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Marc Levesque plays his piece for judges during the Jacobs School of Music Edward Auer Summer Concerto Competition in Ford-Crawford Hall. Eleven pianists competed for a chance to play alongside the IU Student Summer Orchestra under the direction of conductor Arthur Fagen. IU junior Xiting Yang and 16-year-old Ansen Hui both won.

Piano competition names two winners BY CAMILLE SARABIA

The waiting room of the Jacobs School of Music’s Ford-Crawford Hall was filled with hushed tones and small clusters of young pianists being congratulated by their families. The large room contained emerald green carpet and a tall ceiling decorated by a single crystal chandelier, but the conversation centered on a single thought — the winner of the 2014 Edward Auer Summer Concerto Competition. Eleven pianists participated in the final round. The first round started at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday and the final round took place at 5:30 p.m. By 7:10 p.m., the decision was made. The participants and their families re-entered Ford-Crawford Hall for the results. “Is everybody here?” workshop and concerto competition director Edward Auer asked. “We have our winners. We don’t have first, second or third place, but instead we have two winners. They are Xiting Yang and Ansen Hui.” The crowd broke out into applause and congratulated the competition’s winners. Joy Xu, an assistant with the Edward Auer Summer Workshop, spoke of the diversity, experience and talent each of the performers had. “I think it went very well,” Xu said about the final round performance. “The participants come from all over the world. Some

are from Canada, Ecuador and Korea.” The Edward Auer Summer Workshop is an annual summer program for the Jacobs School. The competition included an audition process, in which 30 applicants sent in a 15-minute recording of any repertoire, piano workshops and a final competition. “Our workshop started about 15 years ago, and it started as a Chopin class,” workshop coordinator Junghwa Moon Auer said. “It started off very small. In 2007, we offered special topics — Beethoven sonatas or Chopin nocturnes. This year, our highlight is concerto competitions.” Auer said the workshop and competition is a project dear to her heart, but it requires expenses in order to hire the student summer orchestra for the event. “It’s worth it,” Auer said. “A lot of young pianists don’t have many chances to play with an orchestra.” The winner will play at 8 p.m. tonight in Auer Hall with the IU Student Summer Orchestra under the direction of conductor Arthur Fagen. However, the prize isn’t at the heart of this competition — practice and dedication is, Auer said. “We don’t believe in competitions, but once we have a competition and a winner’s recital, the participants play better,” Auer said. “This lets them find their best and to work their best. I want the participants to have some motivation in coming here. In-

stead of just coming here to mingle, I want them to have a goal.” The participants’ talent impressed Nicholas Roth, a professor of piano at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, and one of the judges of the competition, he said. Roth was also one of Edward Auer’s previous students. He described the performances as high level and beautifully played. Junghwa Moon Auer said she is connected to both winners as a teacher, artist and someone who appreciates their talent. Ansen Hui, 16, studied privately with Edward Auer for the past four years and played with the Indianapolis Symphony the previous summer. “His music is not only beautiful, but his life story is triumphant and inspiring,” Jungwha Moon Auer said. “When we visited Ansel’s home once, Edward’s CDs were all over his practice room. “We were, of course, very pleased, but it means that when he loves something, he loves until the end. He doesn’t love it for better usage or for him, that’s it. He just loves it. He’s got that pure passion.” Auer said the Edward Auer Concerto Workshop and Competition aims to show the students that beauty is the most important thing. “Our motto is all about letting students have chances,” Auer said. “We try to let them know, though we can’t always, that beauty is our goal. “In competitions, hard work is neces-

sary, but perfection is not our goal. When your try to make things perfect, you immediately get fearful because you don’t want to make a mistake. But you have to get past that and be free.” Auer’s relationship with the 20-yearold IU junior Xiting Yang is one of mentorship and encouragement. “You can’t try to make things perfect on stage. You have to be out of it,” Auer said to Yang before the night of the performance. She drew from her husband’s advice and asked Yang to take the passion from the piece she played so the raw emotion could reach the audience. “I told Xiting, ‘I really want you to be Mozart,’” Auer said. “‘Be there for us. It’s too late for you to be perfect. The only thing we can hear is how much you love and how much you feel.’” Each year, new performers share their gifts of talent and artistry with Auer and her husband. Auer gave parting advice to the applicants and encouraged those who will compete next year. “The stage is a fearful place. Every second seems eternal,” Auer said. “All performers can do is find beauty, find what we care for in our hearts and find life there. “It is a very awkward thing to feel in front of people, but because they practice so much, they allow themselves to become vulnerable. I think the contestants who won were very successful in that way.”

IU quarterback Tre Roberson announces plan to transfer BY SAM BEISHUIZEN

IU junior quarterback Tre Roberson — who was expected to compete for a starting job in the upcoming season — plans to transfer, IU Coach Kevin Wilson announced Wednesday. “We appreciate and thank Tre for his contributions to our football program both on and off the field,” Wilson said in a release from the team. “He is an outstanding player and a great young man. We wish him well as he moves forward with his career.” Roberson was the first Hoosier to ever start at quarterback as a true freshman, as he got the nod in five starts and appeared in nine games in 2011. In total, he started 11 games during his career. His 59.7 percent completion percentage is the third highest in program history. Roberson ends his time as a Hoosier with 2,433 passing yards, 20 passing touchdowns, 982 rushing yards and 10 scores on the ground. Shortly after IU Athletics made its official announcement, Roberson took to Twitter to thank his supporters.

“I want to thank Hoosier nation for all the support the last 3 years I’m going to miss my teammates more than anything I love them all,” Roberson tweeted. After a successful freshman year in which he earned a starting spot, Roberson suffered a major setback his sophomore year when he broke his leg during a game against Massachusetts Sept. 8, 2012. He was granted a redshirt, but in his place Cam Coffman — who transferred after the 2013 season to Wyoming — and Nate Sudfeld combined to help IU to a Big Ten best 311.2 passing yards per game. Coffman and Sudfeld’s success paved the way for a three-man quarterback battle to start in 2013 that inevitably saw Sudfeld and Roberson split time. The two started all 12 games but had mixed results throughout IU’s 5-7 season. Despite Roberson having a higher quarterback efficiency rating, Sudfeld had the edge, as he passed for six more touchdowns during the year. Sudfeld averaged 210.2 passing yards per game, which was more than double Roberson’s 94 passing yards per game. Roberson did, however, have the

ability to make plays on the ground. He averaged 35.2 rushing yards per game, while Sudfeld averaged negative 2.8 yards per game on the ground. Wilson was not afraid to play the hot hand with the two quarterbacks throughout the season, and he rarely established a true No. 1 quarterback. While Sudfeld passed for more yards and touchdowns, his and Roberson’s completion percentages were nearly identical, separated by only .1 percent. Roberson finished his redshirt sophomore year with a completion percentage of 60.1 percent while throwing for a career-high 1,128 yards and 15 touchdowns. With Roberson and Sudfeld sharing time, IU broke program records in points per game, total yards, touchdowns, passing touchdowns and first downs. With Roberson’s announced transfer, IU’s depth chart is down to two scholarship quarterbacks in Sudfeld and freshman Zander Diamont. Class of 2015 quarterback Tommy Stevens also committed to the Hoosiers this past week, but he will not join the team until the 2015 season. In Roberson’s final game as a Hoosier against Purdue, he threw for


Then-sophomore quarterback Tre Roberson looks to snap the ball during IU’s game against Illinois Nov. 9, 2013, at Memorial Stadium.

six touchdowns, which tied a program record. He led IU to a 56-36 win to earn the Old Oaken Bucket. Roberson was named Big Ten Offensive Player of the Week in the effort, but that would prove to be the final time he would don an IU jersey in a regular season game. “I want to thank the coaching

staff, my teammates and Indiana University for all of their support over the last three years,” Roberson said in the release. “My time in Bloomington will always hold a special place in my heart. I wish everyone at IU all the best as I move on to the next chapter in my life.”


