IDS Thursday, June 23, 2022
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IU alumnus, filmmaker debuts film, p. 7
Heat waves increasing in frequency, intensity By Meghana Rachamadugu firstname.lastname@example.org
Temperatures are expected to continue to reach 90 degrees and higher later this week in Bloomington and across Indiana. Various studies and research show this will become a more common occurrence, with stronger health repercussions over time. According to the Environmental Resilience Institute’s research, average temperatures in Indiana will increase by five to six degrees Fahrenheit by 2050. Similarly, the ERI’s research concluded that, between 2004 and 2018, there was an average of 702 annual deaths caused by extreme heat in the United States alone. The ERI said that rising temperatures mean a more significant number of fatalities across numerous demographics and repeated frequency, duration and intensity of heat waves across the Midwest. People who work outside or who are lower-income or members of the unhoused community are most vulnerable to extreme heat, according to researchers. The ERI also mentioned that younger and older people are at risk alongside those with sensitive health conditions. In preparation for heat waves, the institute suggested local governments and com-
IDS FILE PHOTO BY GABBY FITZGERALD
Kirkwood Avenue is seen on Oct. 26, 2021. Temperatures are expected to continue to reach 90 degrees and higher later this week in Bloomington and across Indiana.
munity leaders identify local areas at the most risk in case of a heat wave and create infrastructure for shade and reflecting sunlight. The ERI partnered with the Indiana Office of Com-
munity and Rural Affairs in Spring 2021 to create a program, called “Beat the Heat,” that would generate other heat relief strategies and response protocols. The program began with
the Clarksville and Richmond communities, providing each with funds for a heat relief coordinator and management services to better address vulnerable populations. A heat island, according
Indiana announces roster updates, Mike Woodson's first recruits
to the story map, “refers to an area that experiences higher temperatures than surrounding, cooler areas.” As seen in the story map of Clarksville, heat islands typically form in downtown or more popu-
lated areas. Daniel Johnson, an associate professor in the department of geography at IUPUI, said the heat island effect SEE HEAT WAVES, PAGE 4
Conan Gray to perform Oct. 1 as part of ‘Superache’ Tour
Conan Gray will perform at 8 p.m. on Oct. 1 at the IU Auditorium. General ticket sales begin June 24. By Lexi Lindenmayer
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IDS FILE PHOTO BY ALEX PAUL
The Indiana men’s basketball team runs onto the court ahead of its game against No. 4 Purdue on Jan. 20, 2022. Indiana announced its incoming freshman class on June 9, which four scholarship players — five-star recruit Malik Reneau and four-star recruits Jalen Hood-Schifino, Kaleb Banks and CJ Gunn. By Emma Pawlitz
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Indiana men’s basketball officially announced its incoming freshman class on June 9 in a new number reveal video. The roster includes four scholarship players — five-star recruit Malik Reneau and four-star recruits Jalen Hood-Schifino, Kaleb Banks and CJ Gunn. Reneau, Hood-Schifino and Banks ended the year in the 2022 ESPN 100 with rankings of 22, 24 and 78, respectively. Reneau is the No. 5 center, Hood-Schifino the No. 4 point guard and Banks the No. 11 power forward in the 2022 class. Reneau and Hood-Schi-
fino were high school teammates at Montverde Academy in Montverde, Florida. Hood-Schifino signed with the Hoosiers in August 2021, but Reneau was committed to the University of Florida for the majority of the school year. Reneau later decommitted from the Gators, took an official visit to Bloomington and announced his commitment to the Hoosiers on April 18. Reneau and Hood-Schifino were both named to the 2022 Jordan Brand Classic team, where they competed against and alongside the nation’s top recruits in a game in mid-April. They join former Hoosier Romeo Langford, current senior
Trayce Jackson-Davis and sophomore Tamar Bates as recent IU Jordan Brand Classic honorees. Banks attended Fayette County High School in Fayetteville, Georgia and received offers from many southern schools. He was a 2,000-point scorer in high school and was named the Georgia Class 4A Player of the year. He signed with the Hoosiers in July before his senior year. Gunn is an Indiananative, attending Lawrence North High School in Indianapolis. He was a finalist for Indiana Mr. Basketball and was recently named MVP of the Indiana-Kentucky AllStars series. He was the first
in his class to commit to Indiana, signing with the Hoosiers on February 7, 2021. Hood-Schifino is a strong candidate to start during the upcoming season and might help senior Xavier Johnson handle some of the point guard responsibilities. His shooting will likely be able to make up for the loss of former starter Parker Stewart, who transferred to the University of Tennessee at Martin after the conclusion of the 2021-2022 season. HoodSchifino has experience playing the primary 2-guard and secondary ball-handler positions and possesses the ability to take on a large ofSEE BASKETBALL, PAGE 4
Conan Gray, American singer and songwriter, will make a stop in Bloomington for his upcoming “Superache” tour. Gray will perform at 8 p.m. on Oct. 1 at the IU Auditorium. A special fan presale went live on Gray’s official website at 10 a.m. on June 21. Fans could sign up for access via Gray’s website. General sale begins at 10 a.m. on June 24. Tickets may be purchased on the IU Auditorium website or in person at the IU Auditorium Box Office, which is open Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ticket prices start at $29.50. IU Auditorium will also offer the Conan Gray Q&A Package, which will include early access to the venue, entry to an intimate, moderated Q&A with Gray and several merchandise items. The “Superache” VIP Package will include early access to the venue and several merchandise items. Conan Gray Q&A Package will cost $199 and the Superache VIP Package will cost $125. More information and tickets can be
found on the IU Auditorium website. The tour will be Gray’s first support of his second full-length album “Superache.” The album will be released on June 24. The album will feature already released singles “People Watching,” “Astronomy,” “Yours,” “Jigsaw” and “Memories” and along with seven new songs. Since releasing original demos on his YouTube channel at 15 years old, Gray has emerged as one of the pop superstars of his generation. Gray’s debut album “Kid Krow” reached No.5 on the Billboard’s Top 200 and No. 1 on the BillboardPop’s Albums chart, according to the IU auditorium press release. In the summer of 2020, when Gray’s song “Heather” topped charts around the world, artist Elton John publicly praised Gray for being the only artist on the Spotify top 50 to have written the song entirely on their own, according to the IU Auditorium press release. More information and additional tour dates are available on Gray’s website.
