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Beyond the track Page 7


Braden to take on leadership of IUSA exec board BY DANI CASTONZO @Dani_Castonzo

Andy Braden said he will never forget the first time he walked into the IU Student Association office. He was a freshman at the time, and he had taken several wrong turns and one wrong elevator before arriving for an interview. His first look at the previous administration working diligently in that big office was one of his most memorable experiences with IUSA, he said, and that was when he knew he wanted to be like them. “It was a really cool experience to see all these hardworking students dedicated to making IU better,” Braden said. Braden, currently a sophomore, will be next year’s IUSA president. In that role, he will represent the entire student body. His goal for next year’s administration is to reenergize IUSA and get more students involved across campus, he said. “I would be very proud if my administration’s legacy was that we gave IUSA a jolt of energy and increased its relevancy on campus,” Braden said. He said he plans to organize biweekly moving office hours, where IUSA senior staff members will go to popular locations on campus such as Wells Library and different food courts to interact with students and exchange ideas. One initiative next year’s administration is brainstorming includes possibly expanding recreational sports spaces, giving intramural and recreational sports more room to practice. IU currently has nine usable acres of sports fields. The Big Ten average is 41 acres, Braden said. He also wants to look into improving mental health services on campus by expanding Counseling and Psychological Services and removing barriers that might make students hesitant to use them, such as expanding hours. Braden said Welcome Week presents another area that needs improvement. The majority of alcohol and sexual assault incidents occur during Welcome Week, Braden said. He said he believes IUSA could encourage student organizations on campus to provide some alternative activities to partying for freshmen and incoming students during those first days on campus.


Steven Gomez of the Black Key Bulls celebrates after teammate Jacob Miller escapes a crash on the 199th lap of the Little 500, sealing the team’s victory Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Saturday’s win was the Black Key Bulls’ first Little 500 victory.


Survival of the fittest Black Key Bulls survives crash on Lap 199 to win men’s race BY SAM BEISHUIZEN @Sam_Beishuizen

The ingredients of a perfect storm were there. Seven teams were packed tightly together in the closing laps of the Little 500, seemingly headed for a historic seven-team sprint to the finish line. Each rider was biding his time, trying to determine when to make his sprint and break away from the pack. But there was no sprint to the line — only carnage — and Black Key Bulls emerged from the wreckage as champions of the 64th men’s Little 500 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. “It’s very satisfying,” Black Key Bulls rider Jacob Miller said. “I would be extremely disappointed with

any other result, knowing we had a team that could win.” Black Key Bulls rode on the inside of Beta Theta Pi at the lead of the peloton, with five teams riding directly behind. As the peloton exited Turn 3 and entered Turn 4, contact ensued at the front of the peloton. Beta’s Chris Craig lost control of his bike and crashed. The five riders behind Craig had nowhere to go as he and his fallen bike blocked the track, causing a six-team pileup. Black Key Bulls’ Miller was left unscathed on the inside line. Miller didn’t see the crash. As he checked behind his shoulder on the front stretch, he realized he was the only lead rider still up. SEE MEN’S RACE, PAGE 6

Late Kappa Alpha Theta sprint wins women’s Little 500 BY STUART JACKSON @Stuart_Jackson1

After two years of being runner-up, Kappa Alpha Theta finally broke through. Senior and rookie cyclist Brenna McGinn edged Teter Cycling’s Emma Caughlin to capture the 2014 women’s Little 500 title. “It was really huge after coming up in second the last two years,” McGinn said. “My mom in the house was on that team for two years, and Kath (Kathleen Chelminiak) (was) obviously on that team ... You’re representing something so much more than yourself on this team, and I think that is the coolest part of the tradition.” McGinn said she sat down with her coach two hours before the race, asking to talk

about strategy. “I was like, ‘OK, cut the crap. Don’t tell me I can outsprint anyone. I’m fifth in ITTs, I know I need strategy. What do you think it’s going to be?’” she said. “And he called it.” McGinn’s coach predicted a three-to-four team sprint that would come down to the backstretch. Sure enough, the finish was just that, as McGinn defeated Caughlin on the final lap to capture the 2014 women’s Little 500 title by 0.132 seconds. “I’m just totally in disbelief right now,” McGinn said after the race. “Nothing is registering right now.” McGinn said if she had known how close behind Caughlin was, she probably SEE WOMEN’S RACE, PAGE 6


Celebration honors Indiana jazz legends BY BRANDON COOK

Blue lights illuminated a giant, superimposed image of three “Indiana Jazz Legends” Saturday night in the Musical Arts Center. A densely packed audience sat to pay tribute to some of the most popular tunes of the 20th century. IU presented its Jazz Celebration at 8 p.m. in honor of famous Hoosier jazz musicians. Along with several guest musicians, including the IU Vocal Jazz Ensemble, the 50-plus-piece Studio Orchestra performed works written by guitarist Wes Montgomery, trombonist J.J. Johnson and pianist Hoagy Carmichael, a Bloomington native whose iconic statue sits outside the IU Auditorium. “It was like being in a 1940s club,” IU student Alex Black said. “It swung. I loved the feel of it.” The concert opened with Hoagy Carmichael Overture, arranged by Musical Director Brent Wallarab. Referred to as “America’s first songwriter” by guest announcer

and WFIU’s classic jazz director David Brent Johnson, Carmichael is responsible for writing some of the most popular American songs of all time. His 1930 release “Georgia on my Mind,” the official state song of Georgia as of 1979, became enormously popular after pianist Ray Charles released a cover in 1960. Two of Carmichael’s other songs, “Stardust” and “Heart and Soul,” were performed Saturday night with a similarly warm reception from the crowd. Along with his musical career, Carmichael’s image has been ingrained in popular culture as the inspiration for an iconic 20th-century character. Writing in the early 1960s, James Bond creator Ian Fleming decided that his famous Secret Service operative should resemble Carmichael. Direct references to Carmichael appear in the dialogue of Fleming’s “Casino Royale” as well as “Moonraker.” SEE JAZZ, PAGE 6



A vendor displays firearm-related products at the 143rd National Rifle Association Annual Meeting and Exhibits in the Indiana Convention Center this weekend. Firearms were displayed and speakers discussed gun-related issues during the convention. For the full story and more photos, visit


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Skomp Lecture to discuss cell phone use Joel C. Kuipers will deliver the 2014 Skomp Distinguished Lecture in Anthropology, which will take place from 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. today in room 219 of the Kelley School of Business.

Part of a series made possible by a 1983 endowment to IU’s Anthropology Department by David Skomp, the lecture will focus on the cell phone and its use by millennials in Washington, D.C.

Parrill works to bring change to Union Board BY GRACE PALMIERI @grace_palmieri


Latino Faculty and Staff Council award winner John Nieto-Phillips speaks with colleagues before a reception Friday at Oliver Winery. The reception was organized to celebrate the end of the school year and to recognize individuals who promote diversity and awareness.

LFASC recognizes diversity BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN @suzannapaige6

Chatter grew louder as the back porch at Oliver Winery filled with guests for the Latino Faculty and Staff Council Latino Awards and Reception Friday evening. The reception was organized to celebrate the end of another school year and to recognize individuals who have worked to promote diversity and awareness, LFASC council member Israel Fernando-Herrera said. This is the third year the council has awarded these accolades, but the reception has taken place for several years. “We think that Latino faculty, students, groups and events are needed and they need recognition at a university level because sometimes the work is not wellknown,” Fernando-Herrera said. “We want to highlight the accomplishments the students have done.” One reason the accomplishments of Latino students and faculty sometimes goes unrecognized is because IU is such a large university, LFASC member Luis Hernandez said. “When you are a minority in numbers, it’s very easy to get lost through the cracks,” Hernandez said. “When you don’t have strength in numbers among 40,000 students to be recognized, especially when working on efforts that support a minority group, well, the numbers just don’t add up and it doesn’t often happen.” Lillian Casillas, La Casa Latino Cultural Center director and LFASC council member, suggested another idea as to why these accomplishment go unnoticed. “Often, people don’t get recognized because people assume that because you’re Latino it’s just a part of your job,” Casillas said. “This is important work and it needs to be valued and recognized.” The council gives out five different awards — an undergraduate, graduate, staff, faculty and event or group

The Indiana economy is still weighed down by winter’s recession-grade levels, despite positive growth in most sectors. The Leading Index for Indiana, a measure produced by the Indiana Business Research Center in the Kelley School of Business to provide insight into the direction of the Indiana economy, did not change in April from its reading of 101.1. There were gains in parts of the index, including manufacturing and


IU nuclear physicist receives NSF award for particle research FROM IDS REPORTS

Recipients John Nieto-Philips, Fred Diego, Micaela Richter, Eric Morales and Erick Carballo pose with their awards during the Latino Faculty and Staff Council Latino Awards and Reception on Friday.