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Asian Culture Center offers tutoring The Asian Culture Center will offer tutoring from 3 to 4 p.m. today. Peer tutors will assist students with practicing speaking skills and editing written assignments.

Tutoring will be offered from 3 to 4 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday. The center asks that students possess at least a proficient level of English writing and speaking skills. The service is free.

Women’s IT center gives scholarships BY CARMEN HEREDIA RODRIGUEZ


Australia delegate Davis Joseph raises his nameplate to be added to the speaker’s list Wednesday at the IU Model United Nations at Briscoe Residence Center.

Model UN camp trains youth BY CARMEN HEREDIA RODRIGUEZ

Although most are not old enough to vote, high school students arrived on campus this week to work on the most pressing issues in global affairs. The IU Model United Nations team has collaborated with the School of Public and Environmental Affairs for the Model United Nations camp at Briscoe Quad. The annual event aims to teach high school students how to participate in a Model UN competition. Students have participated in simulations that require them to lobby on behalf of the country they represent for support from other nations. “Instead of just being pas-

sive recipients of information, they become the experts, and they interact with peers from other institutions,” camp director Susan Siena said. Before the simulation, participants are given a global issue and a country. They must research the position of the country they are to represent and write a solution for the issue that reflects their country’s position. Camp counselor Landon Davison said he believes the exercises allow participants to learn more about their positions and the opposing stances through negotiation. “It gives them the skills to look at another point of view and understand it, accept it, possibly even argue for it and at the end come out knowing a lot more about themselves and about the people that

they interact with on a daily basis,” Davison said. Thirty-nine high school students from the U.S. and India are participating in the week-long summer program. During the academic year, the IU Model UN program connects with high schools that have existing Model UN or speech and debate teams to attract potential participants to the camp. However, participants, regardless of their level of experience, can always learn a lesson from the summer camp, Siena said. “It’s very different in that way because you can do Model UN — you can walk in having never done it before and get something out of it,” Siena said. “Or, you can have participated in 10 conferences and still get something

out of it.” Participants also attend a series of lectures discussing a variety of international issues. Among the list of speakers was Feisal Amin Rasoul Istrabadi, former UN Ambassador on behalf of Iraq. Mara González Souto, copresident of the IU Model UN team, said exposure to international affairs at an early age is essential to creating individuals that are accepting of diversity. “Being able to look beyond one’s culture, economic and political system and see how other nations do things differently, without questioning and criticizing, is cultivating open-mindedness,” González Souto said in an email. “That is a skill students need to strengthen at a young age.”

Professor’s death sparks reflection BY CARMEN HEREDIA RODRIGUEZ

Lawrence M. Clopper, professor emeritus of English and former director of the Medieval Studies Institute, died Saturday evening. Raised in the rural spaces of Maryland, Clopper obtained his bachelor’s degree in English in 1963 from Johns Hopkins University. He then went on to earn his master’s and doctorate degree from The Ohio State University. The Buckeye alumnus joined the IU faculty in 1969 with intentions of working in the English department. However, he redirected his interests and his teaching toward medieval literature. Gina Brandolino, lecturer

at the Sweetland Center for Writing and the Department of English at the University of Michigan, and former teaching assistant to the late professor, still remembers the first time she met him. “I met Larry pretty early on when I came to do my graduate work at IU in 1997,” Brandolino said in an email. “I was a student in two of his courses, and I also was a teaching assistant in a large undergraduate course. I feel especially fortunate to have both been a student of Larry’s and to have taught with him.” Clopper produced a series of publications throughout his academic career, including “Drama, Play and Game: English Festive Culture in the Medieval and Early Modern Period,” which won the David Bevington

Award from the Medieval and Renaissance Drama Society. In the classroom, Thomas Goodmann, associate professor at University of Miami, said Clopper imparted more information than content alone. “It was as much about how you learn rather than any particular information he was imparting,” Goodmann said. Clopper became director of the Medieval Studies Institute in 1991, and he served multiple terms in the position throughout the 1990s. “Professor Clopper was director of the Medieval Studies Institute during its most active and productive phase, in the 1990s,” professor emerita Sheila Lindenbaum said in an email.

“His distinguished scholarship, kindly professionalism and the delight he took in his work were an inspiration to many graduate students at that time.” Both Goodmann and Brandolino were under the direction of Clopper during their graduate studies at the University. The former graduate students said they remember him fondly as both a great influence in their professional careers and a very giving man. “If there’s one word that sums up what Larry was to me and to all of us was that he was a figure of endless generosity, and we will miss him deeply,” Goodmann said.

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The Center of Excellence for Women in Technology awarded 10 undergraduate women with the Aspirations in Computing Scholarship. Applicants were required to submit a 500word essay detailing how they would utilize computing in their future careers. The 10 recipients received a $1,000 scholarship and a student ambassadorship position through CEWiT. According to the National Center for Women in Information Technology, women received only 14 percent of undergraduate computer science degrees in 2010. In comparison, 37 percent of undergraduate computer science degree recipients were women in 1985. Some believe the stereotypes of awkwardness and boredom associated with the IT field are part of the reason why women are deterred from studying computer science, Jenny Hertel, program manager at CEWiT, said. “I have worked in IT for almost 20 years now, and I can say unequivocally that both of those stereotypes are very far from the truth,” Hertel said in an email. “Most IT workers I know, whether they be women or men, are outgoing and fun.” The recipients represented an array of disciplines ranging from informatics to English education. Katherine Henick, a recipient of the award, said the expanding IT industry will eventually possess a variety of new jobs to accommodate any person’s interests. “I only see the network of women in IT getting bigger and expanding as the field does,” Henick said in an email. “There are an incredible amount of upcoming opportunities in IT that I know both men and women can fill.”

CEWiT was created October 2013 in the efforts to increase the participation of women in all facets of IT on campus. The organization provides opportunities for women interested in the IT field to collaborate with professors, attend conferences and build connections with other women on campus who are passionate about incorporating computing into their respective areas of study. As part of the award, the 10 recipients also became student ambassadors for the new center to participate in outreach initiatives. In the position, the women have become the face of the Red Chair Campaign on the IU campus. The campaign seeks to empower females in IT at the University, calling for women to sit to take a stand for their place in IT. The initiative is an offshoot of the national Sit With Me Campaign. “Since more women are using technology and related services now, and more women are in charge of most electronic purchases for their households, it makes sense that more of them should be the ones designing and developing the technology and services,” Hertel said. Recipients of the award collaborated to create a video that celebrates women in IT. A bright red chair from the national campaign is featured in the video. Henick said she was proud to have worked with the other recipients in the making of the video. “Our group was made up of 10 amazing women who had a lot to say and who all have incredible dreams and aspirations,” Henick said. “I found it really interesting that all of us are in IT in some way, but our aspirations are all slightly different. “I think it goes to show how many opportunities are out there and how much the field is growing and is going to grow even in the next couple of months.”

Summer Publication Dates Throughout the summer 2014, the IDS will be published on Mondays and Thursdays except on major holidays. To contact the IDS with breaking news information, please email

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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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BSU study finds colleges against guns


A new study from Ball State University shows a majority of university presidents would like to keep their campuses gun-free. The study found about 95 percent of respondents opposed concealed handguns

on campus, and nearly 91 percent cited accidental shootings of fellow students as the greatest disadvantage of allowing concealed weapons, according to a press release.

Monroe County recorder to be memorialized BY JACOB KLOPFENSTEIN

A memorial service for the late Jim Fielder will take place Friday in the Monroe County Courthouse from 4 to 6 p.m. in the rotunda. Fielder was found dead in his home May 24 at the age of 58. He served as the county recorder for three non-consecutive terms. He also served as county clerk for four terms and ran for Bloomington mayor in 1991, but he dropped out of the race. Fielder is remembered by people who knew him as a hard-working, honest and caring person. Those who worked with him said he did all he could to help those in need while working in public service. A county recorder typically handles public records of actions done by the county government. A county clerk has similar duties, including

overseeing elections, marriage, birth and death certificates and legal publications. As recorder, Fielder helped set up an archive space for the county and helped the office transition to several new policies, including accepting credit card payments for fees. Co-workers said he had a gift for helping people. He ran for office as a Republican, but always put the people before his party. “He was the most genuine public servant I’ve ever known,” Jessica Warthan said. Warthan worked with Fielder for 16 years, including serving as his chief deputy for 11 years. Fielder struggled with his health throughout his life. Powers said one of the main reasons he dropped out of the 1991 mayoral race was because he had already had seven hip surgeries by that time.