Indiana Daily Student
June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
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Restorative justice used in Booker case
IDS FILE PHOTO BY SAM HOUSE
A protester holds up a sign July 6, 2020, in front of the Charlotte Zietlow Justice Center. All charges have been dismissed in the case of a 2020 incident at Lake Monroe after all individuals agreed to resolve the case using restorative justice. By Christina Avery
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All charges have been dismissed in the case of a racist incident at Lake Monroe in 2020 involving Vauhxx Booker, Sean Purdy and Jerry Cox, according to a case file released May 18. Special Prosecuting Attorney Sonia Leerkamp dropped the charges after all individuals agreed to resolve the case using restorative justice. Restorative justice is a
process of acknowledging and repairing harm done by creating a dialogue and taking steps toward a resolution, the Center for Community Justice wrote in the case file. This is the first time a criminal case has used restorative justice in Indiana. Leerkamp told the Indiana Daily Student that Purdy and Cox’s attorneys suggested restorative justice as a way to resolve the case. Neither Purdy, Cox nor
IU law student forms committee for city council
Booker could be reached by the IDS for comment. Restorative justice focuses on accountability and healing rather than punishment, the case file said. For the process to be successful, participants must take responsibility for harm done and create a plan to make things right. Typically, those involved participate in faceto-face conferences led by a neutral facilitator to discuss the issue.
A group meeting did not happen in Booker’s case, Leerkamp said, because one individual resisted the idea. She did not share who resisted, but said Purdy and Cox expressed that they learned and took responsibility. Leerkamp said jail time and other traditional forms of punishment aren’t always conducive to true learning, and that jury trials can be more destructive than con-
structive. She said Booker, Purdy and Cox were seeking a resolution other than going to court. “A lot of it has to do with learning how to communicate without getting angry, without having to be macho about something,” she said. “It’s not a win or lose environment. It’s more of a learning environment.” Restorative justice has risen in popularity as an alternative to prosecution and incarceration. While this is the first time restorative justice has been used for a criminal case in Indiana, it has previously been used as a form of mediation in schools and juvenile cases across the country. To complete the restorative justice process, each person was required to write a summary of their experience, included in the case file. Sean Purdy wrote that while he’d previously viewed the Confederate flag — which was printed on a hat he was wearing at the time of the confrontation — as a symbol of the American south, he now understands the flag is a racially charged symbol. Cox wrote in his summary that, although he initially had doubts about restorative justice, it helped him better understand himself and others. He said he lashed out at Booker due to anger, but has since learned to be more aware of his words and actions. Booker wrote that shame and punishment are not the most effective tools for changing behaviors, and that restorative justice helps
to address wrongdoings in a corrective way. He said restorative justice is about preserving the dignity and sanctity of life. Cymone Fuller, Director of the Restorative Justice Project at Impact Justice, said that restorative justice focuses on telling the truth about what happened. Restorative justice, she said, offers the harmed person more agency. “For a person harmed, they are in the driver’s seat of dictating what it is that happened to them, and what they need as a result of that,” Fuller said. “And it doesn’t bring in the thirdparty interests of the prosecutor or the state that sometimes go against what a survivor wants, what they need.” People who have been harmed in a situation often have questions about why they were targeted, she said, which aren’t easily answered in the criminal justice system. Meanwhile, restorative justice provides a safe space to ask and answer questions. Fuller said society often confuses punishment and accountability. While punishment comes from feelings of shame and blame, she said, accountability is an opportunity to identify where an action is misaligned with someone’s true values. “I think accountability is actually an invitation to own something you’ve done and to make it right,” Fuller said. “There’s no shame in an opportunity for a reassertion of who you are or who you want to be.”
Trustees approve $4 billion budget By Marissa Meador
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The Board of Trustees met at IU Northwest June 16 and 17 to approve a $4 billion operating budget and several personnel appointments. The meeting occurred a day after faculty sent a letter urging trustees to reverse their earlier decision and recognize the graduate worker union. The newly approved budget will include an average 3.5% increase for all IU employees next year. Record en-
rollment at IU Bloomington and an increase in state funds for IUPUI led to a general fund growth of $58 million, but the budget included a $70 million reduction to account for an increase in operating expenses. The board approved Chief Human Resources Officer Todd Richardson, Vice President for Student Success Julie Payne-Kirchmeier, Dean of Jacobs School of Music Abra K. Bush and Dean of the Luddy School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering
Joanna Mirecki Millunchick. Cathy Langham, Governor Eric Holcomb’s latest appointment to the board, was sworn in as a trustee at the meeting. The board did not discuss graduate workers or the faculty vote, according to the meeting agenda and recap. Another topic of discussion involved recommendations from IU’s Student Mental Health Initiative task forces. The task force plans to educate students, faculty and staff on mental health and
expand the number of mental health professionals at IU, among other items that they hope to implement by fall. IU will also repair facilities across its campuses with money from state appropriations and student fees. This includes phase five of a plan to reduce deferred maintenance at regional campuses, which involves work on seven buildings across five campuses. The next Board of Trustees meeting will be on August 11 and 12 in Bloomington.
IDS FILE PHOTO BY TY VINSON
IU law student Andrew Guenther filed paperwork to form an exploratory committee to run for an at-large seat on the Bloomington City Council in 2023. Guenther holds a bachelor’s degree in public affairs from IU and is the former chair of the city’s environmental commission. By Marissa Meador
firstname.lastname@example.org | @marissa_meador
Indiana law school student Andrew Guenther filed paperwork last week to form an exploratory committee to run for an at-large seat on the city council in 2023. Guenther holds a bachelor’s degree in public affairs from IU and is the former chair of the city’s environmental commission. He has also served on Monroe County’s environmental commission and Bloomington’s board of housing quality appeals. Guenther ran for District 2 of the city council in 2019 as a Republican but lost to Democrat Sue Sgambelluri. Guenther announced he
was no longer a member of the Republican Party January 2021, and is considering running as an independent instead. No independent candidate has ever served on the Bloomington city council. When voters select atlarge council members, they choose up to three out of the list of candidates running. The current at-large council members are Susan Sandberg, Jim Sims and Matt Flaherty. Guenther is the third person to formally express interest in running during the 2023 municipal elections. Kerry Thomson and city council president Susan Sandberg have each formed committees for mayoral runs in the past few weeks.
IDS FILE PHOTO BY ETHAN LEVY
People enter the Jesse H. and Beulah Chanley Cox Arboretum on June 14, 2021. The Board of Trustees met at IU Northwest on June 16 and 17 to approve a $4 billion operating budget and several personnel appointments.
Scientists discover endangered species By Marissa Meador
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Scientists have discovered new species at the Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve, a Bloomington wetland owned by the conservation nonprofit Sycamore Land Trust, while surveying the land to learn more about its biodiversity, according to a press release. Each year, the Indiana Academy of Science selects one protected property in Indiana where they
conduct an intensive biological survey to identify and preserve important species of plants, animals and insects. This year, 70 scientists affiliated with the academy worked with the Sycamore Land Trust to study Beanblossom. Volunteers discovered the zigzag iris, which had not been previously documented at the preserve, and the endangered Kirtland’s snake, which occupies moist meadows and prairies. John Lawrence, execu-
tive director of the Sycamore Land Trust, said in the release that finding the snake at the preserve opened the door for further study on what habitats can best protect the creature. Paul Doss, former president of the Indiana Academy of Science, said in the release that biodiversity is declining locally and nationwide. Biodiversity loss can lead to species extinction, interrupted food production, increased crop-eating
pests and less CO2 absorption. Additionally, the likelihood of future pandemics increases as biodiversity decreases. Research suggests animals such as bats and rats, which are more likely to host pathogens that can jump to humans, tend to survive more often. The Indiana Academy of Science plans to return to Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve in 10 years to see how results have changed over time.
