITES TOWNHOUSES close to Stadium & Busline AVAIL. AUGUST 2014 $1030/mo



15 hours per week.

Condos & Townhouses

Ideal for senior and grad. students. Close to campus. No pets. Parking. 812-332-2520



1 BR - Grad only. Downtown, parking avail. 812-333-2332

Apt. Unfurnished

5 BR/ 2.5 BA. 1 blk. to campus. 317-507-4050.


The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start April, 2014.

Apt. Unfurnished

Apt. Unfurnished


General Employment

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


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.

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


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

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


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




111 E. 9th St. Avail. Aug., 2014. 5 BR, 3 BA, 2 kitchens, front porch. $2500/mo. plus utils. and deposit. No pets. 812-824-8609 1315 S. Grant, 3 BR, $960/ mo. 1404 S. Grant, 3 BR, 2 BA, $1120/ mo. 906 S. Fess, 3 BR, very nice, $1620/ mo. Avail. Aug. 327-3238 2 blks. to Campus. Nice 3 BR, 1.5 BA house,$1440. Near 3rd & Indiana. No pets. Call 334-1100 or email: 3 & 4 BR twnhs. Avail. Aug. Rent starting at $925/month. Attached garage. All appliances. 812-320-9472 3 BR houses- A/C,W/D, D/W. 319 N. Maple, 801 W 11th. for Aug. ‘14. $975/mo. No pets. Off street parking, free WiFi. 317- 490-3101

Condos & Townhouses 4-5 BR townhouse, close to stadium. $2000/mo. 331-7797 Luxury Downtown Condos. Now leasing for August, 2014. THE MORTON 400 solid cherry hardwood floors, high ceilings, upgraded everything. Only 3 left. Each lease signer will receive an Ipad Mini! 812.331.8500

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

3 BR, 2 BA and study. Completely remodeled, $1750/month. 812-330-1501 3 BR/ 3 BA. S Park. NS. No pets. No kegs! 336-6898 3-5 bedroom houses. Great locations & pricing. 812-330-1501 325 W. 15th. 3 BR, 2 BA, W/D. Built in 2012. Avail. Aug. 2014. 812-335-9553 4 and 5 BR, $1400-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D, with pics at 4 BR house. Avail. Aug., 2014. No pets please. 2 blks. from Sample Gates. Great location. 812-333-4748

Dntwn apt., 3 BR, rooftop, prkg. included. $750 per person/ mo. 2 BR, 2 BA, $650/ person/ mo. 812-320-5050. Fall, 2014! 4 BR, 2.5 BA. Stadium Crossing, $1300/mo. + utils. 812-340-4847 or

Few remain.... Limited promotions available, stop in today! Call 812-331-8500 for more info. or visit Hickory Grove now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799


flexible schedule


per hour Apply at or contact for an interview at 855-5442

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

4/5 BR house. Bonus room. Near campus. $1700-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D. Aug., 2014. Text 812-325-6187.

1209 Grant • • •

by the stadium off-street parking laundry room facilities

$750 - 2 people

812-330-7509 $950 - 3 people

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — You’re rewarded for sticking to the rules. Work benefits from structure. The money’s available. Focus on family and talk your plans over. Rely on an experienced player. Hold yourself to high standards. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Creative work leads to unexpected benefits. Rely on a friend’s experience, and learn from their mistakes. Ask tough questions. Make peace with what’s so. You can get what’s needed. Find beauty in your own back yard.

430 465



FOR SALE: Full size bed set, incl. mattress, frame, box set, $200, obo. 913.660.8483

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 6 — Relaxation helps you deal with workplace complications. Don’t worry about the money (or spend extravagantly, but a little treat is fine). Study options, and


FOR SALE: Queen size bed set, incl. box spring, mattress & frame. $200. Avail. May. 561-350-0907

send out for whatever you need. You’re extra attractive. A romantic adventure tempts. Get delivery service and work from home. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 6 — Disciplined efforts achieve goals. There’s no magic involved. Your partner provides resources. Quality old is better than cheap new. Payback brings lovely rewards. Good news comes from far away. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Share a surprise. It’s better with expert assistance. A friend




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

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 6 — Set long-range goals. Work you really like pays the best. Friends offer good advice. Evaluate the potential carefully. Disciplined efforts at home and work bear fruit. Seek harmony and express love, through both actions and words. Get organized, and involved.

Place an ad 812-855-0763 for more information:

Women’s Biker Boots. Brand New (worn once). Sz. 7.5. $50. 812-822-1189




Automobiles 2003 Lincoln Town Car. Excel. cond., 95k mi., sunroof, loaded, $8500. 812-327-8487



Sublets avail. All locations, neg. terms & rent. 333-9579


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

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

Sublet Apt. Unfurn.



African print (mud cloth, kente, etc.) heavy long coat. XL. 812-822-1189

MacBookPro 13” laptop. Still under warranty. $1100, 825-6196

Sublet Apt. Furnished Reserve on Third Apt. sublease needed.