award to those who have participated in service and mentoring, promoted diversity initiatives and developed awareness in the areas of culture, arts, health, economy, language or education, according to the event’s press release. This year, Fred Diego won the undergraduate award for his work with undocumented students and mentoring. Eric Morales won the graduate award for his welcoming attitude toward new Latino students. The staff award went to Micaela Richter for her work as the Latino Studies administrative assistant. John Nieto-Phillips won the faculty award for growing the Latino Studies program and the Latino Film Festival as well as several other programs. Finally, the Latin American Music Center received the group recognition award for establishing itself more prominently within the Jacobs School of Music. “When you look at the reasons why the recipients have been selected, it’s for a wide range of reasons,”

Casillas said. “It’s from programming to advocacy, behind-the-scenes work to being in the forefront. It shows everybody can do something, they just gotta find that one thing that ignites their passion.” To help present the awards, Provost Lauren Robel and Vice President for Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs James Wimbush gave small speeches about the importance of the Latino community at IU and congratulated them on their growth and achievement. “With Provost Robel and Vice President Wimbush coming, it shows we have more people that support the Latino community on campus,” Fernando-Herrera said. “We want to engage in all the communities on campus and make them realize how the Latino community is working and accomplishing many things.” Aside from recognizing awards, the night’s goal was to bring the community together from all disciplines and celebrate everyone’s accomplishments

throughout the year, Hernandez said. “Regardless of your race, your background or whatever, everybody here is passionate about what they’re doing and the work they do is amazing,” Hernandez said. “It’s awesome to celebrate everyone’s accomplishments at the end of the year and recognize the people who stood out. I think that’s just great.” Hernandez has an optimistic view of where the future is going, he said. He said he believes the campus will eventually accurately represent the population of Latino students and faculty and more space will be given for Latino contributions in academia. “I would like this event to grow to the extent that everybody feels welcome and everybody feels a part of whatever each faculty member is doing,” Hernandez said. “It would be awesome if this reception was overflowed with people who’ve all worked hard and made a contribution for us to recognize and celebrate.”

Leading Index for Indiana remains unchanged FROM IDS REPORTS

Union Board President Lexy Parrill didn’t realize the extent of what needed to change on the board until she received backlash after the announcement of this year’s Little 500 concert performer, she said. Parrill said many IU students do not understand what Union Board does, both with the organization’s programming and acting as the governing body of the Indiana Memorial Union. Parrill received emails from people saying, “Union Board, you have one job.” She said although the organization has a part in making people think that, it’s not the case. “I think really creating better awareness of what Union Board does is important because, in actuality, we don’t have just one job,” Parrill said. “In the next semester, I want to really make sure students know what Union Board does and know how their student fee dollars are being used.” Parrill, a junior majoring in history, was elected

president of Union Board after being involved in the organization for two years. She joined her second semester at IU. As a freshman, Parrill said, she was miserable. There were a lot of things going on at the time that she didn’t agree with or like. “I was so unhappy at IU, and I could choose to leave, or I could choose to stay, and I could be the change,” Parrill said. “I could change the things I was so unhappy about or run away, and the same issues would be affecting the students.” Parrill served two semesters as an assistant director on the service committee. She decided she wanted to get more involved and spent all of 2013 as the Director of Service. The board of directors then chose Parrill as the 2014 Union Board President. “Lexy is super passionate about Union Board, and she is always more prepared than anyone else on the board,” Vice President of Marketing Paul Yoon said. “She runs our

transportation, but these gains couldn’t move the index given that other components were stagnant or especially low. Small businesses and established businesses seem to be gaining confidence, said Timothy Slaper, research director of the Indiana Business Research Center, in a press release Thursday. Industrial production is also on the rise, up 0.7 percent in March and 1.2 percent in February. Manufacturing saw continued gains marking 10

consecutive months of improvement. More vehicles and more homes are being sold. Though most sectors show positive data, the number of people unemployed and the number of people employed parttime for economic reasons, known as the U3 and U6 gaps, are still above the level measured before the recession. The Indiana economy seems to be continuing to bounce back from the recession, but there is still work to be done, Slaper said.

“Economic slack is disappearing based on three labor market indicators of temporary help services hiring, firms unable to fill job openings and a four-week moving average of initial unemployment claims,” he said. “But then again, another measure of economic slack — the U6 and U3 gap — remains well above levels experienced before the recession.” Anna Hyzy

Not much is known about the way particles behaved in the primordial soup that occupied the universe in the moments following the Big Bang, but a physicist at IU has been looking for answers. Now, he has received recognition for his work. IU theoretical nuclear physicist Jinfeng Liao will receive an award of $440,000 from the National Science Foundation. The CAREER Award is the NSF’s most prestigious award for junior faculty. Liao’s funding will go toward continuing his research about new states of matter in extreme conditions. Liao creates these extremes through ion collisions that produce temperatures as high as 4 trillion degrees Celsius, which is 250,000 times hotter than the sun. These collisions provide, to some extent, a miniature recreation of the Big Bang. Gage Bentley Editor-in-Chief Tori Fater, Kate Thacker Managing Editors Emma Grdina Managing Editor of Presentation Rebecca Kimberly, Mary Katherine Wildeman Region Editors Ashley Jenkins, Anicka Slachta Campus Editors Rachel Osman, Sarah Zinn Arts Editors Sam Beishuizen, Andy Wittry, Alden Woods Sports Editors Connor Riley, Eduardo Salas Opinion Editors Dane McDonald Weekend Editor Tori Lawhorn General Assignments Editor David Crosman, Michaela Simone Photo Editors Lexia Banks, Carmen Huff, Jordan Siden Copy Chiefs Madison Borgmann, Raeanna Morgan, Michael Williams Design Chiefs Jennifer Sublette Lead Print Designer Lena Morris Digital Content Director Emma Wenninger Social Media Director Chelsea Coleman Digital Art Director Will Royal Special Publications Editor Megan Jula Investigations Editor Timmy Kawiecki, Mary Prusha Creative/Marketing Managers Ryan Drotar and Roger Hartwell Advertising Account Executives Tyler Fosnaugh Circulation Manager

“You could say I study little bangs,” Liao said in a press release Tuesday. Liao came to IU in 2011 after working as a research associate at Brookhaven National Laboratory and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. Today, he is also a RIKEN physicist at Brookhaven. Liao said the interactions of quark-gluon matter, a state described in quantum chromodynamics theory in which the universe is thought to have existed after the Big Bang, are relatively unexplored and lack deep understanding. He said he aims to create valuable descriptions of this matter both in and out of equilibrium. This research could have a profound affect on many areas of physics, including condensed matter physics, string theories, supersymmetric theories, compact stars, supernova and cosmology, Liao said. Anna Hyzy

Vol. 147, No. 41 © 2014

Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009 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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Crystal Whitaker performs in the music group 6 Way Street, a hip-hop group previously known as Level 3:16, Friday night in Woodburn Hall. The concert was organized by the faith-based campus organization, Cru.



Tyler Ewigleben performs Friday night at Woodburn Hall during a concert organized by Cru, a faith-based campus organization. Ewigleben was the opening act for the hip-hop group, 6 Way Street.

6 Way Street, a hip-hop group previously known as Level 3:16, performs Friday night in Woodburn Hall. The concert was organized by the faith-based campus organization, Cru.

April campus wellness blog publishes FROM IDS REPORTS

Health & Vitality — an IU “news-you-can-use” blog about health, fitness, sexuality, sociology and psychology written by University experts — has released its April issue, which discusses research and tips about heart disease, animal memory and yoga practices. Jacob Hunnicutt, a graduate student in IU’s Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, was the first author of a study that solidified the relationship between red meat consumption and heart disease. The study, which was published online in the Journal of Nutrition, found a strong

association between heme iron, which is found only in meat, and deadly coronary heart disease. It found that heme iron consumption increased risk for heart disease by 57 percent, according to an April 23 press release. IU neuroscientists Jonathon Crystal and Wesley Alford have been researching a decidedly less human issue, according to the release. The two scientists just published their study, “Validation of a Rodent Model of Source Memory,” in the March 2014 issue of Biology Letters. Crystal and Alford’s work found nonhuman animals likely share a type of memory called “source memory” with humans.