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Indiana Daily Student
June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
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We need to start taking climate anxiety seriously Carter DeJong (he/him) is a secular humanist studying journalism at IU.
Earlier this year, climate activist Wynn Bruce died after setting himself on fire outside the Supreme Court in Washington, D.C. He committed this act of self-immolation to bring attention to the reality of the climate crisis. His act symbolizes the massive loss of life which will occur if this existential threat is not avoided. People should not have to suffer because governments and corporations refuse to take the climate crisis seriously. There are ways people can make a difference. The science of climate change is simple; burning fossil fuels releases carbon dioxide, which traps heat on Earth, which in turn leads to increased temperatures and higher sea levels. These effects will cause billions of deaths and climate refugees. The people who live in the areas that will be most affected by this are at the highest risk for experiencing climate anxiety. Climate anxiety is characterized by feelings of existential hopelessness. Those who experience it may fear that they will never have a future, or that there is no hope for the effects of climate change to ever be reversed.
IDS FILE PHOTO BY ETHAN MOORE
Then-junior George Schafer listens to a speaker during Students for a New Green World’s protest for climate action March 4, 2022, in front of the Sample Gates.
Climate anxiety is different from mental illnesses because it is a reaction to a scientific reality. Adults experience climate change or “eco-anxiety” at a rate of 68%, according to a study by the American Psychological Association. The same study
said 56% of U.S. adults believe that climate change is the most important issue society is facing. Levels of climate anxiety will only increase as the effects of climate change increase. The threat of severe droughts, storms and rising
sea levels will directly affect the mental and physical health of billions in the next hundred years. There are some effective ways of dealing with climate anxiety that do not include ignoring its scientific reality. One can take steps to limit
the effect they have on the environment; for example, riding a bike or carpooling will limit the amount of carbon in the air. However, there is only so much that an individual can do to stop the worst effects of climate change. Fossil fuel
producers and large manufacturing companies are the most egregious emitters of carbon into the atmosphere. If someone you know is struggling with climate anxiety, it is important to support any changes they want to make to minimize their effect on the environment. Telling someone that their feelings are irrational or unwarranted will just compound their anxiety. Another effective way to combat climate anxiety is to educate yourself about it. The science is remarkably easy to understand. Being able to effectively explain to others the reality of climate change will improve the feelings of hopelessness that come with climate anxiety. Activism is important. By taking part in protests against activities and legislation allowing companies to destroy the environment, those struggling with climate anxiety can truly make a difference. They can even organize their own protests in their area. There is evidence that these protests have been effective in stopping new fossil fuel projects. There are a handful of organizations in Bloomington that people can get involved with, such as Sunrise and Students for a New Green World. email@example.com
You need to learn how to be alone with yourself Sean Gilley (he/him) is a senior studying political science and economics with a certificate in informatics at IU.
Many people don’t enjoy being alone, but why is that? People often equate being alone with being lonely, but these aren’t the same, or at least they don’t have to be. I thought they had to be the same thing for a long time, even going as far as spending time around people who I didn’t care for just to escape the feelings of being alone. I’ve since come to realize the time I spend by myself is valuable and crucial to my day-to-day life. Whether you’re an extrovert or an introvert, you should value the time with yourself. Use it to decompress, to evaluate your priorities and to sort through your thoughts, even the uncomfortable ones. I realized this during the height of the COVID-19 lockdown where the only interaction I had with my friends and family was through a screen. It took awhile to adjust, but it made me realize I needed this time to deal with thoughts, feelings and memories that I would’ve rather ignored. It
also made me value the time I spent with the people I enjoyed more. This is not to say it wasn’t a difficult process, because it very much was. For most of the pandemic, I felt lost, not sure what the future looked like. But after a couple months, these feelings subsided — I felt less like a prisoner in my head and I became more in touch with myself. This alone time made me realize my life is no longer dictated by my parents or anyone else but me: I create the life I want. I started reading and skateboarding more and overall started taking better care of myself. I even journal now to help organize my thoughts and emotions. People are often stigmatized for being alone, especially when in public. Now most people think it’s odd to see anyone sitting and eating at restaurants, at bars or just spending time by themselves in public. And if they are, they’re either on a phone, laptop or some other device, hoping not to be looked down upon. The negative effect of social media was a huge real-
ization to me. The more time I spent on social media the more I felt separated from everyone else. Decades ago, people didn’t have the capability of being in touch with anyone and everyone they know for every minute of the day. They valued the time spent with others because they weren’t able to talk with them at any point in time. Although technology has allowed us to do this, I don’t necessarily think this means we need to. Humans are social creatures, but we need time spent by ourselves to do some mental and emotional housekeeping. This time is crucial for creativity, self-discovery and self-evaluation. We need to normalize people spending time alone, even in public settings. We can grow as human beings if we’re given time to individually pause and reflect without the annoyance of constant influence and chatter. Don’t be afraid to take some time for yourself. After all of the uncertainty, anxiety and worry that we’ve all felt recently, I say we could all use a moment to reflect. ILLUSTRATION BY LAWREN ELDERKIN
Indiana Daily Student June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
Editors Jaicey Bledsoe, Da’Nasia Pruitt firstname.lastname@example.org
One year as a federal holiday By Jaicey Bledsoe
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June 19, 1865. This was the day the last slaves in the United States were made aware they were now free. This came more than two years after President Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation into existence on Jan. 1, 1863. Though Juneteenth is largely recognized in the Black community as our true Independence Day as our freedom was neither won nor decided on July 4, 1776, it took 156 years for the day to be recognized as a federal holiday. It wasn’t until the outcry from the Black community — and overdue recognition from outside of it — during 2020 and the height of the Black Lives Matter movement that many people even knew what Juneteenth was or represented. With the fight against police violence, the struggle of Black students feeling isolated on campus, the continual effort to teach the full American history in schools and so
much more in recent years, many Black people feel Juneteenth isn’t just a day to remember when our ancestors were freed, but one to rest and review how far we have come, and renew ourselves for the fight ahead. Still, to this day, the federal holiday still isn’t recognized as it should be. In celebration and recognition of the Fourth of July, most workers get the day off work. If the holiday falls on a weekend, they get either the Friday before, or the Monday after off of work. Those who work in retail, food service industries, and the like often get holiday pay if they work during the holiday. However, though Juneteenth is now recognized as a federal holiday, the day is no different for many in the workforce. This summer, I am working at a camp run by a private elementary school in Indianapolis, which is the same school both of my brothers went to when they were in elementary school. Many parents rely on summer camp for childcare while they are
at work during the summer. However, in recognition of Juneteenth, the school did not hold summer camp on Juneteenth. I am grateful my workplace cares enough to not only exhibit their celebration and recognition through lip service, but by actually allowing workers to have the day off to celebrate and to use the day to rest and recharge. IU similarly will be treating Juneteenth as a paid holiday and closing campus every year in recognition of it. My mother was not so fortunate. While she was sent an email acknowledging the holiday, the recognition didn’t go beyond that. She is still working and will receive no monetary benefit or compensation for doing so. It is easy to think perhaps this is the case because the holiday was just recently recognized as a federal holiday. After all, it took some time for July Fourth to be recognized as a paid holiday as well. The difference, though, is the fact that July Fourth was nationally acknowledged and celebrated well before it was
made a federal holiday. Juneteenth was not. Not only this but the facts of its history being taught are still under contention within the ridiculous arguments against teaching critical race theory, a phrase that has been stripped of its true meaning — challenging the current schools of thought around the intersection of race, so-
ciety and law. This is accomplished by teaching the full breadth of American history, including Black American history beyond the handful of figures lectured on each February. If corporations want to truly recognize their Black employees, promote equity in their workplace and actually celebrate the legacy of June-
teenth, giving those employees the day off is a great start. We have a long way to go in the United States in all aspects of equity, and in this case, the recognition and celebration of Juneteenth. Making it a federal holiday a year ago was a step in the right direction, but I hope the celebrations continue to grow in the coming years.