Parties respond to controversy BY RUSSELL SMITH

Indiana Treasurer Richard Mourdock noted parallels between pre-Nazi Germany and the United States on Saturday, sending waves of controversy throughout the state. The incendiary remarks took place at the Indiana Republican Convention in Fort Wayne, where the GOP also reiterated its stance on same-sex marriage. “The people of Germany in a free election selected the Nazi Party because they made great promises that appealed to them because they were desperate and destitute,” Mourdock said. “And why is that? Because Germany was bankrupt.” Mourdock proceeded to warn listeners that the U.S. bankruptcy was imminent. While Mourdock’s comments incited heated discussions between both Democrats and Republicans, IU College Republicans Chairman Riley Parr said he believes there is truth to his remarks. “We need to be cognizant and careful of the people we elect and think about the policies and the ramifications for the future,” Parr said. “It’s our duty and responsibility to make sure the people we elect have our best interests at heart.” But, like many of the individuals in attendance at the convention, Parr said he be-

lieves Mourdock could have communicated his opinions in a less incendiary manner. Mourdock is no stranger to controversy. During his campaign for U.S. Senate in 2012, the Republican frontrunner watched as his popularity spiraled downward after he implied rape was a product of divine intervention. “I think even when life begins in that horrible situation of rape, that it is something that God intended to happen,” Mourdock said during a debate. Apart from Mourdock’s statements, the convention featured discussions about several hot-button issues in politics, particularly samesex marriage. The Indiana Republican party repeated its traditional position on the issue. “We believe that strong families, based on marriage between a man and a woman, are the foundation of society,” the party said. Kyle Megrath, spokesman for Hoosiers Unite for Marriage, said he believes the party’s viewpoint on samesex marriage is not representative of all Republicans. “We know that there are so many Republicans out there who support the freedom to marry for all couples,” he said. “There were Republicans and other delegates who had strong feelings about not using that kind of language.”




Monroe County recorder Jim Fielder casts a test ballot at the Monroe County Justice Building. Fielder was found dead in his home May 24 at 58 years old. He will be honored in a memorial service from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday at the Monroe County Courthouse.

Pence roots for the money FROM IDS REPORTS

Governor Mike Pence visited Bloomington this week at the 2014 Governor’s Luncheon, where he spoke about his five-point plan for Indiana. The Republican said his agenda would help Indiana continue to be the “fiscal envy” of the nation. The event, which was presented by the Bloomington Chamber of Commerce, and was held at IU’s Alumni Hall. Pence’s focus on money and the economy has garnered results: his administration helped to create over 50,000 private sector jobs, millions of dollars in tax cuts and over $800 million freed up for road construction. Rumors of the Governor running to be a presidential candidate for 2016 were addressed at the luncheon. He assured people that his priority was Indiana Pence isn’t finished making changes. His plans for the future include a tight budget across the board. These are Pence’s stances on issues concerning the state of the economy.

HIP 2.0 VS. THE ACA The extension of the Healthy Indiana Plan is Pence’s alternative to the Affordable Care Act, which was instated this past year by the Obama Administration. Pence has proposed to extend the program instead of expanding Medicaid through the ACA, using money from an increased cigarette tax. Pence said HIP 2.0 would be more consumer-driven, private-market based and cost-conscious than the ACA, as it is designed not to stretch the state’s budget. However, under federal law, HIP 2.0 has to include Medicaid’s mandatory benefits, which forces it to be much less strict. Indiana officials estimate there will be nearly 350,000 new enrollees if HIP 2.0 is implemented. Critics wonder what the real difference between HIP 2.0 and the ACA is. They say HIP 2.0 simply brings the

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JOBS VS. THE EPA Pence has recently come out in opposition of new Environmental Protection Agency regulations limiting production for coal power plants. Indiana relies on coal for more than 80 percent of its power. Pence and other Republicans worry about the economic consequences of the regulation. However, environmentalists say the job losses will be accounted for in the clean energy industry. Indiana coal factories say the economic effects of the regulations remain to be seen. Jessie Kharbanda, Hoosier Environmental Council executive director, said in a press release that enough time has been allotted for the industry to make changes without major layoffs or price


I-69 VS. HJR-3 Expanding the state’s Interstate-69, Pence said, will be completed through Indianapolis. More than $800 million dollars have been freed up for the construction. He said the new roads will create jobs and make travel easier, which helps the economy in surrounding towns. However, Pence’s probusiness and pro-jobs stance was contradicted when he came out against HJR-3. HJR-3 was a proposed amendment that would‘ve permanently altered the Indiana Constitution to define marriage as heterosexual. Most business leaders at the time said would make its passion would make it harder to run their businesses. Sarah Zinn


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IU rowing coach wins Coach of the Year IU rowing coach Steve Peterson was named the 2014 Coach of the Year by the Collegiate Rowing Coaches Association. The Hoosiers just completed their best season in school history. They placed 11th in

the NCAA Championships. IU also finished fourth in the Big Ten Championships. The finish was the program’s highest ever finish.


5 Hoosiers to compete in NCAA Championships BY MICHAEL HUGHES

Several Hoosiers will try adding to the esteemed history of IU track and field this weekend. Five IU athletes will begin competition today in the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships at Hayward Field in Eugene, Ore. The first Hoosier to compete in Track Town USA will be junior Rorey Hunter in the 1,500-meter semifinals. Hunter punched his ticket by winning his heat at the preliminaries two weeks ago. Hunter, like many others making the trip to Eugene, is no stranger to winning titles. He won the Big Ten Championships with a facility record time of 3 minutes, 44.59 seconds earlier this season. Friday is the first opportunity for the Hoosiers to earn hardware and the first opportunity for freshman Matt Schwartzer. Schwartzer qualified for the NCAA Championships in the 5,000-meter, thanks to a preliminary performance where he placed fourth in his heat. He’s the first freshman runner to qualify for the NCAA Championships under the guidance of IU Coach Ron Helmer. But this weekend won’t be Schwartzer’s first experience at the NCAA level. Last fall, he competed at the NCAA Cross Country Championships, and he helped the team to an eighth-place finish.


Then-sophomore Nate Sudfeld runs into the end zone for a touchdown during IU’s 42-10 victory against Bowling Green at Memorial Stadium.

Sudfeld can lead the offense BRODY MILLER is a sophomore majoring in journalism.


Senior Kyla Buckley attempts a shot put throw in the NCAA Championship preliminaries. She will compete this weekend.

Senior Kelsie Ahbe and sophomore Sydney Clute are the Hoosier duo vying for a championship in the pole vault Friday. Of all the pole vaulters to don the cream and crimson, Ahbe might be among the best. This will be Ahbe’s third trip the NCAA Championships. She followed up her freshman finish of 14th with a sixth-place finish her sophomore year. Ahbe is the IU indoor pole vault record holder with a mark of 4.21 meters, and she needs just one more centimeter to tie the outdoor record of 4.36 meters. Clute qualified for her first NCAA Championships with a career best vault of

4.20 meters at the prelims. Senior Kyla Buckley will be the final Hoosier to compete. Buckley will throw her first shot put Saturday, the final day of competition. She looks to add to her prior successes this season, which include two Big Ten Championships in the shot put and a ninth-place finish at the NCAA Indoor Championships. Buckley’s mark of 17.19 meters is the eighth best in the country this season. A Hoosier leaving the NCAA Championships victorious is anything but a rarity. It has happened 26 times. These five Hoosiers will try to continue the tradition.