This “refers to the memory of how, where or by what means we acquired a piece of information,” the press release stated. It has long been seen as exclusively human, and the findings of this study could pave the way to possible new interventions for memory failure in conditions like schizophrenia and depression. Shelley Taylor’s work was also highlighted in the publication. Taylor, an adjunct instructor of yoga in the School of Public Health’s Department of Kinesiology, said in the release that, “Yoga is a personal experience.” She commented on the increasing popularity of yoga as an intense exercise and

discusses in her work her will to emphasize the relaxing benefits of yoga rather than glorify it as a difficult workout. “Every individual body develops at a different pace, and it can never be a competition,” she said. She likes to teach restorative yoga to prevent injuries and eliminate tension in the body, according to the release. In her post on the blog, she discussed this point and offered tips on safe practice. These three studies and more information about these subjects is available on the Health & Vitality blog at Anicka Slachta

IU announces commencement schedule, statistics Students on seven IU campuses across Indiana will celebrate a milestone in the coming weeks — their college graduation. IU President Michael McRobbie will preside over all 2014 commencement ceremonies this spring. Exactly 18,829 students will be eligible to receive 17,885 IU degrees, in addition to 1,390 Purdue University degrees, which are obtained through studies at the IUPUI campus. Graduates hail from 123 countries, all 50 states and each of Indiana’s 92 counties, according to an April 23 IU press release. The majority of graduates — 57.2 percent — are fe-

male, 24.3 percent are firstgeneration college students and 73.6 percent are Indiana residents. IU-Bloomington will celebrate its 185th commencement, which will take the form of three ceremonies — one for graduate students and two for undergraduate students. All three ceremonies will take place in Assembly Hall. The President of Ireland, Michael D. Higgins, is set to address students at the undergraduate ceremonies. Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Paul O’Neill is set to address students at the graduate ceremony. Anicka Slachta

COMMENCEMENT CEREMONY INFORMATION IU-Bloomington Graduate ceremony 3 p.m. May 9, Assembly Hall Undergraduate ceremonies 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. May 10, Assembly Hall IUPUI 11 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. May 11, Indiana Convention Center 6,549 degrees awarded to 6,479 students IU-Southeast New Albany 4 p.m. May 12, IU Southeast Ampitheater 1,151 degrees awarded to 1,100 students


Please return your rental books NO later than May 9, 2014. RETURN THEM BEFORE YOU LEAVE TOWN.* You may return your rental at the following locations: IMU during regular store hours 8 am-6 pm Mon - Fri; 10 am-5 pm Sat; 11 am-5 pm Sun

IU Bookstore Warehouse (inside Eigenmann Hall) 9 am-4 pm

May 5 - 9 *If you don’t return your textbook rental, you will be charged the used book price, plus an additional 7.5% processing fee.

IU-KOKOMO 10:30 a.m. May 13, IU Kokomo Pavilion 606 degrees awarded to 599 students IU-South Bend 6 p.m. May 13, Joyce Center 1,089 degrees awarded to 1,074 students


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 meetings so it’s efficient and talks to individual directors each week to improve their events.” Parrill said being at the helm of the organization comes with a lot of behind-the-scenes work, but there’s also a lot she never knew before being on the executive board. “As a director, you see very different problems than you see as the president,” Parrill said. “One of the things I really wanted to work on was making sure we were programming more.” As this is Union Board’s 105th anniversary, Parill said it was a goal to create 105 programs by the end of the year. In addition to increasing the number of programs, she said she hopes to make those events relevant to a larger population of IU students. “Our programming should be as diverse as all the students on this campus,” Parrill said. “That’s something that I know going into the next semester we’re going to be working on.” Union Board hopes

to work closer with Bring Change 2 Mind in the fall, she said. Bring Change 2 Mind is an organization founded by Glenn Close that works to remove the stigma surrounding mental illness. To Parrill, though, Union Board is more than an organization that creates events for students. “One of the things I like most about being president is getting to work with the IMU staff,” she said. “That’s a huge part of Union Board. We’re not just programmers, we are also the governing body of the IMU.” Union Board was established before the Indiana Memorial Union was built. The original goal of the organization was to unite the campus, and Parrill said she wants the same thing to happen today. Parrill said, more than anything, she hopes to see the Union become a place where every student can be comfortable at IU. “I knew it was a place where the Union was my home,” she said. “It is a place where I love spending my time, and I wanted to make sure other students continued to feel that way.”

IU-Northwest Gary 4 p.m. May 15, Genesis Center 729 degrees awarded to 723 students IU-EAST RICHMOND 6 p.m. May 16, Tiernan Center 621 degrees awarded to 613 students


Unity of Bloomington 4001 S. Rogers St. 812-333-2484

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Sunday: Service, 10 a.m. Youth Education, 10 a.m. Book Study 9 a.m. 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



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


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CAROLINE ELLERT is a sophomore majoring in English.

It’s tough being a liberal arts major these days. Actually, it’s tough being any major these days. We hear how our college degree is worth less than it would have been 20 years ago, and that’s true. The rate of unemployed recent college graduates in 2009-2011 was higher than it’s been during the past two decades. The bad economy left over from the Great Recession seems to factor in our generation’s college decisions, even when most people don’t know exactly what that means. What we do know is that current prospects for college degrees are bad — but without a degree, it’s even worse. So many of us choose the slightly better bet and cross our fingers, hoping it pays off. Literally. The good news is not every major company agrees that only specific college degrees equal success. It’s possible to be idealistic and ambitious. The New York Times, for example, recently released a set of tips from the head of hiring at Google. Not only does Google not care about your major, they apparently don’t even care that you have a degree, saying that talent and grit is more important than a formal education. But for the most part, we can’t count on future employers being so open and flexible. With grim unemployment statistics, many students are pulled towards the more “practical” majors — the ones that may not guarantee you a job, but at least give you better odds. Majoring in English and political science, I’ve always known that I’m not taking a very practical path. But I also knew that a “sensible” degree wouldn’t guarantee me a job anyway. So I decided to do something idealistic and possibly naive — I majored in what I wanted. College may feel useless at times. We’ve all had those existential moments sitting in a lecture. For liberal arts majors like myself, we’ve all had too many people ask what we plan to do with our lives when we would like to know ourselves. The point is, none of us really know for sure what we’re doing. And that’s okay. Maybe I am idealistic and naive, but I can’t imagine taking the “practical” path. Maybe because today, there really is no such thing. Maybe seeking a traditional or more stable major will guarantee us a job, and then money, and thus a happy life — so the theory goes. And it doesn’t even work all the time anymore. Some of us, though, are ditching so-called practicality. I get to learn how to think. I get to practice analyzing and critical thinking, and as a result, I feel more prepared to find my way in the “real world.” The practical path isn’t for everyone. Nor is it the only path of value. The moment we stop valuing critical thinking and creativity, we inhibit progress. We need these skills in our society. So maybe my little liberal arts major isn’t so bad after all. The moral is, find your own path. Because there isn’t just one. @cjellert

Bill O’Reilly’s criticisms of Beyoncé continue. The host of the O’Reilly Factor took a shot at Queen Bee’s cover on Time Magazine’s 100 Most Influential People issue. In classic conservative pearl-clutching

fashion, O’Reilly said the rate of “young girls getting pregnant in the African-American community now is about 70 percent out of wedlock,” and Beyoncé “knows and doesn’t seem to care.”



Indigenous peoples get their day

Expecting a culture of care


How to think

O’Reilly blames Beyoncé for teen pregnancy


WE SAY: Minneapolis is on the right side of history. There’s a difference between recognizing history and glorifying it. Since 1937, the United States has officially recognized Columbus Day as a quasiofficial federal holiday. The day, meant to commemorate Columbus’ 1492 arrival in the Americas, has been touted by many as a major historical occurrence given the “discovery of the Americas.” Meanwhile, others have condemned it as a holiday commemorating a man whose actions would set in motion the eventual genocide and destruction of countless existing cultures across the Western hemisphere. Recently, the city of Minneapolis decided to take a stand in how it “celebrates” the arrival of Columbus. The Minneapolis city council, in a unanimous vote, moved to recognize Indigenous Peoples Day on the same day as Columbus Day starting next year.