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Protesters hold up a fist as they pass by a painting of a fist during the Lead the Change: Juneteenth Rally on June 20, 2020, in Dallas.
June 23, 2022 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
» HEAT WAVES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 fensive role in Indiana’s backcourt. Reneau will likely be the first big man off the bench for seniors Race Thompson or Jackson-Davis. His 215-pound figure, measuring in at six feet and eight inches, adds a valuable asset to Indiana’s lineup in a center-dominated conference and gives the Hoosiers the ability to go big whenever they need to. Reneau will add some
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 much-needed depth to the 4 and 5 positions on the court and can keep Indiana in a strong offensive position if Jackson-Davis gets into foul trouble. Indiana possesses the No. 8 recruiting class in the nation, according to 247 Sports. The Hoosiers are ranked No. 7 in Andy Katz’s Power 36 and hold 33-1 odds to win the 2023 national title, according to BetOnline.
happens because of city construction and constant usage of asphalt. He said asphalt absorbs heat very well, and as a result, things become much hotter than in a forest or natural environment. “I’ve seen some cases where it’s twenty degrees hotter in parts of the city compared to surrounding neighborhoods,” Johnson said. “That’s really an exceptional case, but hotter tem-
peratures in impoverished communities cause further problems.” Johnson said extreme heat is considered a natural disaster. He said around 2010, Indianapolis did a study with a consulting firm to see which potential natural disaster would likely strike Indianapolis or central Indiana. “The most likely disaster found was a heat wave,” Johnson said. “It causes health ef-
fects, taxes the electrical grid with air conditioning failure and this leads to a significant number of deaths.” He said it was more of a silent disaster compared to events like tornadoes and hurricanes, but that he was glad that awareness of the danger has increased during the past fifteen years. Johnson said that people should stay hydrated and put the air conditioning at lower temperatures.
More ways to keep cool: • Avoid staying outdoors for long periods of time — If necessary, try and go out during times when the temperature is cooler • When parking cars, do not leave windows open — The car still heats at a significant rate and children are more at risk than adult passengers • Wear light colors and thinner fabrics to reflect as much sunlight as possible
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Non-Denominational Christ Community Church 503 High St. 812-332-0502 christcommunitybloomington.org facebook.com/christcommunitybtown Instagram: @christcommunitybtown Sunday: 9:30 a.m., Traditional Service 11 a.m., Contemporary Service 6 p.m., College Service We are a diverse group of Christ-followers who are experiencing and sharing the redeeming grace and transforming truth of Jesus Christ in this college town. Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Adam deWeber, Worship Pastor Dan Waugh, Adult Ministry Pastor John Mangrum, Senior Associate Pastor
Church of Christ 825 W. Second St. 812-332-0501 facebook.com/w2coc Sunday: 9:30 a.m., Bible Study 10:30 a.m. & 5 p.m., Worship Wednesday: 7 p.m., Bible Study We use no book, but the Bible. We have no creed but His Word within its sacred pages. God is love and as such we wish to share this joy with you. The comprehensive teaching of God's Word can change you forever.
John Myers, Preacher
City Church For All Nations 1200 N. Russell Rd. 812-336-5958 citychurchbloomington.org facebook.com/citychurchbtown Instagram: @citychurchbtown Sunday Service: 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. *Always check website for possible changes to service times.
City Church is a non-denominational multicultural, multigenerational church on Bloomington's east side who seeks to love, build and lead the community of Bloomington. We offer two contemporary worship experiences every Sunday.
David Norris, Pastor Sumer Norris, Pastor
Evangel Presbytery Trinity Reformed Church 2401 S. Endwright Rd. 812-825-2684 trinityreformed.org facebook.com/trinitychurchbloom Sunday Services: 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. Friday College & Career Meetings: 6:30 p.m. "Jesus answered them, 'Truly, truly, I say to you, everyone who commits sin is the slave of sin.'" Proclaiming freedom from slavery since 1996. Only sinners welcome.
Tim Bayly, Senior Pastor Lucas Weeks, College & Career Pastor
Bahá'í Faith Bahá'í Association of IU 424 S. College Mall Rd. 812-331-1863 bloomingtoninbahais.org facebook.com/Baháí-Community-ofBloomington-Indiana-146343332130574 Instagram: @bloomingtonbahai Regular Services/Devotional Meetings: Sunday: 10:40 a.m. Mon. - Fri.: 8 a.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. *Much of the fall our services will be on Zoom due to the Covid-19 issues; Use the contact feature of our website listed to contact us for details.
The Bahá'í Association of IU works to share the Teachings and Principles of the Founder, Bahá'u'lláh, that promote the "Oneness of Mankind" and the Peace and Harmony of the Planet through advancing the "security, prosperity, wealth and tranquility of all peoples".
Karen Pollock, Dawning Welliver & Dan Enslow
Inter-Denominational Redeemer Community Church 111 S. Kimble Dr. 812-269-8975 redeemerbloomington.org facebook.com/RedeemerBtown Instagram & Twitter: @RedeemerBtown Sunday: 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform everything: our lives, our church, our city, and our world. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond.
Chris Jones, Lead Pastor
Baptist H2O Church 812-955-0451 h2oindiana.org facebook.com/h2ochurchiu Instagram & Twitter: @h2ochurchiu Sunday: 11:01 a.m. @ the Global & International Studies Building (Room 0001) Small Groups: Small group communities meet throughout the week (see website for details) H2O Church is a local church especially for the IU campus community to hear the Good News (Gospel) about Jesus Christ. We are a church mostly composed of students and together we're learning how to be followers of Jesus, embrace the Gospel and make it relate to every area of our lives.