It was going to be another summer of reading between the lines and over-analyzing to determine who would be the starting quarterback for IU this season. It appeared it might be a season of playing two quarterbacks each game. As recently as Thursday, IU Coach Kevin Wilson still said neither junior Nate Sudfeld nor junior Tre Roberson stood out as a clear No. 1 quarterback. Well, Tre Roberson made the decision for us. Roberson’s surprising announcement that he will no longer be suiting up for the Hoosiers has put the job in the capable hands of pocket passer Sudfeld. It is a shame Roberson is leaving, but it is relieving to know who the IU quarterback will be this fall. There has yet to be any indication of whether Roberson is leaving because it appeared it was becoming Sudfeld’s spot, or if he was tired of com-

peting and felt he could start elsewhere. Nonetheless, I am happy with the quarterback that will be representing the Hoosiers this fall. Nate Sudfeld is “the guy.” Sudfeld can run an offense. In my opinion, Roberson can just be a great piece of an offense. The key fear with Sudfeld is that he can look like a superstar against bad defenses, but struggles to figure it out against any real competition. Examples: He threw three interceptions against SEC East champs Missouri. He was 14-30 against Michigan State, 8-19 against Michigan and 9-22 against Wisconsin. And Missouri was the only one of those games he threw more than 150 yards. Roberson looked strong in games where Sudfeld struggled. The difference is, Roberson is able to use his overall athletic ability to make something happen when facing defenses that are overall better than IU’s offense. Roberson was not run-

ning a great offense, he could make some good plays out of the bad situations. That does not make him a better quarterback or a guy who can carry IU to wins against better teams. It is the equivalent to when Chris Bosh would put up large numbers with a bad Raptors team. Sudfeld can run an offense that flows perfectly. He can be “the guy.” Roberson can make some great plays and be the jack-ofall-trades, but the master of none. Things didn’t work out perfectly for Tre Roberson. A former Indiana Mr. Football, he was the first freshman starting quarterback in IU history, but a broken leg delayed his career. Sudfeld did not waste the opportunity to catch up to him during the past two years. Roberson was a big signing for IU at the time, but it might be best for everyone. Because now the Hoosiers know who they are.

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‘Game of Thrones’ season four is a success As the HBO hit “Game of Thrones” gears up for its fourth season finale Sunday, it has been named the network’s most popular show ever. The sword-and-sorcery drama averaged 18.4 million viewers across multiple platforms,

overtaking “The Sopranos,” which peaked at 18.2 million viewers. The finale, titled “The Children,” will premiere 9 p.m. Sunday.


I, program: technology is getting smarter What separates a human mind from an artificial intelligence program? How long before those barriers disappear? This month, a computer program in London called Eugene Goostman, which was developed to simulate a 13-year-old boy, fooled 33 percent of judges in a series of text conversations to think it was human. This meets the qualifications for passing the Turing Test, a challenge developed in 1950 by Alan Turing to test a machine’s ability to behave like a human. Turing said if a machine passed the test, it was exhibiting behavior indistinguishable from a human and was therefore “thinking.” No machine has ever passed this test before. However, there are a few problems with Eugene’s results. The test said Eugene was a boy from Ukraine, so the language barrier would explain strange responses and force judges to be more accepting. The test was not peer-reviewed, and it used mostly inhouse people to judge it. Finally, the program is not an artificial intelligence program, but more of a chatbot, a script programmed with responses to sound like human conversation. To say this program has artificial intelligence on par with human cognitive function would just be lying. Still, this accomplishment shouldn’t be dismissed. Turing said the test measures a computer’s ability of imitation. As long as people believe they’re talking to another person, the actual intelligence of the program doesn’t matter. If you’re told while chatting that someone is from another country, it’s on you if you believe him or her. Eugene fooled 33 percent of judges, but how long before that percentage grows? Our interaction with programs and machines is

I don’t believe in virginity. This position tends to make people kind of upset. For some reason, climate change deniers can gather a dandy troupe to march behind them (looking at you, Fox News), but when I insist that virginity is a myth, people start yelling at me. I suppose it’s one of my many unpopular opinions. According to the myth, virgins exist in a pure state. They haven’t mucked themselves up by engaging in intercourse, which is defined by most as penile/vaginal sex. Following this logic, your average lesbian will never lose her virginity, and she’s in good company. Blow job aficionados, anal sex enthusiasts, independent orgasmers, porn archivists and good listeners — all virgins. Only they can light the mythic candle and bring forth the Sanderson witches for a night of spooky family fun. Hymens are especially important to the purveyors

STEPHEN KROLL is a junior majoring in journalism.

changing. It could become harder and harder to tell if what you see online is a genuine human response or a programmed one. Scams could be easier to perform if they actually sound like someone who graduated sixth grade grammar, but these advances also pose larger quandaries. We’re seeing advances in technology we never could have dreamed of before, and we can be sure we will see things in our lifetime that will blow our minds. As artificial intelligence grows, it forces us to ask new philosophical questions. We’ve always been able to define our humanity by exclusion. Other things can’t do what we can, so they aren’t human. Our sentience, our symbolic thought, our empathy — these set us apart. But what happens when we develop a program that can do all these things, or at least make us believe it can? What will happen to our laws and our rights? Machines aren’t as smart as us. But we have to accept that the time is coming when they will approach that level. There will be no Turing Test, no Voight-Kampff machine that will help us distinguish between man and program. We’re going to have to redefine what it means to be human — to feel, to think and to reason. This might cause great stress, but it could also present us with great benefits. Regardless, technology isn’t going to stop. Intelligent machines are the future, but what that future is depends on us. ILLUSTRATION BY ROSE HARDING



Losing our virginity

Those who can’t teach

of this myth. Sexual activity can be physiologically determined just by breaking it. Bleeding is a mark of true purity. Hooray, women bleeding. In reality, hymens are not reliable indicators of anything. The hymen is a fleshy membrane covering part of the vaginal opening that often wears away because of things such as riding a bike, being a gymnast, using tampons, putting fingers up there, putting other stuff up there and yes, sexual intercourse. Many women don’t bleed the first time they have penile/vaginal sex. Bleeding is sometimes a sign that something is wrong. So no, virginity is not real — at least not in the pseudo-medical way we often discuss. People can be experienced or inexperienced, confident or hopeless when it comes to their sex lives, but I don’t find the word “virgin” to be a useful term.

It’s a concept that can actually hurt people. If penile/vaginal sex is the magic key that releases one’s virginity, it follows that digital stimulation, oral sex, anal sex and other types of intimate touching are not as good or important. Getting to second or third base isn’t as good as scoring a home run, it seems. This is unfortunate, considering 75 percent of women can’t orgasm from penetration alone. My understanding is that most gay people don’t particularly enjoy penile/vaginal sex, either. Though most of America is cool with gay marriage, there still seems to be some debate as to whether or not lesbians can actually have sex. In addition to denigrating most forms of pleasure, our constructs of virginity impose harsh value-judgments on sexual activity. Men are worthless if they hold onto virginity for too long. Women are worthless

CASEY FARRINGTON is a junior majoring in political science.

if they let it go too early. Virginity is treated like a precious stone; the boudoir like a trading post. Imagine being raped and existing in a society where this narrative is not only present, but it dominates. Instead of being virgins or not, we should talk about our sex lives in more open, inclusive ways. Maybe someone has tried one sex act but not another. Maybe they’ve never orgasmed with a partner. Maybe their sexuality is undefined. Maybe they’re not ready to do anything sexually. All of these experiences are different and valuable, and the modern conception of “virginity” does none of them justice.

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.

A Los Angeles Superior Court judge ruled Tuesday that the current California tenure laws deprived students the constitutional right to an education. The argument was that incompetent and poorly trained teachers were assigned to schools with a disproportionately large percentage of poor students. The teachers’ inability to teach led to millions of dollars in missed incomes later in the students’ lives. Further, California laws made it nearly impossible to fire a tenured teacher deemed incompetent. Tuesday’s ruling is a huge step at improving the quality of a student’s education. While it can be dangerous being a teacher with your success dependent on the success of your students — who might or might not be motivated for their own success — a teacher’s job is ultimately to provide a quality education to his or her students. If teachers fail at that job, they need to be let go and allow eager and more competent teachers to take their places. However, this is a tricky situation because tenure is designed to protect against unfair staff decisions. What should happen if a teacher receives a few years of uninspired students? Is that a failure of the school system, the principal or the teacher? Or are those failures just a fluke? Still, it seems to me that much of the controversy regarding incompetent teachers on tenure could be solved by a mandatory retirement age.