Indigenous People’s Day will now be celebrated on the second Monday of every October. And the Editorial Board applauds the city’s move. Despite the fact that the city’s decision will likely be seen as an escalation in our country’s continuing culture wars, the symbolic recognition of indigenous peoples is a necessary and justified step in reconciling the white-washed narrative of history we’ve been taught since elementary school and the reality of what actually happened. What should also make us take pause is that there are people who would rather not present this untold — or purposely forgotten — side of history. One of those people is Purdue’s current president and former Indiana governor Mitch Daniels. In July of last year, emails obtained through a Freedom of Information Act request

revealed Daniels attempted to stop the works of historian Howard Zinn from being taught in Indiana schools. Zinn, the author of a “A People’s History of the United States,” has been both credited and criticized for authoring historical records from the viewpoint of those whose plights have been marginalized, if not completely ignored, in the majority of texts taught in school. The attempted revisionism by one of our governors should make us weary of the history we’re sold, while also making us appreciative of IU’s commitment to diversity of thought. After all, it was IU using Zinn’s texts in a course on feminism, civil rights and the labor movement in the School of Education that prompted Daniels to write, “This crap should not be accepted for any credit by the state. No student will be better taught because some-

one sat through this session.” The Editorial Board disagrees. It’s this sort of mindset that continues to blind a lot of people to the historical disenfranchisement that continues to affect indigenous Americans within and outside the Untied States. Additionally, the ignorance surrounding indigenous peoples inside our own country had led us to have embarrassing debates that should not longer be the debates, like the Redskins’ refusal to change their name despite the it being a racial epithet or the use of Native American headdresses as fashion accessories. This is why Minneapolis recognizing Indigenous Peoples Day is so important. Though it might only be a symbolic gesture, it’s an important one nonetheless. @ids_opinion


In defense of Cliven Bundy The Bundy family’s claim that their 19th-century settlement on the land will always secure grazing and water rights, as promised by the government in the past, looks to be withheld for now. The Bureau of Land Management’s echoing failure to forcibly confiscate Cliven Bundy’s property earlier this month in Nevada disgruntled many in the government championing leftist community. Some of the reactions from those who oppose Bundy’s efforts have been analogous to those observed from people who cannot accept that their favorite boxer or mixed martial arts fighter just got KO’d by the underdog. The dramatic confrontation between civilians and mighty federal agents that resulted in their contemporary retreat has many so-called liberals scrambling for any arguments against this patriotic protest for property rights. Similar to how liberal

media outlets like MSNBC selectively diagnose cases of interracial violence as racist acts to demonize whites, MSNBC has selectively played on the alleged million-dollar tax debt to criticize Bundy. As someone familiar with the left’s welcoming attitude towards millions of undocumented immigrants, excessive welfare and recognizing tax-evading, multi-billion dollar companies like Google and the NFL, I find it incredibly inconsistent to portray one family refusing to pay taxes as epic freeloaders. Others distract themselves with race politics, obsessing over Bundy’s racial remarks or believing that the light-colored skin of most people involved is the primary reason for the movement’s popularity and growing support among conservatives, not the human strive for liberty. Another example of desperate criticism against Bundy’s protest arises from the display of their Second

Amendment right. This is finely summed up by Sen. Harry Reid, D-Nev., and his inane public statement April 17 in which he told his audience that Bundy and his hundreds of supporters “are nothing more than domestic terrorists.” Guns do not inherently indicate violence or contempt. Bundy and his supporters had every right to arm themselves and mirror the federal guns that were drawn at them. Additionally, it’s ironic that a politician would make such an insulting remark when the White House has openly contemplated equipping real terrorist groups in Syria with stinger missiles just last week. Bundy might be violating the law, but it can be argued equally that the federal land grab is unjust and shouldn’t be complied with. The fact that laws can be tools of oppression becomes less ignorable considering the law-breaking and dishonest

EDGAR HARO is a junior majoring in biology.

nature of our current government itself. When all it takes is a quick stroke of a pen to change policies denying people their property rights, I can’t help but agree with former congressman Ron Paul that this situation is a symptom of growing American authoritarianism. Even if the Bundys are kicked off their land someday soon, the example they launched of peacefully resisting and not readily submitting to questionable acts of authority will never be erased. It is an example we should follow as Americans if the bureaucrats show up at our door next. @EdHarodude

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

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

Indiana Daily Student, Est. 1867 Website:

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

ANDREW GUENTHER is a freshman majoring in poli sci.

During Little 500 weekend, I experienced a plethora of interesting sights, sounds and smells that I’ve never encountered and hopefully never have to experience again. I saw drunken people dart out into the middle of the street without looking. I witnessed an overabundance of wasted girls falling over their own feet. One or a dozen fistfights evolved on street corners, and I definitely saw a group of people drinking in a church parking lot. What happened Saturday, however, exemplified both the good side and the bad side of IU’s party culture. On Saturday night, my friends and I drove into the parking lot by the SRSC and started our mission to find a parking space. As we drove around, we noticed a rather intoxicated girl, who will not be named, lying naked from the waist down on the concrete. We stopped the car and my friend, who is female, got out and, with a group of other women, got the girl dressed again. At this point, a group of guys standing in the distance had called the cops, who then arrived. After the police questioned the girl, they thanked us for helping and calling the police because “most people would’ve just kept driving.” Though it’s a great thing that all these people worked to help this girl, it’s quite shameful that we live in a culture where helping a vulnerable, scared college girl is considered rare or unexpected. Here at IU, we pride ourselves on our Culture of Care. The Culture of Care program recently put out a video in which actors performed various tasks on hidden camera in public. These actors did things like pretend to be intoxicated, pretend to be homophobic and pretend to break down and cry. In this video, somebody helped every single person. While this video shows the great side of IU, I feel it doesn’t adequately address the issue of aiding someone in need, particularly during Little 500. As the police said, not everyone would stop to help — a lot of people would’ve just left her there — where she could’ve been raped or otherwise wassaulted. Issues like these are easy to brush under the rug when you aren’t faced with them directly. But I feel as though many people brush them off even when these situations happen right in front of them. This girl might have been lucky enough to be seen by several kind passersby, but for every good Samaritan there’s someone willing to look the other way. I saw several cars pull into the parking lot before us, none of which stopped or did anything. I only pray and hope that people didn’t end up in situations like these during Little 500 without getting help. Because that’s not what we do here in Bloomington. Here at IU, we do what was done Saturday in that parking lot. We look out for one another. Classmates help classmates, neighbors help neighbors and Hoosiers help Hoosiers. Or at least that’s how it should be.


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Local-Motion program taking proposals The Bloomington Bicycle and Pedestrian Safety Commission is accepting proposals for its Local-Motion Grant Program until May 15. Individuals, teams, local businesses and nonprofit organizations are eligible to apply for

local initiatives that will advance bicycle and pedestrian mobility for area residents. Guidelines and the application process for the program are available at bloomington.

TEDxBloomington marks 3rd year of talks BY AMANDA MARINO @amandanmarino

While tires were spinning at the Bill Armstrong Stadium during Little 500, the BuskirkChumley Theater presented its own well-attended event. TEDxBloomington, an independently organized TED event, celebrated its third Bloomington appearance Saturday with the theme “What Goes ’Round.” “It’s very much a Bloomington project,” said Luci McKean, official curator for TEDxBloomington. She opened the show with emcee Sarah Smith-Robbins, a professor in the Kelley School of Business. McKean encouraged the audience to take out their cell phones and live tweet throughout the show. The event was streamed live worldwide. Following the introduction, Jeffery Kline, an emergency physician and researcher at IU’s School of Medicine, took the stage. After speaking at TEDxIndianapolis, Kline was invited to speak in Bloomington. “My job is to go into a room and build immediate trust with a stranger,” Kline said as he described an average day at work. He focused on electronic health care records, discussing how impersonal they are and how computer screens separate the patient from doctors. Kline suggested the face could be turned into a diagnostic tool, discussing times when simply by looking at a person’s face, he knew generally what kind of help they needed.

“It’s the concept of an old idea,” he said. The face is connected to the brain, which is connected to the body, he said. This is why looking at a person’s face is vital to diagnosis. “When I see your face, I see you,” Kline said. Videos of other TED talks were interspersed between live speakers, all of which were selected and organized by McKean and her team. Jeanna Leimkuhler, founder of the Trashion Refashion Show in Bloomington, took to the stage to discuss new uses for discarded items. Liemkuhler also cofounded Discardia, a nonprofit group that teaches the public how to make items from recycled materials. “There is a real thirst for these skills,” she said. Liemkuhler was followed by Amy Brier, founder and director of the Indiana Limestone Sculpture Symposium. “The limestone keeps me here and calls me back when I leave,” she said. Brier sculpted the limestone brain in front of the psychology building. She said it is the world’s largest anatomically correct limestone brain. She also creates roliqueries, limestone spheres meant to roll in sand and create abstract patterns. “Nothing can replace a sculptor’s hands, eyes and heart,” she said. Christy Hull Hegarty discussed raising three children, including one daughter who was born biologically male. She recounted anecdotes such as her child asking for a princess party when he turned four and wanting to shop in the girl’s section of


Danielle McClelland speaks at TEDxBloomington, an independently organized TED event. TedxBloomington celebrated its third Bloomington appearance Saturday with the theme “What Goes ‘Round.”