Kevin Cody, Pastor
Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington 2420 E. Third St. 812-646-2441 bloomingtonmenno.org facebook.com/Mennonite-Fellowship-ofBloomington-131518650277524 Sunday: 5 p.m. A welcoming, inclusive congregation providing a place of healing and hope as we journey together in the Spirit of Christ. Gathering for worship Sundays 5 p.m. in the Roger Williams room, First United Church. As people of God's peace, we seek to embody the Kingdom of God.
John Sauder firstname.lastname@example.org
University Baptist Church 3740 E. Third St. 812-339-1404 ubcbloomington.org facebook.com/ubc.bloomington YouTube: UBC Boomington IN Sunday: 10:45 a.m., Worship in person & online A welcoming and affirming congregation excited to be a church home to students in Bloomington. Trans and other LGBTQ+ friends and allies most especially welcome!
Annette Hill Briggs, Pastor Rob Drummond, Worship & Music Minister
H2O Church Kevin Cody, Pastor Sunday: 11:01 a.m. @ the Global and International Studies Building (0001) Small Groups: Small group communities meet throughout the week (see website for details) H2O Church is a local church especially for the IU campus community to hear the Good News (Gospel) about Jesus Christ. We are a church mostly composed of students, and together we're learning how to be followers of Jesus, embrace the Gospel and make it relate to every area of our lives. 812-955-0451 h2oindiana.org facebook.com/h2ochurchiu Instagram & Twitter: @h2ochurchiu
Canterbury Episcopal/ Anglican Mission
St. Paul Catholic Center
719 E. Seventh St. 812-822-1335 facebook.com/ECMatIU Instagram & Twitter: @ECMatIU Sun.: 4 p.m. - 7 p.m. Mon., Tue., Thu.: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Wed.: 1 p.m. - 9 p.m. Fri., Sat.: Varies We aspire to offer a safe and welcoming home for all people. We are a blend of people of different ages, genders, sexual orientations, ethnicities and countries; we are students, faculty, staff and friends. We pray, worship and proclaim the Gospel. We also promote justice, equality, inclusion, peace, love, critical thinking and acting as agents of change in our world.
Prof. Sarah Phillips, Anthropology Ed Bird, Chaplain/Priest
Society of Friends (Quaker) Bloomington Friends Meeting 3820 E. Moores Pike 812-336-4581 fgcquaker.org/cloud/bloomingtonmonthly-meeting Facebook: Bloomington Friends Meeting Meeting in person & by Zoom; email us at email@example.com Sunday: 9:50 a.m., Hymn singing 10:30 a.m., Meeting for Worship 10:45 a.m., Sunday School (Children join in worship from 10:30-10:45) 11:30 a.m., Fellowship after Meeting for Worship 12:15 p.m., Often there is a second hour activity (see website) Wednesday (midweek meeting): 9 a.m., Meeting for worship 9:30 a.m., Fellowship after Meeting for Worship Our religious services consistof silent centering worship interspersed with spoken messages that arise from deeply felt inspiration. We are an inclusive community, a result of avoiding creeds, so we enjoy a rich diversity of belief. We are actively involved in peace action, social justice causes, and environmental concerns.
United Methodist Jubilee
Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington 2120 N. Fee Ln. 812-332-3695 uubloomington.org facebook.com/uubloomington Sunday (currently): 10:15 a.m. via livestream and limited registration for in-person service We are a dynamic congregation working for a more just world through social justice. We draw inspiration from world religions and diverse spiritual traditions. Our vision is "Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World." A LGBTQA+ Welcoming Congregation and a certified Green Sanctuary.
Rev. Mary Ann Macklin, Senior Minister Rev. Emily Manvel Leite, Minister of Story and Ritual
219 E. Fourth St. 812-332-6396 jubileebloomington.org firstname.lastname@example.org facebook.com/jubileebloomington Instagram: @jubileebloomington Sunday: 8:30 a.m., Contemplative Communion & 9:30 a.m., Classic Worship Wednesday: 7:30 p.m., College & Young Adult Dinner Jubilee is a Christ-centered community open and affirming to all people. We gather on Wednesdays at First Methodist (219 E. Fourth St.) for a free meal, discussion, worship and hanging out. Small groups, service projects, events (scavenger hunts, bonfires, etc.) mission trips and opportunities for student leadership are all a significant part of our rhythm of doing life together.
Markus Dickinson, Campus Director
1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 hoosiercatholic.org facebook.com/hoosiercatholic Twitter: @hoosiercatholic Weekend Mass Times: Sunday: 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m., Spanish 5:30 p.m. & 9 p.m., During Academic Year Saturday: 4:30 p.m., Vigil 1st & 3rd Saturday: 6 p.m., Korean Mass Weekday Mass Times: Mon. - Sat.: 12:15 p.m. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 5:30 p.m. Tue., Thu.: 9 p.m. St. Paul Catholic Center is a diverse community rooted in the saving compassion of Jesus Christ, energized by His Sacraments and nourished by the liturgical life of His Church.
Rev. Patrick Hyde, O.P., Administrator & Director of Campus Ministry Rev. Dennis Woerter, O.P. Associate Pastor Rev. Reginald Wolford, O.P., Associate Pastor
Evangelical Lutheran Church in America Rose House LuMin - Lutheran Campus Ministry at IU 314 S. Rose Ave. 812-333-2474 lcmiu.net Instagram: @hoosierlumin facebook.com/LCMIU Sunday: 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. @ St. Thomas Lutheran Church 3800 E. 3rd St. Tuesday: 6:15 p.m. Meal & 7:07 p.m. Bible Study @ Rose House LuMin 314 S. Rose Ave. Rose House is an inclusive Christian community that invites students to explore their faith questions, study the scriptures, show love to our neighbors through service and work towards a more just world. Rose House walks with students to help them discern where God is calling them in life.
Rev. Amanda Ghaffarian, Campus Pastor Rev. Adrienne Meier, Pastor at St. Thomas
Independent Baptist Lifeway Baptist Church 7821 W. State Road 46 812-876-6072 lifewaybaptistchurch.org facebook.com/lifewayellettsville Sunday: 9 a.m., Bible Study Classes 10 a.m., Morning Service 5 p.m., Evening Service Barnabas College Ministry: Meeting for in-home Bible study throughout the month. Contact Rosh Dhanawade at email@example.com for more information. Lifeway Baptist Church exists to bring glory to God by making disciples, maturing believers and multiplying ministry. Matthew 28:19-20.
Steven VonBokern, Senior Pastor Rosh Dhanawade, IU Coordinator 302-561-0108 barnabas.so.indiana.edu *Free transportation provided. Please call if you need a ride to church.
the IDS every Thursday for your directory of local religious services, or go online anytime at idsnews.com/religious For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Religious Directory, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Your deadline for next week’s Religious Directory is 5 p.m. Monday.