JOSHUA ALLEN is a freshman majoring in English and philosophy.

In my experience, the teachers most deserving of a release from their tenure are the teachers who have been around for several decades. In their increasing age, their teaching effectiveness has steadily declined. These teachers were once very competent teachers. In some cases, maybe they’re the most competent teachers because they’ve taught for decades. But very few, if any, professions can reasonably claim a similar performance from a 65-year-old as they did for their respective 25-year-old selves. Schools could resolve some of the suddenness by providing a comfortable pension. Tenured teachers are paid more than entry-level teacher positions, so the pension could consist of the difference between the tenured teacher’s salary and the newly hired teacher, which should be sustainable for at least a few years. This would be more conducive for older teachers who want to retire but can’t because they need a salary. Of course, there would be a significant difference between the amount of money a pension provides and a tenured teacher’s salary. But, at the very least, it could help ease transition into a compelled retirement. @IAmJoshAllen

JUNE 12, 2014 | PAGE 6


Orange is the new zodiac Astrology for your favorite prison comedy You may have already seen what befalls the women of Litchfield Federal Prison in Netflix’s second season of “Orange is the New Black.” But you might not know what is in the stars for this show’s batch of gleaming characters. As you do your time watching this series, we’ve served some sentences that map out which characters best exemplify which star signs.* *No foreheads were licked in the making of this chart.** **Okay, maybe one or two.

By Griffin Leeds

ARIES Natasha “Taystee” Jefferson They perhaps have the most fire in their bellies. Aries are aglow with energy and burn with ambition. They have a fun personality and a great sense of humor. This comes in handy when keeping motivated and rushing to the aid of loved ones, to whom they are fiercely loyal.

TAURUS Larry Bloom Stubborn and full of stamina, they aren’t always the fastest to act. Taurus are practical and efficient but also generous and sentimental. Breaking bonds with others is especially hard on them because it causes them to rely on self-serving behaviors.

GEMINI Piper Chapman You can always predict that Geminis will work to adapt to their environments, even if it means becoming a seemingly different person altogether. What you cannot always predict are their emotions, which are usually subdued and come with flare ups that take everyone by surprise — even the Gemini. As negotiators and communicators, they know how to work with a myriad of people. Trusting them is an entirely different game.

CAPRICORN Suzanne “Crazy Eyes” Warren Considered outsiders for their creativity and philosophical inclinations, they don’t always take well to criticism. They find solace in systematic, orderly habits and helping others. If not effectively distracted, Capricorns become selfdefeating.

CANCER Lorna Murillo One might think them fickle, but they’ll deny it every time. Cancers dwell on the domestic, favor tradition and make dutiful and sympathetic companions. They will hide their emotions from outsiders, and if they need their alone time, give it to them.

VIRGO Vee Parker They possess an endless supply of intoxicating charisma, and they know how to work a room and coax information out of those they charm. Virgos analytically lay out long-term plans, sometimes with the group dynamic in mind and sometimes with selfish reasons at heart.

SCORPIO “Red” Reznikov Misunderstood by many, this sometimes secretive type will orchestrate grand schemes without breaking a sweat. Lovers of competition, they almost never lose their cool. When bested, Scorpios will briefly lie low before making a renewed and bold strike.

LEO Tiffany “Pennsatucky” Doggett Leos are vocal and confident with their opinions. They make impressive — and sometimes bossy — leaders, but their flair isn’t just for show. They are so quick to act that you might not realize what they are up to until their razor-bladed toothbrush is at your throat.

LIBRA Poussey Washington Their symbol is scales, and, appropriately, they don’t react well when things are thrown off balance. It causes them to sometimes go to extremes to restore what they see as the higher order. Libras might hold back, especially when letting their keen intuition take in their surroundings. Affectionate and supportive, they are the underdog’s best friend.

SAGITTARIUS Sophia Burset Sagittariuses are always thinking and always in pursuit. They often want many different things — sometimes things that conflict with each other. Therefore, they prefer to focus on a single goal and do whatever they can to accomplish it. They aren’t always patient and don’t like to feel tied down, but they make a wise friend if their space is respected.

AQUARIUS Nicky Nichols They are the easygoing, frank and sarcastic members of the zodiac. When on a mission, Aquariuses will find an unorthodox and crafty route to meet their goals. Without projects, however, they easily fall victim to lethargy.

PISCES Norma Romano Perpetually unassuming, this silent set of watchful eyes and attentive ears will amass more nuggets of knowledge than Litchfield has inmates. Sometimes door mats, they will nonetheless apply incredible determination and dedication when push comes to shove, especially when supporting family and dear friends. GRAPHIC BY GRIFFIN LEEDS COURTESY PHOTOS


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


‘Godspell’ to be performed at Wells-Metz “Godspell,” staged by the Indiana Festival Theatre, will be performed today. The two-act musical is part of the 2014 Indiana Festival Theatre summer schedule. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. and will run


Lilly Library showcases exhibits on the paranomal, supernatural BY VICTORIA LUTGRING

The unseen and supernatural have graced IU with their presence in a new exhibit at the Lilly Library. The exhibition, “Spiritualists, Sorcerers and Stage Magicians: Magic and the Supernatural at the Lilly Library,” opened June 2 and will be available to the public until Aug. 30. “The Lilly Library has never had an exhibition on magic and the supernatural before, so many of the items in this exhibition are on display for the first time,” Lilly Library Reference Associate Rebecca Baumann said in an email. The exhibit is displayed in the Main Gallery, and it offers a look into supernatural and magical history throughout the world. The showcase is a collaboration between Baumann, who is also the exhibition curator, and Anne Delgado, a visiting lecturer at IU. Various themes within the exhibit include witchcraft, demonology, ghost stories, stage magic, occultism and weird tales told throughout the world, as well as posters


Luke Dennis Broughton’s Monthly Planet Reader and Astrological Journal is one piece on display at the new Lilly Library exhibition. Broughton came from a family of astrologers, and in 1860 he began issuing an astrological journal from his Philadelphia home.

and texts on the famous stage magician Harry Houdini. Since the exhibition began, tour guides have noted the most popular case contains pieces by famous occultist Aleister Crowley. “He was a pretty dodgy character, and the letters we have in our collection to book collector Montgomery Evans are fascinating,” Baumann said. The stage magic case is another staff favorite.

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Clean out closets and drawers for new freedom. This Full Moon marks a turning point. Set your course with priorities aligned for long-term objectives. Curtail expansion. Trust a crazy hunch (and a friend). Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Consider an outrageous (but unprofitable) request. Your team provides whatever you need. Circumstances may startle you, and new directions beckon. Balance previous responsibilities with new

Items are dated from the Middle Ages through the 21st century. “We wanted to show that an interest in the supernatural and the paranormal has been a persistent part of print culture throughout history,” Baumann said. “This exhibition does not present a unified truth about the esoteric tradition. Rather, it seeks to present a series of fragments and stories that emerge from the Lilly Library’s rich collec-