Costley & Company Rental Management, Inc.

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



Housing for up to 9 near 8th & Fess. 6 BR w/ wood floors, stainless applns. & prkg. Satelite television and high speed internet provided. 317-502-4428

Sell your stuff with a

African lilac/ purple tie-dye caftan-authentic. Sz. med. $45. 812-822-1189

Rooms/Roommates Now or Aug. Lg. room in quiet private home, shares kitchen & private BA w/ 1. Near IU, no smoking. $380 incl. all. 339-0945

Misc. for Sale

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



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


2008 Honda XLR 650 motorcycle. 7300 miles. Extra gel feet, back rack, ex. cond. 812-837-9188

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

Now Renting August, 2014 HPIU.COM Houses and apartments. 1-2 bedrooms. Close to Campus. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

Free Aug. rent if signed by 4/30! 5 BR/2 BA, close to campus. Text 812-323-0033.

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte.


*excludes ticket sales

Women’s bike wanted. Basket preferred. Call 812-856-3783 or 812-272-9631. helps you keep your word. Push your own boundaries.

Do what you did before that worked. Rely on an old friend.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — There’s money coming in, yet your frugality impresses someone important. Your reputation precedes you. Make time available. Handle basic needs first, then go for the prize. Poll your friends and relations, and get a partner involved. It could get harmonious.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Money talks. A secret tip leads to profits. Offer encouragement, and emphasize the fun side. Your fame travels far and wide, and you can get what you need. Words get farther than actions now. Handle practicalities.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 5 — Creative planning resolves a practical issue. Family and fun take priority. It’s a good time to ask for money. Do more than requested. An older person shows you how. Practice your technique.


Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — You’re making a good impression. Adapt rules for workability. A female brings beauty into your home. Keep your promises, and do the shopping. Friends help find the best deal. Provide for family and replenish reserves.



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 Sputnik letters 5 Insert 8 *Scarlet letter? 14 “Hello, I didn’t see you there” 15 Tax-advantaged vehicle 16 Like unmiked orators, maybe 17 Collins contemporary 18 Like some sales 20 *Rio jokester? 22 Part of a black suit 23 It may be packed 24 Grand squared 27 General of Chinese cuisine 28 “Bueller? Bueller?” actor Stein 29 “Die Lorelei” poet 31 Shaver brand 33 *Law against certain intrafamily marriages? 35 First-century Judean monarch Herod __ 37 Portion portion 38 *Game disc on the farm? 40 Prefix with morph 41 Healthy greens 42 Storage unit

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 5 — There’s plenty of work, and others count on you. Invest in something. Update your appearance with a new cut or style. Let friends know what you need, and replenish supplies. Someone has a solution. Share your love. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Love gives you strength. Creative efforts bear fruit, and a lucky break opens new doors. Accept a challenge. Invest in business. Satisfy an obligation. A partner appreciates your efforts.

© 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


Cort “strat” electric guitar, deluxe case & more. Perfect! $155. Call 812-929-8996.

2 BR, 2.5 BA townhouse, near the Stadium. $700/ mo. Call 812-320-3391.

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

Aug. 2014, near campus. 2, 3, 4, and 5 BR houses.

Sublet Condos/Twnhs.


4 BR house. Close to campus. Central air, big back yard. Aug lease. 812-477-1275





I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | F R I D AY, A P R I L 2 5 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M 325



43 Muscle prone to tears, briefly 44 Fashion monogram 45 A long way 46 Waffle __ 48 *Fighter running on tequila? 52 Tevye-playing Tony winner 55 Prom rental 56 Inverse trig function 57 Spreading tree 58 Foreign attorneys’ degs. 59 Like the answers to starred clues before they were edited for content? 60 Call for help 61 “Uh-huh”


9 Inner Hebrides isle 10 Da __, Vietnam 11 Play about Capote 12 Hard-rock link 13 Crystallize 19 How a chorus may sing 21 Vow on a stand 24 Site of Los Angeles’ Museum Row 25 Like krypton 26 Not a __ stand on 28 Contoured chairs 29 Connecting flight site 30 In particular 31 Nonsensical 32 Ottoman nobility 33 Ajar, poetically 34 Curly-tailed canine 36 Soccer stat 39 1979 World Series champs 43 What life imitates, so it’s said 45 Fern leaf 46 Festival features 47 1994 film king 48 Very 49 Grenoble gal pal 50 Move shortly? 51 “My stars!” 52 Either of two stubborn Seuss characters 53 Go off 54 Early ’N Sync label

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

Answer to previous puzzle

1 Georgia county planned to be the 2017 home of the Braves 2 Blackens 3 It doesn’t provide lasting enjoyment 4 Quick lunch, perhaps 5 Window alternative 6 German crowd? 7 Broken 8 Gymnast Johnson who was a “Dancing With the Stars” winner


Fri., Apr. 25, 2014  

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