Indiana Daily Student
June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
Editor Emma Pawlitz email@example.com
Looking back on the men’s spring 2022 season
The Indiana men’s tennis team lost 13 out of its final 14 team matches. Despite the letdown in the spring 2022 season, the team has reasons to be excited about next season. By Emma Pawlitz
firstname.lastname@example.org | @emmapawlitz
Having faced a slew of tough competition during national tournaments in the fall, the Indiana men’s tennis team headed into the spring season hopeful to use its experiences to improve. The Hoosiers started the season strong but were unable to come out on top during many close matches against ranked and conference opponents. The team started its nonconference schedule in late
January, hosting the University of Toledo and Bellarmine University on the first weekend. The Hoosiers dominated both matches, winning the first 6-1 and the second 7-0. However, the competition only grew harder throughout the season. Indiana opened up the second weekend of play with a 4-3 win against Yale University. The Hoosiers recorded their first loss in a sweep against Princeton University the next day and would go on to win only three more team matches
the remainder of the season. The Hoosiers ended a four-match losing streak with a 4-0 win against Xavier University in late February. Two weeks later, they notched their fifth win of the season, sweeping Illinois State University 4-0. From that point on, Indiana faced more ranked than unranked opponents, including No. 25 Auburn University, No. 41 Vanderbilt University, No. 3 Ohio State and No. 6 Michigan. In their final 12 regular season matches, the Hoosiers went
0-12. Indiana competed toeto-toe with its opponents in almost every single match; the doubles point often came down to the third and final match, and many tiebreakers did not go in favor of the Hoosiers. One of the closest matches of the season came against Penn State on April 3. The Hoosiers and Nittany Lions had been trading wins all afternoon, and the deciding point fell into the hands of Indiana sophomore Ilya Tiraspolsky at the No. 4
singles match. Tiraspolsky dropped the match 2-6, 6-4, 6-7 (5-7) despite the home crowd and his teammates loudly cheering him on. The Hoosiers’ disappointment was obvious. Penn State was Indiana’s first-round opponent in the Big Ten Tournament almost a month later. The match once again was close, but this time went in favor of the Hoosiers 4-3. The redemption against the Nittany Lions was the Hoosiers’ sixth and final team win of the year. Indi-
IDS FILE PHOTO BY RYAN SCOTT
ana’s season ended to eventual-conference tournament champion Michigan in a 2-4 loss. The Hoosiers have reason to be excited about next season despite this year’s letdown. All but one rotational player will return next season, including No. 1 and No. 2 singles players graduate students Carson Haskins and Patrick Fletchall. Indiana also gathered the No. 11 recruiting class in the country, with four incoming freshmen for the 2023 season.
Teri Moren, USA Basketball win gold medal at FIBA By Emma Pawlitz
email@example.com | @emmapawlitz
The USA Basketball Women’s U18 team competed in the FIBA Americas Championships from June 13-19 and won the gold medal on Sunday. The team was led by Texas A&M University head coach Joni Taylor with Indiana head coach Teri Moren and Old Dominion University head coach DeLisha Milton-Jones serving as assistants. Team USA competed in Group B of the tournament against Colombia, Puerto Rico and El Salvador during the preliminary rounds from June 1315. USA defeated each team by more than 50 points to go 3-0 and secure the top spot in the group. From there, the team defeated Mexico 77-41 in the
quarterfinals and Brazil 84-40 in the semifinals. USA and Canada — the only undefeated teams — squared off in the championship game. Team USA won 8277 against their toughest competition of the tournament. Moren joins current recruitment coordinator Ali Patberg and senior Grace Berger as Hoosiers who have earned a gold medal internationally. Patberg won hers at the 2015 FIBA U19 World Championships and Berger at the 2021 Pan American games. IDS FILE PHOTO BY ALEX PAUL
Indiana women’s basketball head coach Teri Moren speaks to the crowd at Hoosier Hysteria on Oct. 2, 2021, at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. The USA Basketball Women’s U18 team won the gold medal in the FIBA Americas Championships on Sunday.
NEWS FOR YOU, BY YOU & ABOUT YOU. For all things student life, visit idsnews.com.
Indiana Daily Student
June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
Editor Emma Pawlitz firstname.lastname@example.org
Recapping the 2022 season for Indiana’s rowing team
IDS FILE PHOTO BY MATT SEBREE
Members of the Indiana rowing team celebrate April 30, 2022, at Lake Lemon. The Hoosiers ended the season with a fourth place finish in the conference. By Matt Sebree
email@example.com | @mattsebree
After finishing fifth in the Big Ten and missing the NCAA Championships for the first time in seven years during the 2021 season, Indiana rowing entered March 2022 looking to improve. Although the Hoosiers failed to reach the NCAA Championships, they recorded a better finish in the Big Ten and stayed competitive throughout the season. The Hoosiers’ regular season began at the Oak Ridge Cardinal Invitational, hosted by the University of Louisville at Melton Lake in Tennessee. At the 11-team seasonopening regatta, the Hoosiers experimented with different lineups and strategies to maximize their six boats’ potential. Despite changing lineups throughout the three-session meet, Indiana recorded wins in the First Varsity Eight and Secord Varsity Eight races of
the second session. For its second competition of the season, Indiana planned to travel to Ann Arbor to compete against defending Big Ten conference champion Michigan. The regatta, originally scheduled to take place on the Saturday of the weekend, was canceled due to inclement weather in the forecast. Instead, the Hoosiers and Wolverines competed in an unofficial scrimmage on Friday. The next week, Indiana traveled to Columbus, Ohio, for the OSU Regatta, where it won six of its 12 races across two cold and rainy sessions. Indiana’s wins came in the First Varsity Eight, Second Varsity Eight and First Varsity Four races in each session, beating the University of Oklahoma and Michigan State in the morning and the Spartans again in the afternoon. The most impressive result from the Hoosiers’ per-
formance in the OSU Regatta came in the morning’s Second Varsity Eight race, where Indiana won by a margin of nearly 17 seconds. Although it didn’t record the team’s largest margin of victory from the weekend, Indiana’s First Varsity Eight earned Big Ten Boat of the Week honors after jumping out to early leads and cruising to wins in both of its races. Next, the Hoosiers went to Sarasota, Florida, for the Big Ten Invitational and won four races during the weekend. The meet featured all eight Big Ten teams and eight other teams from around the country racing in three sessions over two days. In the first session, the Hoosiers saw success early with two wins and all four varsity boats finishing first or second in their races, but they were unable to keep up the momentum and all four finished third or fourth in the afternoon session. Indiana bounced back in
the meet’s final session, however, as the Hoosiers’ four varsity boats totalled one win, two second-place finishes and one third-place finish. All four varsity boats posted their fastest times of the weekend in their final races. The final regatta of the regular season, the 13th Dale England Cup, was also Indiana’s only competition at its home course on Lake Lemon this season. The meet featured Indiana racing in one session against the University of Notre Dame, Clemson University and Michigan State. The Hoosiers won all three of the scored races and two of the non-scored races to finish with a maximum possible score of 72 points and a fifthstraight Dale England Cup victory. Since the cup was the only home meet of the season, many fans showed up for their only chance to support the team in person. Those fans in attendance got to
cheer along during the most dominant performance of the day, when Indiana’s First Varsity Eight boat won its race by more than 11 seconds and set a new course record with a time of 6:27.6 in the process. At the Big Ten Championships in Indianapolis, the Hoosiers finished fourth overall and were unable to record a win as Ohio State and Michigan, both of whom entered the weekend ranked top-ten nationally, dominated all six races in the singlesession regatta. The best performance of the conference championships for Indiana came in the First Varsity Eight race, where the Hoosiers jumped out to an early lead through the first 500 meters. At the halfway point of the race, Indiana stood in third place with Rutgers quickly closing in, but the Hoosiers were able to hold off the Scarlet Knights to take the bronze medal by less than three-tenths of a second.