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. possibilities. Protect your private time. Imagine venturing farther. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Accept additional responsibilities. A new power suit would be nice. This Full Moon opens a door for work and health. Discipline with exercise and diet serves you well. Speculate on this career shift. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Look to the future, and necessary changes become obvious. Travel seems easy now. Play like


a kid with friends and family. It’s extra educational, and lightens the mood. Your influence grows effortlessly. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — A turning point arises with the Full Moon at home. Replenish supplies for your family without over-extending. A blissful connection provides the info you need. Put down roots. Remodel, restore or renovate your space. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Investigate new technol-


tions.” The exhibit provides a glimpse into what other features the Lilly Library has to offer. “We want to highlight and showcase the Lilly’s extensive and diverse collections,” Baumann said. “Our exhibitions present other areas of collecting and give the public a chance to see material they may not have seen before.” Visitors of the Lilly Library might already be aware of collections such as the Gutenberg Bible, first printed works by Shakespeare and Audubon’s “Birds of America”. But this particular exhibition shines a light on the mysterious and unknown collections of the library, as nearly all of the items on display are part of the Lilly’s permanent collection. The library will have an opening reception at 6 to 8 p.m. June 21. It will feature a performance by magician Steve Bryant, whose specialty is card magic, as well as a talk by the exhibition’s curators. Public tours for the exhibition are 2 p.m. every Friday, or tours can be set up by emailing ogy. Your partner livens up your romantic life. Complying with outrageous requests can pay well. Enter a new phase in communications, with this Full Moon in Sagittarius. Craft and record your expression. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Only accept a challenge if it pays well. Change can be good! Upgrade for efficiency. A busy and profitable phase develops with this Full Moon. Disciplined time management helps. Rake in the dough. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — A loved one has a great idea. Children speak wisdom. Deep clean living spaces. A new phase


from today through Saturday, then again from June 17-21 and 24-28. Matinee shows will take place at 2 p.m. June 15, 22 and 29. Tickets cost $25 for adults, $20 for seniors and $15 for students.

Clips Beer and Film Tour raises more than $12,000 FROM IDS REPORTS

The Colorado craft brewery, New Belgium Brewing Company, raised more than $12,000 during its fifth annual sampling tour in Bloomington the last week of May. In partnership with Open Streets Bloomington, New Belgium Brewing’s proceeds will benefit Bloomington community in raising awareness of the importance of physical activity and friendly public transportation. Known as Clips Beer and Film Tour, which travels to 21 cities this year, the sampling gathered more than 1,700 people during the weekend, which was up 400 from the past year. There were 17 beers to sample, such as Cocoa Mole Ale, Blue Paddle and Valentine Brew. The event also featured selected short Belgium film clips about sustainability and bicycling. “We set the stage for people to come together, enjoy some beer, friends, films and in group participation arises with the Full Moon. Schedule meetings, throw parties and move mountains. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — List obligations and chores before beginning. Money saved is money earned. The Full Moon in your sign reveals a new phase in self-discovery and confidence. Keep your schedule, and smile for the camera. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Try a new method for an amazing discovery. Your intuition seems sensitive. Abandon expectations while remaining committed to an outcome. The Full Moon shines down a profitable new path. Choose private over public.

su do ku

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 *Place to cuddle 5 Gush 9 As well 13 *Minnesota player 14 Dominoes unit 15 False god 16 Occult symbols 18 Like some audiobooks 19 Porter’s “__ Girls” 20 Scooby-Doo, e.g. 21 *__ stop 23 Reunion attendee 25 “Memoirs of a Geisha” sash 26 *Tend to the garden 27 Versatile blood donor 29 Impede legally 31 Area with briefs and cases 33 __ Arbor 35 One may be rolled up 36 Tuber cultivated in the Andes 37 Memorized, perhaps 41 Police record 43 Egg: Pref. 44 Simple step 46 Word on a deodorant label 47 Surprised cry 48 Accommodate

Liliane Ho Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Get a cash bonus for following your intuition. You’re gaining a new level of communicative ability, with new tricks to reach a wider audience. Step into a new phase in leadership. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Home and domestic pleasures keep you occupied today and tomorrow. Somehow you just know the right way to go. There’s unexpected money that way, too. You come up with creative savings strategies.

© 2014 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


donate to their community — all under the stars in a local park,” said Christie Catania, Clips National special events manager. “It’s a great time for all.” The proceeds go to Open Street Bloomington, a local nonprofit organization that supports physical activity, economic and social development and broad transportation choices. Open Streets Bloomington will use the proceeds to support future parade events that encourage residents to be more physically active and to create a friendlier avenue in the community. “The event was joyful, and we were impressed by the innovation of the tastes of those beers, although we did find some rather surprising,” IU Ph.D student Xiaohui Gao said. “However, we appreciated the refreshing sampling tour in town, which is like nothing else you commonly find here.”

50 Contract details 54 *Actor Phoenix 56 Gist 58 Philosophical 59 *Consolation for one who doesn’t strike 60 Barnacle site, perhaps 62 “Arabian Nights” name 63 Just slightly 64 Full of nonsense talk 67 Undertake 68 German wheels 69 *London rental 70 Rubberneck 71 “Anger, fear, aggression; the dark side of the Force are they” speaker 72 *Lawn party rental

9 Roughly 10 Knight of note 11 Picnic competition 12 Tiresome 16 Land map 17 Gunk 22 Sympathetic connection 24 Malicious 28 Theoretically 30 Picked-up item 32 Mars’ realm 34 Title wanderer in a 1948 Nat King Cole hit 37 Bunny’s mom 38 Abuse, as one’s welcome 39 User-edited reference entry 40 Tyke 42 Leaderless? 45 Summer camp sight, and a hint to what each contiguous pair of answers to starred clues graphically represents 49 Mexican state or its capital 51 “Man is not free unless government is limited” speaker 52 First National Leaguer to hit 500 homers 53 Game show turn 55 “Star Wars” villain 57 __-esprit: wit 61 Stop, as an embargo 63 Bedazzle 65 Mil. address 66 Phillies’ div. 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

DOWN 1 Like a cold stare 2 Comes clean 3 Clothier’s concern 4 Med sch. class 5 Disco device 6 Benched player? 7 Suburban tree 8 1973 thriller featuring Yul Brynner as an android gunman



I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | T H U R S D AY, J U N E 1 2 , 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.


Full advertising policies are available online.

The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start June, 2014. 15 hours per week. Flexibility with class schedule. Real-world Experience. NO WEEKENDS!

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


& CAMPUS 1 Beds @ $685+ 2 Beds @ $380+/RM 3 Beds @ $590+/RM 4 Beds @ $539+/RM 812-339-8777

All Majors Accepted. Great Resume Addition Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and be able to work through May, 2015. Must be able to work summer, 2014. Apply in person at: Ernie Pyle Hall,RM 120. Email:

for a complete job description. EOE


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


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

Apt. Unfurnished *** 1 & 2 BR apts.*** Avail. Fall, 2014. 2 blks. from Sample Gates. 812-345-1005

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

2 BR loft on B-Line. Hardwood floors, high ceilings. $1040.00 per month. 812-333-2332 2, 3 & 4 bedroom apartments available downtown at Smallwood! $200 deposits. Open 7 days a week, call today at 812-331-8500 for more info or visit: 3 BR apts. All appliances: W/D & D/W. On site parking. 812-336-6900 3 BR, 1209 N. Grant. Located near Stadium. $900 for 3; $675 for 2. for August, 2014. C/A, D/W, on-site laundry. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509

**Available NOW** 2 BR, lg. great rm. + full kit., W/D, D/W, A/C, WiFi, parking. $300 mo./ea. + utils.

1 & 2 BR lofts. 2 blks. to Campus. 1 blk. from Kirkwood. 812-333-2332 1 BR - Grad only. Downtown, parking avail. 812-333-2332

Studio located between Campus & dntwn. Newly remodeled. 333-9579

LARGE 1 BR apt. 6 blks. to Kelley. Only 1 left! 333-9579 Leasing for Fall, 2014. 2 BR apts. Hunter Ridge. 812-334-2880











LUXURIOUS 2BR/2BA located near Ed & Music. 333-9579


Nice, clean 1 BR apt. $425/mo. + elect. Close to Stadium. 812-327-8315.


The Willows Condos. Great rates. Only a few remaining. Updated, modern feel. Now leasing for Fall, 2014. 812.339.0799

Call today for details.