Gap. She said she realized that things were going to change. “This is when our son started to become our daughter,” she said. By the end of second grade, Hegarty said her second child was a she. “All we can do is keep learning and preparing and loving her unconditionally,” she said. Jennifer Borland, the executive director of TEDxBloomington, said after a group of IU alumni attended

Woman robbed at knifepoint after giving ride to stranger FROM IDS REPORTS

A 44-year-old woman reported a woman dressed in all black used a knife to rob her of cash. The victim told police she first encountered the woman begging for money Saturday, Bloomington Police Department Sgt. Joe

Crider said. The victim said she felt sorry for the woman and offered to give her transportation. Once in the vehicle the woman displayed a knife and forced the victim to drive her to the IU Credit Union ATM, Crider said. The victim told police

the woman took her cash and told her to take her to a south side apartment complex. Police are processing the vehicle for fingerprints and following up with video from the ATM. Dennis Barbosa

Local man arrested after dealing meth multiple times to undercover police FROM IDS REPORTS

City police arrested a Bloomington man for dealing methamphetamine multiple times. The Bloomington Police Department initiated a drug investigation in January of this year, BPD Sgt. Joe Crider

said. Undercover police informants purchased methamphetamine from Timothy Arsenault, 33, twice in January on the city’s south side and once in late February on the city’s west side. Arsenault admitted to police he sold

methamphetamine and was addicted to it. He faces three counts of dealing methamphetamine, a class B felony, with bond set at $20,000 and $500 surety. Dennis Barbosa

Sell your textbooks at the following locations: IMU during regular store hours 8 am-6 pm Mon - Fri; 10 am-5 pm Sat; 11 am-5 pm Sun

IU Bookstore Warehouse (inside Eigenmann Hall) 9 am-4 pm

May 5-9

a TEDx event, they decided to bring TEDx back to Bloomington. Borland said they reach out to try and bring in community speakers to keep this a local event despite the wide audience. “It’s a very diverse set of topics,” Borland said. She said there has been a very good student response to TEDxBloomington so far. “A lot of IU students have been involved,” she said, estimating about half the volunteers are IU students and

faculty. The rest of the volunteers come from the Bloomington community, she said. McKean said TEDxBloomington has had major success since its start. In the first year, two speakers went from being nonprofit TEDx speakers to having their TED talks on the official website. Since there are about 27 TEDx events every day around the world, McKean said this is a huge accomplishment. The rest of the talks

are posted to TEDx’s YouTube account under TEDxBloomington. Senior Taylor Robinson has worked as an organizer with TEDxBloomington since August and said he feels his efforts have been worthwhile. “The stage looks amazing,” he said. Robinson said the speakers have been great and the audience has been engaged. He said the future looks bright for TEDxBloomington. “I think next year’s gonna be even better,” he said.



MAGAZINE Distributed during orientation, Orienter Magazine assists new students in their transition to life in Bloomington. Give these students the jumpstart they need before they begin their first year at IU. Reserve now to ensure that your business reaches new students and their parents first. The ad deadline is May 2, 2014.


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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 IUSA will have a new committee called the IUSA Think Tank, which will be dedicated to gathering new student ideas, researching student ideas and coming up with feedback. “It’s basically a year-long outreach effort to push toward new ideas and thoughts outside of IUSA,” Braden said. “I don’t want to say these are the things we’re going to get done in office and then be satisfied with just moving toward those. IUSA should be a living, breathing organization that’s always adapting and requires always going to students.” Braden is majoring in policy analysis in SPEA and is involved in the five-year accelerated master’s program in public affairs. When he is not working with IUSA, Braden said he is performing in the improv group Awkward Silence or hanging out with his brothers in his fraternity. Sophomore Leah Steele said she has been best friends with Braden for more than 10 years. Steele said the two have gone through precalc in


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 He took the white and yellow flags simultaneously and was able to coast the final lap of the race, giving Black Key Bulls its first ever Little 500 victory. “Craig caught a surge there before the barrier on Turn 3, so I just wanted to hold my line,” Miller said. “But at some point, I was like, ‘I’ve got to burst out my sprint now.’ But I was like, ‘I gotta hold my line.’ So, he was kind of riding on the outside and had half a wheel on me, and we just kind of touched handlebars and he fell. I didn’t see what happened behind me. I didn’t see everyone else went down.” Black Key Bulls’ winning time was 2:09:35.419. Phi Delta Theta came in second place, Delta Tau Delta in

school, long bus rides, spring break and great times together in college. She said Braden is the best person she knows. “He genuinely cares about everyone around him and is the most compassionate person I know,” Steele said. “He is always busy changing the world in one way or another, but will drop everything to be there for those closest to him. I can always count on him having my back. Friends like that don’t come around very often.” Braden first got involved with IUSA in the internship program. Though he took on many leadership roles in high school, he said he was drawn to IUSA because he wanted to join an organization that had the potential to make positive changes on campus. This year, Braden served as one of the co-presidents of Culture of Care, a group within IUSA dedicated to raising awareness about sexual assault, mental health and drug and alcohol abuse on campus. “If I didn’t have a lot of student government experience, it would definitely be a lot more intimidating,” Braden said. “I definitely feel ready.” Current Chief of Staff and junior Dia Sharma will be

serving in the same position in next year’s administration. Sharma said she is excited to see the new dynamic that comes with any turnover of administration, as a result of different members and leadership styles within the team. “He’s a great leader. He commands respect when he walks into the room,” Sharma said. “He focuses a lot on the team, which is really important. He’s really insistent that we make sure we get the best people for the job.” Sharma said IUSA will organize interviews this week for next year’s executive branch. “We have a lot of new people that want to get involved, and a lot of great people returning,” Sharma said. Braden said he encourages any student who is not satisfied with their college experience to approach IUSA. “I’m looking forward to being able to fight for a cause on behalf of students,” Braden said. “A lot of student organizations do wonderful things, but IUSA is one of the few where you can really fight for something you’re passionate about. I’m excited just to look at the experience IU is offering students and see how we can improve that.”

third, Sigma Phi Epsilon in fourth and Phi Gamma Delta rounded out the top five after recovering from the crash. Delta Tau Delta’s Paul Smith credited a strong headwind and a dry track for making for tricky riding conditions. The looseness of the track combined with the intensity of the riders had part in prompting the crash. “It’s tense in there when there’s that many people,” Smith said. “You know something’s going to happen. I wouldn’t have expected a crash.” Black Key Bulls was nearly not in the lead pack to begin with. With about 10 laps remaining in the race, a bad exchange in a busy pit area left senior captain Steven Gomez with some distance to make up. He said he had to push harder than he had wanted,

but he quickly caught up to the lead peloton. Gomez would hand the bike off to Miller, who joined the rest of the sprinters where the crash would eventually decide the fate of the race. “It was a hell of a race,” Phi Delta Theta’s Rob Lee said. “It’s part of Little Five. There’s a lot of luck that goes into winning this race. We did everything we could. We controlled the race, controlled the pace out front, attacked and pushed the pace. It just didn’t play out for us at the end. A few of us went down and BKB pulled away.” Black Key Bulls entered the race as one of the favorites after capturing the white jersey with a win in Spring Series. The team finished in the top 10 each of its first eight years since the team formed,


The IU Jacobs School of Music presented a Jazz Celebration Saturday in the Musical Arts Center. The festival recognized Indiana jazz legends Hoagy Carmichael, Wes Montgomery and J. J. Johnson.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 The sounds and sights of jazz were both honored at Saturday’s performance. As a tribute to the late jazz photographer Duncan Schiedt, who took some of the most famous pictures of 20th century jazz icons, a massive poster depicting his images

finishing as high as third in 2007, but the self-proclaimed “People’s Champs” were never able to get over the hump and win the coveted Borg-Warner Trophy. Miller was the only returning rider with race experience. His teammates — Gomez, Spencer Brauchla and Jimmy Rosati — all trained with the team, but the depth of the independent Black Key Bulls team meant they would need to wait their turn. For Gomez, a senior riding in his first and only Little 500, the wait was worth it to be crowned a champion of the Little 500. “This whole team, we made sacrifices for three years,” he said. “We put everything into it. It’s validation that it was worth it. It’s a good day, and it’s a surreal feeling. Just happy.”

of Montgomery, Johnson and Carmichael hung above the orchestra. “The pictures really help you understand the people you’re listening to,” Black said. “They were people. They weren’t just musicians.” With celebrated guest soloists such as jazz guitarist Dave Stryker,


would’ve given up mentally. “I prayed a ton in that lap,” McGinn said. “That’s all I remember doing is praying.” Caughlin said she tried to grab Theta’s wheel, meaning she tried to follow and draft McGinn. “Theta just killed it,” Caughlin said. “They saved their sprinters, which was a smart move.” Theta earned its fifth Little 500 championship with the victory, the team’s first since 2003. Alpha Chi Omega, the pole sitter, suffered a setback when the bike dropped during an exchange with 89 laps scored. The team still managed to finish third with a time of 1:13:11.625, despite the botched exchange.

Grammy-nominated trombonist Wayne Wallace and vocalist and IU graduate student Richard Baskin Jr., Saturday’s celebration treated patrons with the music of Indiana icons. “You wouldn’t have thought of the Midwest as a place for music,” Black said. “IU does a great job getting everyone to listen.”

Two-time defending champion Delta Gamma, to whom Theta was runner-up to in the last two races, finished 11th. Riders faced winds of 15 miles per hour at the start of the race. Because of rain the day before, the cinders packed together. The packed track resulted in Theta finishing the race with a final time of 1:13:11.425, the fourth-fastest time in the last five years. As a rookie and a senior, McGinn was finally able to push Kappa Alpha Theta over the top. “It is the most amazing way to end my college career,” McGinn said. “It means the world to not only take part of something that defines IU but defines my sorority. And now, it’s a part of me to take with me.”