Although Indiana was not selected to compete in the NCAA Championships, multiple members of the team received individual honors from the Big Ten Conference. Senior Laura Fenison earned the Rowing Athlete of the Year award, as chosen by the conference’s head coaches, and made First Team All-Conference. Junior Piper Maaka and senior Ella Cunningham were named to the Second Team All-Conference. Next season, the Big Ten will again be a competitive conference as three teams — Ohio State, Michigan and Rutgers — qualified for the NCAA Championships, with Ohio State finishing the highest of the three in eight place. In the season-ending coaches’ poll, Ohio State ranked No. 6, Michigan No. 10, Rutgers No. 13 and Indiana No. 18. The Hoosiers’ 2023 season will begin next March.
Business knowledge has never been more important in the college sports industry By Emma Pawlitz
firstname.lastname@example.org | @emmapawlitz
On June 7, Duke University men’s basketball head coach Jon Scheyer did something nearly unheard of in the world of college sports: he announced the hire of a marketing executive, as the program’s general manager. Rachel Baker, a former Nike, NBA and WNBA marketing executive, is slated to help players “enhance their personal and professional skill sets, capitalize on strategic partnerships, including NIL opportunities and work to support players in navigating the opportunities and challenges that come with being a studentathlete at the highest level,” according to a release from Duke. Outside of a handful of college football programs that have offered longstanding general manager positions to handle recruiting, such as the University of Mississippi and Louisiana State University, Baker’s unique job role is the first of its kind in college sports. With the addition of a general manager to the program, Scheyer and the Blue Devils took the first step into a new era, embracing the newfound professional side of college athletics. Beyond being a groundbreaking move for college athletics, why was Baker’s hire so important? Simply put, the current state of the
recruiting process does not fall into a head coach’s job description. Even for the assistant coaches that handle most of the scouting, the money talk that is now necessary might stem beyond their academic pedigree. It can be easy to disappoint and miss out on top recruits if NIL opportunities are not communicated properly. A general manager who can handle all of the name, image and likeness affairs between athletes and outsiders will take a lot of pressure off the coaching staff. Let’s back up, though. Why was Baker the right person for this position? Take a look at her working background. She was a strategic initiatives manager at Nike, working for the company’s Elite Youth Basketball League and alongside NBA All-Star Kevin Durant. Baker also worked in the NBA league office, leading rebranding initiatives for the WNBA, NBA All-Star Game and NBA Combine. Her education includes an executive education certificate in business of entertainment, media and sport from Harvard University and a communications degree from LaSalle University, where she was a fouryear lacrosse player. Baker is clearly qualified to navigate the ups and downs of marketing and partnerships in college sports, and Scheyer is almost definitely not the only
Indiana cheerleaders pump up the crowd before Hoosier Hysteria on Oct. 2, 2021, at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall.
coach that will make these business-oriented adjustments to his or her athletic program. The general manager position is one of many additions in the recent NIL era that is likely to catch on and might even become a necessity at some point. Take the Hoosiers for example. Men’s basketball head coach Mike Woodson has been clear about where he thinks NIL stands when it comes to playing college
sports, stating multiple times that it should not be a priority over academics when choosing a school. Still, the Hoosiers have provided their athletes with many opportunities to capitalize on their NIL. Basketball seniors Trayce JacksonDavis and Race Thompson signed deals with the Hoosiers For Good charity as recently as June 15. Earlier this month, Indiana announced an initia-
tive in partnership with NIL Store to help athletes market and sell personalized apparel. Although Indiana is only the second school to hop on this train after Illinois, the NIL merchandising initiative is likely to continue to expand throughout the Big Ten Conference as business between athletes and outside companies becomes increasingly normalized. While Duke basketball
IDS FILE PHOTO BY ALEX PAUL
has always been one of the most progressive and cutting-edge athletic programs in the country, even the traditions and conventions of Indiana basketball are making room for new programs and opportunities for its athletes. If the first year of the NIL era has taught us anything, it’s that the business aspect of college sports will always be an ever-developing priority.
Indiana Daily Student
June 23, 2022 idsnews.com
Editor Lexi Lindenmayer email@example.com
Alumnus premieres film at Tribeca film festival By Tory Basile
firstname.lastname@example.org | @torybasilee
During his freshman year at IU, Devin Das found himself failing miserably out of his pre-med psychology classes, and wholly uninterested in going to medical school. Unsure of what he wanted to do, Das said he remembers talking with a friend about their telecommunications major with an emphasis in production and design. With that conversation, a realization clicked for Das, a lifelong self-proclaimed movie and TV nerd. “My mind was blown,” Das said. “I had never taken the time to consider what I wanted to do. I never thought of (filmmaking) as an actual thing to pursue.” Das said once he began pursuing telecommunications and film production, he finally knew what it was like to be passionate about something. After graduating in 2012, he moved to Los Ange-
les to intern at comedy studio Funny or Die. There, he dove into the job, and sought out as much hands-on learning experience as possible. Since then, Das has paved his way into independent filmmaking. Most recently, Das wrote, produced and starred in “Wes Schlagenhauf Is Dying,” which premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival on June 9. Das’ first feature film, “Keeping Company,” premiered in February 2021 and was released for video on demand on June 7, 2022. Das said he appreciates the creative freedom that comes with making independent films because it’s difficult to convince studios to take a chance on filmmakers. “I do feel more confident than ever that this was exactly the right path for me and my friends to take on in either film,” Das said. “Some of the reactions we’re getting from people who are watching these films, they just can’t wrap their heads around how
we pulled it off.” In Los Angeles, Das met his future co-stars in the studios of Funny or Die — “Wes Schlagenhauf Is Dying” director and star Parker Seaman, and the film’s namesake, actor Wes Schlagenhauf. Shortly after meeting, the trio started producing comedy sketches and eventually moved in together. They’ve been friends for almost 10 years. “Wes Schlagenhauf Is Dying” reflects the lives of its writers and leads — Das and Seaman said inspiration for the movie struck after they took a trip to visit Schlagenhauf in his hometown of Boise, Idaho. There, Seaman said the group had a psychedelic mushroom-induced, emotional conversation that led them to reflect on their decade-long friendship. “At that moment, Devin and I were like, ‘Maybe this is what the movie is about,’” Seaman said. “Writing about the very classic friendship intricacies that come with being
friends for so long.” In the movie, Das and Seaman’s characters set out to create the next great indie film during their final roadtrip to visit their dying friend, played by Schlagenhauf. For Das and Seaman, the film is a self-aware satire, commenting on the vanity and pointlessness that can come with filmmaking, especially during the era of the COVID-19 pandemic. “We’re sort of making fun of the movie that you’re watching in real time,” Seaman said. “You’re also accidentally feeling something because these are about real people.” Because so much of the film is based on the friends’ own experiences and includes old footage of them through the years, Seaman hopes viewers leave with an understanding of who they are as filmmakers. Das was no stranger to producing with friends — he wrote and acted in 2021’s
“Keeping Company,” a satirical comedy-thriller, with director Josh Wallace. The pair wrote and produced the passion project out of Wallace’s one-bedroom apartment. For Wallace, indie film production can feel like putting out little fires everywhere. He said that halfway through production of “Keeping Company,” he and Das were still missing half of their filming budget. While Wallace was panicking that production
would have to shut down, he said Das kept his cool — and thankfully, the pair reached out to more investors and were able to finish the film. “I’ve always appreciated that about Devin,” Wallace said. “Just how talented he can be in terms of being able to keep that steady hand, but then do some silly scene in a movie. It’s truly impressive. I don’t know what they’re teaching at IU but it’s working.”