The Mercury 212 N. Morton 2 BR apts • $650/bed Fairview Terrace 615 W. 15th St. 1 BR apt • $495 Redmen bldg 116 N. Walnut 2 BR apts • $675/bed Sassafras 10th & Indiana 1 BR apts • $630 Park North 2620 N. Walnut Studios • $485 (short term leases avail) 812-334-8200 Office 2620 N. Walnut Campus Walk Apts. 2 BR avail. Fall 2014-15. 812-332-1509

Willow Court. Now leasing for August. Reserve your spot today. Great rates. Only a couple remaining. 812.339.0799

Condos & Townhouses 4-5 BR townhouse, close to stadium. $2000/mo. 331-7797

4, and 5 BR on campus. All amenities incl. $1800/mo. 331-7797 Aug., 2014: near campus. 1, 2, 3 BR apartments. Bachelor Heights 3 BR/ 2.5 BA. 1 attach. garage. Sublease ASAP. Quiet & pets ok. 773-633-1981


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

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

1315 S. Grant, 3 BR, $930/ mo. 906 S. Fess, 3 BR, very nice, $1530/ mo. Avail. Aug. 327-3238

Rooms/Roommates Looking for a fourth roommate for my apt at Smallwood. $600 monthly. 317-502-8876

3 BR house- A/C,W/D, D/W. 319 N. Maple for Aug. ‘14. $900/mo. No pets. Off street parking, free WiFi. 317-490-3101

Roommate needed. 5 BR apartment. 2 blks. from stadium. $500/mo. Call 812-309-3432.

3 BR house. Avail. Aug., 2014. No pets please. 812-333-4748

Roommate wanted, nice loft, own room/bathroom in 10th & College. $816/mo. 305-335-0524.

5 BR - 6 BA HOUSES All Appliances Included 2 Car Garage W/D & D/W 2,500 Sq. Ft.

Sublet Apt. Unfurn. 3 BR, 2 BA, Stadium Crossing. $1100/mo. August Lease w/ shortterm summer avail. 812-337-0114

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. Rmmte. needed. 2 BR apt. near campus/bus. $350/ mo. NS. Avail. immed. 812-219-5143


close to Stadium & Busline

AVAIL. AUGUST 2014 $995/mo

All units include washer and dryer 1715 N. College Ave. CALL 812-333-5300


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. Stadium Crossing. Avail. now & August. 812-330-1501 4 and 5 BR, $1400-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D, with pics at


4 BR house. Avail Aug. 2 BA w/ W/D & A/C. On busline. 812-325-0848 4 BR, 2 BA. Completely updated. Wrap around deck. N. Grant St. - $2200/mo. 812-330-1501,

2 BR. 2nd & top level. Fireplace & vaulted ceilings. FREE parking. 812-219-5212

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

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

Hickory Grove. Now leasing for August. Reserve your spot today. Great rates. Limited availability. 812.339.0799

Henderson Crossing

**Available August** Lg. 3 BR, 2 BA, private cave room, W/D, D/W, A/C, WiFi, parking. $300 mo./ea. + elect. We pay H2O + heat.

All above on B-line trail + bus line. 2 blks. W. of Upland Brew.

Continental Terrace. Now leasing for August. Reserve your spot today. Great rates. Only a few remaining. 812.339.0799

$500 off September rent, select properties. Call for details 812-330-1501.


Help Wanted Bill Monroe Music Park Brown County, IN. Looking for someone who loves music and festival atmosphere. We need help in our gift shop and camp store. Please call 765.206.0083 or email

1 BR - Park like setting. On bus line, close to shopping. $505 per month. 812-333-2332

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

340 S. Walnut 2 Bedroom apts. avail. 812-333-0995


General Employment

1 BR - New construction. 2 blks. from Law School, next to Bloomingfoods. 812-333-2332

Apt. Unfurnished

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

Aug. 2014, near campus. 2, 3, 4, and 5 BR houses. Free Aug. rent if signed by 4/30! 5 BR/2 BA, close to campus. Text 812-323-0033.


House for rent. 3 BR, 3 BA, pets OK, car garage, fenced yard, 10 blks. to campus. 1105 S. Park. $1,300. 812-320-3382 Houses/Twnhs./Flats Avail. Aug., 2014. Call for pricing: 812-287-8036.

Batchelor Heights. Nice 3 & 4 BR available now. Leasing NOW for August. Great location! 812.339.0799





Apt. Unfurnished

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



Furniture Used King Mattress/ Box Springs $20. 812- 325-1382



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.


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.

Apt. Unfurnished






Ovation acoustic- electric & original case, both very good. $255 Call 812-929-8996.

BEST 4 Bed deal!

NOW LEASING FOR 2014 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations

“Everywhere you want to be!”



*excludes ticket sales


Office: 14th & Walnut



Connect with members of many diverse faiths at Paid Advertising


Christian Science

Bloomington Seventh-day Adventist Church

Christian Science Church

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)

Highland Village Church of Christ 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

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 at 5:30 p.m. at Canterbury House 5:15 p.m. at Trinity Church (111 S. Grant St.) 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

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

Religious Events Submit your religious events by emailing:

Friday, June 13 Vineyard Community Church Event: People's Park Outreach Time: 6:30 p.m. For more information, contact Vineyard Community Church at or 812-336-4602.

Tuesday, June 17 Unity of Bloomington Event: Tae Kwon Do Time: 5:45 - 7:15 p.m.

Mondays: 2:30 – 4:30 p.m. Open House for study tables with coffee bar & snacks Wednesdays: 5:30 p.m. Bible study and

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

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

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.

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


Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

Non-Denominational Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502 • Sundays: Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: 6 p.m.

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

Independent Baptist Lifeway Baptist Church

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

7821 W. State Road 46 812-876-6072

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

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

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

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,

Lutheran/Christian (ELCA)

Sunday Worship: 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. at St.

Redeemer Community Church 930 W. Seventh St. 812-269-8975

Rev. Lauri Boyd, Minister

United Methodist Open Hearts * Open Minds * Open Doors

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

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.

Sunday: 9 & 11 a.m. at

Weekday Adoration & Reconciliation

Banneker Community Center

3:45 - 4:50 p.m.

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.

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.

Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Fr. John Meany, O.P., Pastor Fr. Simon-Felix Michalski, O.P., Campus Minister Fr. Cassian Sama, O.P., Associate Pastor

Vineyard Community Church

Wednesday: “Table Talk” Dinner & Spiritual

2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602

Jeff Schacht, Campus Minister Rev. Kelli Skram, Campus Pastor Colleen Montgomery, Pastoral Intern

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.

Thomas Lutheran Church. Free student lunch following the 11 a.m. service.

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!

Youth Education, 10 a.m., Book Study 9 a.m.

Weekend Mass Times

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

Growth, 6 p.m. at the Rose House. Free to students.

Sunday: Service, 10 a.m.,

Sunday Schedule

College & Career Age Sunday School Class:

Wednesday, June 18 First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Event: Men's Book Group Time: 7:00 p.m.

For more information, contact University Lutheran Church at or 812-336-5387.

University Lutheran Church & Student Center

Orthodox Christian

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.

Lutheran Campus Ministry at IU

Thursday, June 19 University Lutheran Church Event: Pizza Talk Time: 9 - 10 p.m.

Lutheran (LCMS)


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

For more information, contact First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) at or 812-332-4459.

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.

Please join us for these programs at Canterbury House

ship: worship, group discussion and fellowship As God has welcomed us, we welcome you.

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

Study, 7:30 p.m., Vespers, 7 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Wednesday: 9 p.m., Disciples Student Fellow-

4001 S. Rogers St. 812-333-2484

Rev. Lauri Boyd, Minister

Thursdays: Evening Prayer & Holy Eucharist at


Unity of Bloomington 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

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 Thursday’s Religious Directory is

5 p.m. Tuesday.



PAGE 10 | JUNE 12, 2014

A few faults in our stars “The Fault in Our Stars” Starring: Shailene Woodley, Ansel Elgort BBy now readers have likely been warned about the inevitable torrent of tears when they view “The Fault in Our Stars,” an adaptation of the best-selling novel by John Green. The theater in which I saw the movie handed out tissue boxes after the credits.