Download the new and improved IDS mobile app today. Be part of Hoosier Nation on and off the track. Catch race updates, analysis and recaps. We are your source for campus news.

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IU senior Jimmy Rosati and junior Maddy Weil share a kiss at the finish line after Rosati’s team Black Key Bulls won their first title in the team’s history Saturday at the Men’s Little 500 race.


little holiday

A victory for the ‘People’s Champs’ and a 0.132-second finish highlighted the 64th annual men’s and 27th annual women’s Little 500 races.


Riders race along the main straightaway during the 2014 men’s Little 500 race Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium.


Members of Gamma Phi Beta cheer on riders during the 2014 women’s Little 500 race Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. The sorority finished 20th.


Two fans take a break from the race and from the sun Saturday in the midst of the 200-lap Little 500 men’s race at Bill Armstrong Stadium.


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Hoosiers add fifth basketball commitment Two-star forward Tim Priller tweeted about his commitment to the IU men’s basketball team on Saturday. Priller, from North Richland Hills, Texas, is listed at 6-foot-8 and 210 pounds by

247 Sports. Priller averaged 17.2 points, 4.8 rebounds and 1.2 blocks per game, shot 51 percent from behind the arc and 79 percent from the free throw line, according to

Baseball expands conference lead BY EVAN HOOPFER @EvanHoopfer


Then-junior Shelby Gogreve looks to the umpire after tagging a Purdue player during the Hoosiers’ game against the Boilermakers April 13, 2013, at Andy Mohr Field. Gogreve, who will graduate in May, sang the national anthem on Sunday during the team’s senior day.

Softball falls to Hawkeyes BY DAN MATNEY @Dan_Matney

With a full crowd in attendance for senior day at Andy Mohr Field, all attention was centered on senior third baseman Shelby Gogreve standing at home plate. But it wasn’t for her batting. She was going to sing the national anthem. “I asked to start singing it freshman year,” Gogreve said. “Coach really opened the door for me to do it. It felt great to do it. I feel like that was how the story should end.” Gogreve, one of five seniors, had a career day Saturday, driving in five runs in IU’s (15-35-1, 5-15) lone victory against Iowa (15-26-1, 8-12) during the weekend. The first game of the series was a pitching battle that resulted in a 1-0 Iowa win. The lone run of the game came off a home run. Iowa senior left fielder Brianna Luna belted a ball over the fence on the first at-bat of the first inning. IU senior shortstop Breanna Saucedo and freshman right fielder Natalie Lalich accounted for the only two Hoosier hits of the afternoon. On Saturday, there was no shortage of offense for IU in the 9-1 victory. In the bottom of the first, the Hoosiers got off to a quick start. After reaching on a fielder’s choice, Saucedo scored from third on a wild

pitch for the first run of the day. Three batters later, Gogreve hit a bases-loaded single to shallow right field, pushing two more runs across the plate for IU. Gogreve struck again in the bottom of the third frame. With the bases loaded for her second consecutive at bat, Gogreve hit a basesclearing double to right center bringing IU’s lead to six runs. She said she had a good feeling heading into the game. “I came in feeling really great,” Gogreve said. “After my first hit, it gave the team momentum. We had a great day collectively.” The Hoosiers plated three more runs in the fourth from three RBI singles, ending the game after five innings. IU Coach Michelle Gardner said she was thrilled with the team’s performance all weekend, esBEN MIKESELL| IDS pecially Saturday. “We played really well,” Sophomore Kassi Farmer tries to turn a double play during IU’s game she said. “It was the best against Louisville on April 23 at Andy Mohr Field. we’ve played this season.” On Sunday, when the driving in two runs for IU. CaraMia Tsirigos was unWhen Iowa returned to able to secure the throw, five seniors were honored, IU’s senior day, the Hoo- offense in the top half of the allowing Hawkeyes first siers fell 3-2. inning, centerfielder Erin baseman Kaitlyn Mullarkey In the top of the third Erickson sent the first pitch to score on the play via the inning, Iowa plated the of a two out offering over fielding blunder. first run of the game when the left field wall, tying the IU stranded seven runshortstop Megan Blank hit game at two. ners on base, something a solo home run to right In the top of the seventh that has hurt the team all field. frame, Iowa regained the season. The lead would only last lead. “You can’t leave seven for a half inning before the After retiring a runner on base when you’re playHoosiers struck back. at home, IU sophomore ing a team like Iowa,” GardIn the bottom of the catcher Kelsey Dotson ner said. “We were a couple third, IU sophomore sec- made a throw to attempt a timely hits away from a difond baseman Kassi Farmer double play at first base. ferent result.” hit a single to right field, Freshman first baseman

Men’s tennis season ends to Illini BY MICHAEL HUGHES

The season ended for No. 67 IU Friday when it lost 4-1 against No. 12 Illinois in the quarterfinals of the Big Ten Tournament. The doubles point was the x-factor in the change from IU’s dramatic 4-3 victory against Minnesota Thursday to their loss to Illinois Friday. Against Minnesota, IU claimed the match’s first point with wins at No. 2 and No. 3 doubles. Against Illinois, IU lost the doubles point at No. 2 and No. 3 doubles. “We had opportunities to win that doubles point,” IU Coach Randy Bloemendaal said. “We had match points at No. 3 and we were up a break at No. 1.” Due to rain and thunderstorms leading up to match time, Friday’s match against Illinois was forced inside, giving the Illini an edge, Bloemendaal said. “I think Illinois is a better

team inside,” Bloemendaal said. “I’ve always thought their team performs better indoors and this year I felt the same way.” After losing the doubles point, IU needed to win four singles matches to claim the match. That task proved too challenging against an Illinois team that features three First-Team All-Big Ten players in its lineup. No. 1 singles sophomore Samuel Monette appeared primed to earn IU’s first point against the No. 8 player in the country, Illinois sophomore Jared Hiltzik. Monette won the first set 6-3 and was playing as well as he has all year, Bloemendaal said. “Played about as well as I’ve seen anybody in the Big Ten play all year in that first set,” Bloemendaal said. “He didn’t lose his serve for about two hours and 15 minutes and still lost the match.” Monette’s serve remained unbroken

throughout the first and second sets. However, Monette was unable to break Hiltzik in the second set, leading to a tiebreak. Hiltzik won the tiebreak and went on to win the third set 6-3 to clinch the match for Illinois. “Jared hit some really good shots,” Bloemendaal said. “Like I’m not talking college level, I’m talking professional level. Those shots would have won any match anywhere.” IU’s only point came from senior Dimitrije Tasic, whose 6-3, 3-6, 6-1 win secured an undefeated Big Ten Tournament from Tasic, IU’s only senior. “I was just really proud of him because over the course of his four years it was kind of a sticking point with me and him that on the road, in tough situations, he wasn’t very consistent,” Bloemendaal said. “He did a great job, a great job. Things really started clicking in his head.” In addition to Tasic,

Bloemendaal said, things started clicking for his entire team, leaving the coach remorseful the season is coming to an end. “Honestly, we ran out of season,” Bloemendaal said. “We were really starting to figure things out as a team.” Bloemendaal said he questions what could have been if his team had started playing like this earlier in the season. These questions about his young team left Bloemendaal feeling optimistic for what the future holds. “One of the things we started to talk about was how would we look if we were at this level in January instead of working our way in and hitting a few stumbling blocks,” Bloemendaal said. “These guys are going to work hard going into the summertime, they know the expectations. “Unfortunately we had a season like you’re going to have with a young team. We were trying to do something extraordinary.”