IU alumnus Devin Das, who is seen on the left, recently premiered his feature film “Wes Schlagenhauf Is Dying” at the Tribeca Film Festival on June 9. Das graduated from IU in 2012 with a bachelor’s degree in telecommunications with an emphasis in production and design.
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Dr. Josh Chapman At Chapman Orthodontics, we know what you look for in an orthodontist: someone who is professional, experienced, outgoing and dedicated to helping you achieve your very best smile! We offer free consultations for children, teens and adults. Let us give you a smile you can be proud of using state of the art technology and cutting edge treatment options. We offer clear braces and Invisalign. Chapman Orthodontics is a privately owned orthodontic practice. Dr. Josh Chapman attended IU Bloomington for undergraduate and received his Doctor in Dental Surgery (DDS) and Masters (MSD) in Orthodontics at IU school of Dentistry in Indy. Go Hoosiers!
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Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today!
Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: by appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437) sipediatricdentistry.com For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact email@example.com. Your deadline for next week’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Monday.
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815 W. Second St. 812-336-6008 vascularcenterandveinclinic.com
Brian Logue, M.D. Eric Smith, M.D. Dave Elkins, P.A.C. Board certified physicians with over 70 years combined experience. Services include: kidney stones, urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, prostate problems, same day emergency appointments and vasectomy. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 2907 S. McIntire Dr. 812-332-8765 summiturology.com
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To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Today is an 8 - Spontaneous fun with friends can lead to new collaborative opportunities. Share connections, news and resources. Set juicy team goals. Go for distance, not speed.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 9 - Study and investigate an exciting opportunity. Enjoy classes, webinars and presentations. Someone else’s ideas spark your creativity. Learn from a master. Add imagination.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is an 8 - Rely on support from a strong partner to pursue a lucky break. Reciprocate when possible. Learn and teach simultaneously. A creative collaboration ignites.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 - Direct your career toward interests, passions and talents. Adjust and refine your ideas. Find a sweet opportunity where least expected. Develop new skills and fascinations.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 9 - Coordinate actions. Maintain practical financial priorities for positive cash flow. Collaborate to take advantage of an unexpected bonus. Share the load and the rewards.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 9 - Prioritize health, work and vitality. Build energy with good food, exercise and rest. Practice grows strength and endurance. Connect with nature. Beauty feeds your spirit.
We’ W Werre sharing sshharingg our our secret. secret..
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HARRY BLISS UNDER THE RUG
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is an 8 - Have fun with beloved people. Relax and listen. Go at the pace of the youngest. Notice hidden beauty. Discover new facets of an old fascination. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is an 8 - Home restores and recharges you. Enjoy domestic arts and crafts. Beautify your surroundings. Tend your garden. Cook fragrant treats. Nurture family with something delicious.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is an 8 - Dig into the deeper story. Research provides useful tools and solutions. Review and edit creative work carefully before publishing. Share your discoveries far and wide. Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 9 - Take advantage of lucrative conditions. You can make extra if you're willing to hustle. Action gets results. What you’re offering is in demand.
The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2022 semester. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to email@example.com. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
su do ku
ACROSS 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
BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!
1 "You Shook Me All Night Long" band 5 Apiphobe's phobia 9 "I __ confused" 13 Wintry mess 14 Sole 15 Mountain cat 16 *Frying pans anyone can use? 18 "Oh, please!" 19 Revealing session on Reddit, for short 20 Christmas song 21 Shrimp and __ 22 *Group that attends Mass together every week? 25 Treeless plain 28 Districts 29 Like some dental floss 30 Shortcomings 32 "The Last O.G." network 35 Bother 36 *Discussion about what fruit to bake for dessert? 38 In the style of 39 Spoil 40 Man of many words?
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Today is a 7 - Recharge in your own garden. Clear clutter and put things away. Organize, plan and prepare for what's next. Meditate and rest. Dream and imagine. ©2022 Nancy Black. All rights reserved. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency.
L.A. Times Daily Crossword
Publish your comic on this page.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 9 - You're making a good impression. Advance a personal project to new heights. Intellect and intuition agree. Ask for what you want and get it.
41 Wild beasts also called wildebeests 42 Water filter brand 44 Some surprise hits 46 *Fitting motto for Pisa's tower keeper? 49 Big name in applesauce 50 Tirade 51 Bath mother 54 Way off 55 *Devil on one's shoulder? 58 "What __ say?" 59 Catholic leader 60 Old Dodges 61 URL starter 62 Spy-fi country 63 Decisive defeat, and a twoword hint to the answers to the starred clues
7 Caribou kin 8 Pt. of GPS 9 "Just Putting It Out There" comedian Nancherla 10 Score keeper? 11 Patti known as the "Godmother of Punk" 12 Clods 13 Place for pampering 17 Ice cream holder 21 Word in many Wi-Fi network names 22 Intel collector 23 Luxury vessel 24 La __ Tar Pits 25 Did the breaststroke, e.g. 26 "Voilà!" 27 Outrageous, as a price 30 Like the Beyond Burger 31 Curling surface 33 Sad 34 Back talk 36 Noses around 37 Wee bit 41 Negroni need 43 Family vacay, perhaps 44 "Molto __!" 45 Had done, as a portrait 46 Diet-friendly 47 Comes out, as an album 48 __ tag 49 Namesake of a speed ratio 51 List that may be accessed by scanning a QR code 52 One of a kind 53 Rx writers 55 PC core 56 Grammy winners __ Lonely Boys 57 "As I see it" shorthand
Answer to previous puzzle
DOWN 1 2 3 4
Grad Gloria Estefan's birthplace ISP option "Things'll turn around, you'll see" 5 Showed respect, in a way 6 Sherlock's sister, per a 2020 Netflix film