It is undoubtedly a tearjerker — a weep riot for sure. Despite the film’s heartbreaking subject matter, I was not one of the sobbing audience members. The movie follows Hazel Lancaster (Shailene Woodley) and her friendship-turned-courtship with fellow cancer fighter Augustus Waters (Ansel Elgort). Gus’s cancer is firmly in the past, and it cost him a leg. But Hazel still deals with her cancer complications on a daily basis. Their relationship evolves with the help of a mutually loved book and a trip to Amsterdam to visit that book’s author, Peter Van Houten (played with antisocial relish by Willem Dafoe).

While in Amsterdam, the couple receives tragic news. This leads to the terrible and enormous pain of losing a loved one. My main criticism of the movie is that while the process of mourning in the movie’s second half feels vital and informed, the love affair that begins the picture is overdone. The clever dialogue that flows so well on the page is delivered as well as it can be by the fine lead actors. Perhaps monologues, such as about sad swing sets or cigarettes serving as metaphors, are best kept in artistic media where the reader’s imagination has some say in their delivery. When translated to the screen,

scenes that feel cute but earned in the book become clunky and forced. The romance feels unrealistic, which is particularly affronting when the movie’s opening lines promise us the truth as contrasted to a Peter Gabriel song. The movie should have either opted out of this guarantee or toned down the hyperbolic chemistry. This would make the final minutes of the film even more potent. It would be a disservice to deny the power of the movie’s ending, which is a credit to director Josh Boone, the entire cast and John Green’s source material. Pain, as Hazel says, demands to be felt, and cinema allows

Not on the edge of my seat “Edge of Tomorrow” Starring: Tom Cruise, Emily Blunt C “Edge of Tomorrow” shows why science fiction is so wellsuited for the big screen. Science fiction is the genre of strong ideas and strong visuals. Both are storytelling traits that naturally lend themselves to the camera (see “2001: A Space Odyssey” or the more recent “Avatar”). Unfortunately, “Edge of

pain to be spread virus-like to all who watch it. But how much more cathartic might those final moments have been had the writers been a bit more judicious with their adaptation? How powerful would it be if writers had finessed the opening and really sold filmmaking’s illusion of reality, rather than presenting it in a clearly fictive scenario? The movie is never bad, but it never lives up to its novel, either. That might be sad, but — like the movie itself — it is nothing to shed a tear about. By Andrew Wurdeman


Tomorrow” also succumbs to the stereotypical weaknesses of the genre. It presents poor character development and convoluted plots that make little sense under minimal scrutiny. The movie starts out in familiar science fiction territory. Europe has fallen prey to an alien invasion, and humans use mechanical suits like the one in “Aliens” to fight them. The combined armies of the world mass their troops for a final push into enemy turf that will turn the tide of the war in their favor. Enter Major Cage (Tom Cruise), a public relations guy for the military who is unwillingly put on the front lines of battle by unsavory General Brigham (Brendan

Gleeson). It is no spoiler to say he only survives for about five minutes. After he dies, he wakes up at the start of the same day. It becomes a pattern that repeats itself and shows us how a collision of the universes of “Groundhog Day” and “Gundam” might look. Essentially, Cage has to find a way to end the war that day with the help of decorated veteran Rita Vrataski (Emily Blunt), a modern Joan of Arc who goes by the monikers Angel of Verdun and Full Metal, ahem, Beach. This premise is interesting and could have been riveting. Instead, director Doug Liman shows us the least interesting aspects of this perpetual reincarnation.

We get many training montages of Cage beaten up and Cage killed, but there are no continuous scenes where he shows us what he learns. Cage begins as a coward and ends as a grizzled warrior, so we know he experiences tremendous growth as a character, but we never see this transition take place. We go from point A to point B as if traveling at warp speed. Furthermore, Cage’s partner, Rita, is two-dimensional. A backstory is hinted at but never shown. The film consciously deciding not to show these scenes is similar to a chef letting you smell your favorite desert before telling you the kitchen ran out of it. The movie still gives us

some impressive visuals with the invading aliens, which look like spider-dog hybrids made of rope and move as fluidly as if they are on roller skates. It also provides us with a very entertaining supporting role by Bill Paxton as the eccentric Sergeant Farrell. But beyond that, the movie’s pleasures are mundane and its run time too long. For a genre supposedly about bright ideas, you would think sci-fi moviemakers might take a leaf from Christopher Nolan’s scripts and focus on interesting characters to inhabit their far-flung worlds. Until then, it seems welldeveloped protagonists will remain alien.


“Veep” Starring: Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Anna Chlumsky, Tony Hale A+ Previous season finales of “Veep” included major forward steps in Selina Meyer’s (Julia Louis-Dreyfus) vice presidential career. This finale was no different. From the beginning of the episode, the writers proved they aren’t messing around. Not a beat goes by without a perfectly timed joke delivered by the brilliant cast. This was a well-written episode that led to countless laughs. Even more impressive was the strategy with which the more sincere moments were dealt. Selina gets bad news and reacts with her typical razor sharp tongue. When she later gets good news she is reduced to giggles in a bathroom next to a bloody Gary (Tony Hale). (Yes, you read correctly. Looks like you need to watch the episode.) We saw brilliant performances in this finale by the entire ensemble. For a show that has few low points, this finale saw almost none. Each episode of “Veep” leaves me in awe of what a handful of writers can do in a room. It is the golden standard of the modern sitcom. The final episode of the season stood up to its reputation — the funniest, most well-crafted show on television this year. Don’t miss next season. It’s about to get crazy. By Maggie Scudder

By Andrew Wurdeman

Taste of India is a family-owned and operated restaurant just a five minute walk from Indiana University on Fourth Street - Restaurant Row. Although the menu features predominantly Northern Indian cuisine, Taste of India also boasts Bloomington’s only Southern Indian cuisine as well. It has an overflowing lunch buffet, student discounts, private parking, and all meats are always certified Zibah Halal! You’ll have to stop by Taste of India and enjoy ageless cuisine from the other side of the world.

Lunch Mon.-Sun.: 11 - 2:30 p.m. Dinner Mon.-Sun.: 5 - 10 p.m.

812-333-1399 316 E. Fourth St.

Poll results (Which dessert sounds the best?):

50% of readers said Gulab Jamun.

READER POLL Falafels wants to know: Which Middle Eastern dish would you like to try? Homemade Baklava

Lamb Kabob Sandwich

Shawarma Chicken

Fresh Pita Bread

Vote online at Check for the poll results in next week’s paper.

WE DELIVER! Give us a call & we’ll bring Smiling Teeth right to your hungry face!

East 3rd St next to Starbucks | 812-331-1234 West 3rd St in front of Kroger | 812-323-0123

See our full menu at

All day, every Tuesday


One topping pizza for $5.95 Offer good with purchase of drink and inside dining only. 1428 E. Third St. | | 812-332-4495

More Than Great Beers!

Enjoy your IU Sugar & Spice or Delights Popcorn favorites anytime or send a surprise delivery! New easy online ordering at

Located on the IMU Main Level



$15 minimum dine-in or carry-out Mon. - Fri.: 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sun.: 11:30 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. 812-333-8424 ∙ 221 E. Kirkwood ∙ Must present ad to receive discount. Cannot be used in combination with any other discounts.

• Btown’s Best Cheese Stix • Great Burgers & Steaks • Awesome Wings • House-made Veggie Burgers • Weekend Brunch • Weekly Drink Specials • Free Banquet Room

There are more than 30 restaurants in town with veggie options. Find what you’re craving at


Overflowing lunch buffet! North & South Indian cuisine. Lunch: 11 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Dinner: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m.

We deliver!

316 E. Fourth St. | (812) 333-1399 |

214 W Kirkwood


Now serving fresh artisanal batch


Buy one get one FREE gelato! limit one per person must present coupon

Thurs., June 12, 2014  

The Indiana Daily Student is Indiana University's independent student newspaper. It is published Mondays and Thursdays during the summer.