Coming into the weekend series, IU and Illinois were first and second in the Big Ten, respectively. After taking 2-of-3 from Illinois (23-17, 10-5) IU (2812, 13-2) left Champaign, Ill. with a three-game lead over both Illinois and Nebraska — who are tied for second in the Big Ten. “That’s what we had to do at a minimum to stay where we’re at in the Big Ten,” IU Coach Tracy Smith said. Though the Hoosiers have hopes of going back to Omaha, Neb., to play in its second straight College World Series, the team hasn’t lost focus on winning the Big Ten. “It is important to us,” junior outfielder and catcher Brad Hartong said. “We represent the Big Ten. So we want to make sure we win it.” Last season, IU won the outright Big Ten regular season crown for the first time in 81 years. This year, the Hoosiers are trying to win consecutive Big Ten regular season titles for the first time in school history. The Illini and Huskers are both 10-5 in the Big Ten. IU, Nebraska and Illinois, who are the top three teams in the Big Ten, each have nine conference games remaining. “Obviously we’d love to win the conference,” Smith said. “It’s something they can never take away from you. But our eyes are set on bigger things.” IU won games one and three of the series 9-3 and

11-3, respectively. The two IU wins sandwiched a 2-1 Illinois victory, which halted IU’s 10-game conference winning streak. IU senior starting pitcher Joey DeNato threw eight innings and gave up three runs, leading the Hoosiers to the win Friday. Despite giving up 11 hits, DeNato said he thought he pitched well. “I think they were getting some hits on some pretty good pitches,” DeNato said. With the win, DeNato stands at 9-1 on the year. No Big Ten pitcher has more than six wins. Another standout was left fielder Brad Hartong, who made his best case for Big Ten Player of the Week. Hartong — usually the team’s six-hole hitter — hit .529 and recorded 10 RBI in the four games the Hoosiers had this week. Hartong accounted for almost a third of the runs IU scored during the four-game stretch. “It always seems like some people come up big with the bases empty,” Smith said. “But (Hartong) always puts together good at-bats with guys on base. He’s a competitive kid.” Hartong, a 6-foot-5 junior college transfer, has been valuable in spelling junior preseason All-American Kyle Schwarber at catcher this year, to give Schwarber some rest. But this week, the offense finally came through for the Long Beach, Calif. native. “It’s nice to have a week like this,” he said. “Definitely was. Feeling good about myself and we got another big week coming up, hopefully it continues.”

Track and field places first in 2 separate events BY TORI ZIEGE @ToriZiege

The 120th running of the Penn Relay Carnival in Philadelphia welcomed the IU track and field team this weekend to join in one of the most historic and prestigious track and field meets worldwide. The Hoosiers placed first in two events at the highestattended meet in the United States, with crowds of more than 20,000 the first day of competition. Thursday’s first-place finishes included the ninth-best discus throw in IU history by freshman Nakel McClinton. “Nakel McClinton had a really good discus competition,” IU Coach Ron Helmer said. “It’s always challenging performing there. It’s all about managing the chaos of the meet.” Sophomore Sydney Clute took the other top prize for the Hoosiers, winning the college pole vault with a season best vault of 4.08 meters. The clearance was also the fifth-best in program history. The championship section of the pole vault was taken by senior Kelsie Ahbe, who finished second with a mark of 4.30 meters. Junior Drew Volz and sophomore Robert Lewis closed out strong performances in the event, finishing fifth in the men’s championship pole vault and third in the men’s college pole vault, respectively. “It’s important that you have good things happen,” Helmer said. “That way, people can use the momentum created by those good things to propel them forward.” Continuing that line of success, the Hoosiers were spurred on by top-10 performances in the men’s 4x800, 4xmile and distance medley relays. The relays kicked off Friday with junior Rorey Hunter, who anchored the third-place

distance medley at the NCAA Indoor Championships to a fifth-place finish at the Penn Relays. Hunter crossed the finish line at nine minutes and 34.60 seconds for the sixth-best relay in school history, clocking 4:01.15 in the mile. Relay counterpart Tre’tez Kinnaird also posted quick splits, running sub-one minute and 49 seconds in the 800 meter in both the distance medley relay and the 4x800. The freshman and junior continue to be two of the premier athletes on the IU Track and Field team, Helmer said. “When everything else is not going quite like you want it to, you can fix every problem you have by just going out and competing hard,” Helmer said. “That’s what those guys have learned how to do.” Hunter and Kinnaird reunited on the men’s 4x800 relay Saturday, leading teammates Jordan Gornall and Robby Nierman to an eighthplace finish in the championship section. Their performance was complemented by another eighth-place finish in the 4xmile, run by freshman Jason Crist, junior Nolan Fife, freshman Matt Schwartzer and sophomore Owen Skeete. “Those four guys all went out and ran extremely well,” Helmer said. “I thought they competed hard, considering we didn’t have two of our best milers on that relay.” Despite a thread of talented performances across three days competing at Franklin Field, Helmer said the team never quite found its optimal rhythm. “There were enough good things for us to feel good about what we did, but I think in a lot of spots we’re better than what we performed,” he said. “We’re used to coming to the big stage and having people step up, and we just didn’t do that as consistently as I would’ve hoped.”

I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 2 8 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M


ACL Hall of Fame inducts Willie Nelson


Country musician Willie Nelson was inducted into the Austin City Limits Hall of Fame on Saturday, according to Rolling Stone. Austin City Limits, on its 40th season, is the longest-running music television program.

Nelson was the first musician to perform on the show in 1974. He was inducted by fellow Texan Matthew McConaughey for the institution’s inaugural class.

Passion for trashion Recycling old clothes and trash, artists showcase their fashionable creations BY LAUREN SAXE

Models hit the runway in everything from plastic bags to hula hoops Sunday at the BuskirkChumley Theater. Fashion fans across Bloomington gathered at 7 p.m. in the Buskirk-Chumley to watch the fifth annual Trashion/Refashion Show, a fundraiser for the Center for Sustainable Living sponsored by Discardia and the Center for Sustainable Living. People of all ages gathered to share their works of art and bring creativity and community together as one. The community fashion show is intended to provide local designers a chance to share their designs, but it is also meant to raise environmental awareness, promote diversity in the community and encourage people to think about new ways to reuse materials and reduce waste, according to the press release. Trashion Refashion’s founder, Jeanne Leimkuhler, said in a press release she started the fashion show to serve as a medium of communication for self-proclaimed and professional designers, as well as to change beliefs and behaviors about the role clothing plays in everyday life. The event consisted of two segments, one featuring “re-fashion” designs and the other featuring “trashion” designs. The re-fashion designs were created using old or discarded clothing items, whereas the trashion designs were created from

recycled materials other than fabric. The re-fashions ranged from a flowing white high-low gown to a Christmas tree-inspired dress to jackets crafted of several various colors and fabrics. Empty IV bags, smoke bombs and soda pop tabs were just a few of the many unconventional materials used in the trashion portion of the show. “This is my first design ever,” Bedford resident Kara Ratcliff said of her dress, constructed of an old Twister game mat. “I walked in the event last year, and I decided to do my own thing this year.” Ratcliff said she supports the underlying message of the show. “I like the whole theme of the show because it takes trash and creates art,” she said. “I will hopefully do it again next year.” During intermission, a “Trashion-Off ” competition occurred. Two teams came together to create an outfit made entirely of recycled materials. The teams had to work quickly to complete their look within the time limit. The audience was able to participate as well, cheering loudly for the team they believed had created the best look. This year’s show also had performances by performers such as Jefferson Street Parade Band, acrobatics group Flight Club and dance group the Hudsucker Posse. Combining music, acrobatics and dance, unconventional clothing and an elaborate backdrop and lighting, the show mixed entertainment with a bigger


Models walk the runway dressed in all-recycled clothing at the 5th Annual Trashion Refashion Show on Sunday at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater.

message about living a more environmentally conscious lifestyle. “I thought the style of the show was really cool, unlike anything I’ve ever seen,” said freshman Sara Boyle, who attended the fashion show. “I like how local it is. It had a very community feel. I appreciated the fact that it was more of a performance. It made it fun and interesting to see.”

As Master of Ceremonies Yael Ksander said, “One person’s trash is another person’s treasure.” The wide variety of materials and designs made for a diverse show. “I am most proud of my committee,” Event Director Tara Jones said. “They have been so helpful in putting together such a vibrant event.”

IU Art Museum celebrates art with spring Family Day BY HANNAH FLEACE

A girl in a yellow shirt and pink-rimmed glasses stared up at Matisse’s cutout, “The Sword Swallower.” She listened intently as a museum volunteer recounted Matisse’s life in front of a wall covered in similar cutouts. As the group moved to the next piece, the girl took one more glance at the man swallowing swords and rushed to catch up with her mother. About 30 children and parents attended the IU Art Museum Family Day on Saturday. Family Day, a museum activity that has happened two to three times a year since 1989, always includes a Spring Celebration. From 2 to 3:30 p.m., families came to the museum to tour all the exhibitions, including the Matisse special exhibition and the outside campus art collection, before creating their own pieces of artwork. Curator of Education Ed Maxedon and Coordinator of Curatorial and Educational Programs Ann Fields planned the day’s events with the kids in mind. “The museum wants to serve the Bloomington community, and not just the IU campus,” Fields said. At the three crafting tables in the first floor atrium, children created their own cutouts and explored patterns, colors and contoured lines using paper and vinyl

donated for the event. “The activities today are loosely connected to the Matisse exhibition,” Fields said. “We always have volunteers that know what the activities are, but we like to let the kids just create.” Vivienne Yee, a 3-year-old from Bloomington, sat at one of the craft tables working on her own piece. Her paper was covered in red, blue and green strips of paper. A mound of blue tape began to emerge in the bottom left hand corner. “It’s a ladybug playground,” she said. Vivienne and her mother, Justina, have attended Family Art days for three years. Vivienne loves the third floor Africa, Oceanic and Americas exhibits, she said, especially the sculptures. She said she is familiar with them because her mother, a former docent volunteer, used to lead many of the tours. “They’re really focused on having families work together,” said Justina, a graduating art history masters student. “It’s a lot of intergenerational learning. Parents and kids are learning about art in a very stress-free, very fun environment.” As Vivienne finished her cutout piece, a tour was conducted in the Matisse special exhibit. Helena Walsh, a docent of 15 years and an employee at the Jacobs School of Music, sat on a bench in front of Matisse’s cutouts and told a group of girls about the artist’s life.

“The museum wants to serve the Bloomington community, and not just the IU campus. And what better way than to have activities that families can come do together?” Ann Fields, Coordinator of Curatorial and Educational Programs

The group ooh-ed and ah-ed at the sharp colors and twisted figures in the cutouts before Walsh encouraged them to explore on their own. After many years of tours, Walsh said she’s seen that events like Family Day are important in involving entire families in art and the lives of artists, especially for kids. Walsh recounted a tour she did many years ago with a group of fourth graders. The group was sitting in front of Stuart Davis’s painting “Swinging Landscape” when a young boy said he noticed something sad. “It’s too bad he ran out of yellow paint,” the boy said in reference to a small streak of yellow at the top of the piece. Immediately another boy piped up, “No he didn’t, that’s the sun.” “I have never forgotten that,” Walsh said. “One kid thinks he ran out of paint, another thinks it’s the sun. Which is it? I have no idea. That is what art is about.”

Band Main Squeeze headlines Bluebird FROM IDS REPORTS

The Bloomington natives of the Main Squeeze returned to the Bluebird Nightclub Saturday night to perform some of the band’s funk hits. According to the band’s website, it draws its

inspiration from a variety of experiences and genres such as funk, rock and jazz music. The band’s songs include “Colorful Midst,” “Trouble” and “Devil was an Angel.” Each of these can be streamed for free on its website, and according to its


records, have been listened to several thousand times. Now living in Chicago, the band is currently in the middle of a nationwide tour. It will travel to New Orleans for its next performance. Amanda Marino



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


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812-339-8777 Aug., 2014: near campus. 1, 2, 3 BR apartments. AVAIL IMMED, 1 BR Apt, close to Bus & Informatics, Neg. terms & rent. 333-9579 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. Campus Walk Apts. 1 & 2 BR avail. summer and 2014-15. 812-332-1509


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******5 BR house. Avail. Aug. $1500/ mo. Incl. utils. 812-876-3257 ***Fantastic, 2 & 3 BR apts. set deep in the woods w/ rainforest views, yet still in the city!! Huge island kit./ family rm. + living rm. w/ vaulted ceilings & fireplace. Lg. BA with garden tub + extra BA/ half BA. Many closets & built in shelving. Large deck, W/D, optional garage. Pets ok. Call for web site. $895-$1295. 812-219-2027. Grad student discount. **Available August** 3 BR, 1 or 2 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, wifi, prkg. $975/mo. plus utils.

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Stadium Crossing

Apt. Unfurnished

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Walnut Place


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

Apt. Unfurnished

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

Apt. Unfurnished



General Employment

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Apt. Unfurnished



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

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

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

Apt. Unfurnished


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.




1209 Grant • •

Costley & Company Rental Management, Inc.

by the stadium off-street parking laundry room facilities

$750 - 2 people

812-330-7509 $950 - 3 people

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

Housing Wanted

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



Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — You’re the star. You’re in your element, and shine in public glare. Take charge and increase stability.C onfidence is contagious. Lose yourself in the performance.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 6 — Set meetings and group events on your calendar today and tomorrow. Friends open doors you weren’t even looking for. They have the info and ideas to make positive change. You’ll be more analytical, with help from a technical friend.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is



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430 435


FOR SALE: Full size bed set, incl. mattress, frame, box set, $200, obo. 913.660.8483 FOR SALE: Headboard, dresser/mirror + side table, $100, obo. 765.418.3870 FOR SALE: Queen size bed set, incl. box spring, mattress & frame. $200. Avail. May. 561-350-0907

a 7 — Assume more responsibility over the next few days. Your natural leadership shines (and leads to profit). Provide stability, reliability and a sense of humor. Learn what’s missing from any failures, and make corrections. Anticipate changes. Keep your tone respectful. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Each new step forward presents new challenges. Plan for the future today and tomorrow. Don’t travel quite yet. Think, speculate and map out different options. Travel conditions improve.



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


To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. is a 6 — What’s your real wealth? Get philosophical over the next two days. If you don’t feel enough love coming in, give more. Your creative abilities can win fame and fortune.


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


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3-5 bedroom houses. Great locations & pricing. 812-330-1501

Misc. for Sale

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3 & 4 BR twnhs. Avail. Aug. Rent starting at $925/month. Attached garage. All appliances. 812-320-9472

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte.


2 blks. to Campus. Nice 3 BR, 1.5 BA house,$1440. Near 3rd & Indiana. No pets. Call 334-1100 or email:

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


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

Instruments Cort strat guitar w/ deluxe case & more. MINT! $175. Call 812-929-8996.


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

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


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


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Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Compute expenses before promising the moon. Imagination paints a picture, and sometimes that’s enough. Today and tomorrow present tempting offers to blow money. Beauty’s in the eye of the beholder.

Bicycles Women’s bike wanted. Basket preferred. Call 812-856-3783 or 812-272-9631.

Find new expenses, though. Study to find economic, creative solutions. Include comfort and beauty. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 6 — Deal with financial obligations today and tomorrow, and keep it solid. Deal with paperwork and institutions. You can substitute ingredients to create luxurious experiences at home for less. Prioritize health and good food. Get out in nature. Redefine beauty. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — You’re not alone. Support others, and it comes back to you. Compromise and work out details. Your greatest wealth lies in the network of people who love you.


Find what you’re craving at

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Chores need attention today and tomorrow. Provide great service, while balancing your health and well being. Put the oxygen mask on yourself first, so you can help others. If you get tired, take time for rest. Do what you can to handle or delegate priorities. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Simple gourmet cooking sounds good... pamper yourself and your loved ones. Finish work early today and tomorrow, and share your love with special people. Enjoy art, music and talented performers. Craft an elegant experience with basic elements.



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 Nile dam 6 Start a card game 10 Stone Age dwelling 14 “The final frontier,” on “Star Trek” 15 Fairy tale bully 16 Curved molding 17 “Waiting for your signal” 19 Forest growth 20 Coastline concern 21 Garden entrance 23 R-V link 24 Be in complete accord 29 Fill completely 31 Ex-NBA star Ming 32 Beginning 33 Federal property agcy. 36 Strikeout king Nolan 38 Airport screening org. 39 Sound that may be “heaved” in a classroom 43 __-dried tomatoes 44 Potpourri 45 Wrath 46 Nebraska’s most populous city 48 Genetic letters 50 Turn, as a burger


Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Family comes first today and tomorrow. Play in the garden or park, take on a project at home or share some games. Spend time finding out more about what the others like. Include art, beauty, and pleasures of the senses. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — You’re sharp as a tack. Study, write and speak. You get to the heart of the matter. Explain the situation in a way that’s understandable, and get the message out. Don’t push too hard.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku


I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 2 8 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M 325



54 Oath-ending words 58 Dictator Amin 59 __ Minor: Little Dipper 60 Continentspanning landmass 62 Spanish artist Joan 64 “Alphabet series” mystery writer (she’s up to “X”) 67 Needing mending 68 “Gone With the Wind” plantation 69 Spanish painter El __ 70 Fellows 71 Ooze 72 PlayStation and Discman

DOWN 1 Evaluate 2 Ancient Greek city-state 3 Exit door 4 Behaves 5 Classic grape sodas 6 “Iron Man” actor Robert __ Jr. 7 Astar may have a big one 8 LAX incoming flight datum 9 Pigeon’s perch 10 Word before boll or Bowl 11 Goes along with 12 Geese formation

13 Wide shoe spec 18 Fair-hiring abbr. 22 One making amends 25 Hammer or anvil, anatomically 26 Toy on a string 27 Polite rural reply 28 Greek “H” 30 It came before the chicken— or maybe after? 34 Shallow sea hazards 35 Yahoo! alternative 37 Tycoon Onassis 39 Japanese heavyweight sport 40 Pressed for time 41 Law partnership, e.g. 42 Rock’s __ Leppard 43 Scouring pad brand 47 Great blue waders 49 May-December wedding issue 51 Pay attention 52 Foolishness 53 Steinways, e.g. 55 Personal histories 56 “... __ daily bread” 57 Fast, short auto races 61 Puffy hairdo 62 Item on a business sched. 63 Letters from one who is short? 65 Persian Gulf fed. 66 Before, to a bard

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


Mon., Apr. 28, 2014  

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