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Monday, March 20, 2017

IDS Indiana Daily Student |

5 tickets remain in this week’s IUSA race Pick up the IUSA voting guide in print Tuesday Voting will be open 10 a.m. Wednesday – 10 a.m. Thursday Voting link sent out by email From IDS reports

The Refund Supreme ticket provided written notice Tuesday of its intent to withdraw from the 2017 IU Student Association election. The four-candidate executive ticket, along with an additional congressional candidate, all submitted requests to withdraw their individual candidacy. The ticket dissolution follows submission of their intermediary financial statements, which were blank with the exception of the statement “WE CLAIM NO EXPENDITURES.” The campaign, managed by junior Samuel Patterson, previously announced its desire to curb spending of student fees by IUSA executives. In an emailed statement to the Indiana Daily Student, Patterson said their main focus was cutting aspects of the current budget, which include scholarships for executive office holders and instituting oversight and transparency measures, like taped sessions of IUSA Congress. With the withdrawal of the Refund Supreme ticket, five tickets remain on the ballot for the upcoming IUSA elections, which will take place Wednesday and Thursday. A Tuesday debate in Hodge 2083 will precede the election. A previous version of this article stated the debate would take place at the Monroe County Public Library but the location has since been changed to Hodge Hall. Jesse Naranjo

February data alters perceptions of vouchers By Alexa Chryssovergis | @achryssovergis

Annually released data from the Indiana Department of Education sheds new light on the statewide voucher program and shows it saves the state money. This is a change from the rhetoric of years past, which represented vouchers as a cost. School vouchers have recently been more widely discussed on the national stage thanks to new national education secretary Betsy DeVos, who has spent many years promoting vouchers and “school choice,” and President Trump, who has said at events before and after his election that he will more aggressively push voucher programs around the country. The February data was released under the leadership of new Republican Superintendent of Public Instruction Jennifer McCormick. It compares the estimated costs for choice scholarship students, who choose an alternative school to their assigned public school, for the 2016-17 year to the total costs of their would-be public school


Crean’s nine seasons at IU April 2, 2008 IU officially announces the hire of Tom Crean after the departure of Kelvin Sampson. March 12, 2009 IU ends Crean's first season with a 6-25 overall record and 1-17 conference record. March 11, 2010 IU sees improvement in Crean's second season and finishes 10-21 overall and 4-14 in the Big Ten. Nov. 11, 2010 Indiana native Cody Zeller formally commits to IU as one of Crean's best recruits in his first years as head coach. March 10, 2011 The Hoosiers beat two ranked Big Ten opponents in Illinois and Minnesota en route to a 12-20 season and 3-15 in conference.


IU coach Tom Crean grimaces at an Iowa slam dunk in the first half of the Hooisers’ first game of the Big Ten Tournament in Washington, D.C., in early March. Crean was fired March 16.

After nine years of Tom Crean, now attention turns to his replacement By Andrew Hussey and Zain Pyarali | @ids_sports

IU Director of Athletics Fred Glass fired former IU Coach Tom Crean on March 16 after Crean spent nine seasons at the helm of IU men’s basketball. This comes on the heels of a season where IU missed the NCAA Tournament for the second time in four years. Crean departs Bloomington with three Sweet Sixteen appearances and two Big Ten titles, but his other teams struggled with erratic play, and he failed to make the NCAA Tournament five times in nine years. He finished his tenure at IU with a 166-135 record and a 71-91 mark in Big Ten play. At a press conference to announce Crean’s firing Thursday, Glass said his decision was primarily performance-based. “There’s nothing more to this than my belief in the future of the program based upon what I think ultimately was inconstant athletic performance, if you will,” Glass said. “There’s no other issues.” Crean arrived in 2008 when IU was mired in scandals and sanctions after the departure of former coach Kelvin Sampson. In his first three seasons, Crean went 28-66, but on Thursday Glass called the rebuilding job by Crean a “Herculean effort.” After those three seasons, Crean took IU to two consecutive Sweet Sixteen appearances in 2012 and 2013, but in the four seasons that followed, IU missed the tournament twice and did not make it past the Sweet Sixteen. Glass said he came to the decision to fire Crean after careful consideration after IU’s season-ending loss to Georgia Tech in the first

IU basketball after Crean, page 8 A look at potential candidates to replace Tom Crean and a column on his firing. IDSNEWS.COM WEB SPECIAL | Visit our website for an interactive timeline of Tom Crean’s career and YouTube page for an analysis video of his firing. round of the National Invitation Tournament. The decision to hire a new head coach may take a substantial amount of time. Glass said he plans to consult with basketball experts from around the country and throughout the state of Indiana to find the right fit for the program. It has been reported by Rick Bozich of WDRB in Louisville, Kentucky, that IU will hire the Parker Executive Search Firm to help find a hire a new head coach. In Glass’ press conference he said he was not ruling out using a search firm to help. The Parker Executive firm has been involved in many searches including Notre Dame, Georgia and Ohio State and assisted IU in hiring Kelvin Sampson, Crean’s predecessor. The top priority for Glass in this coaching search is to find someone who plays by the rules and has no significant NCAA infractions, he said. In addition to that, Glass said he wants a coach who cares about the wellness and academics of the players but more importantly someone who can win Big Ten and National Championships. “We want somebody who is a proven winner, somebody who is a proven recruiter who

Dec. 10, 2011 Christian Watford nails a buzzer-beating 3-pointer to knock off No. 1 Kentucky. March 23, 2012 Kentucky takes down IU in Crean's first NCAA Tournament appearance with the Hoosiers, making it to the Sweet Sixteen and finishing 27-9 on the season with an 11-7 conference record. March 28, 2013 In its second straight Sweet Sixteen appearance, No. 1-seed IU falls to Syracuse. The Hoosiers finished as Big Ten Champions and had a 29-7 overall record and 14-4 record in the conference. March 13, 2014 The Hoosiers end the season in the first round of the Big Ten Tournament and miss the NCAA Tournament with a 17-15 (7-11) record. March 20, 2015 IU loses to Wichita State in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. The team finished 20-14 overall and 9-9 in conference. March 7, 2016 Crean is named Big Ten Coach of the Year after the Hoosiers posted a 15-3 conference record and claimed the Big Ten title. March 25, 2016 In Crean's third Sweet Sixteen appearance, the Hoosiers lost to North Carolina and posted a 27-8 overall record. March 14, 2017 The Hoosiers finish the season with an 18-16 record and go 7-11 in the conference. IU lost to Georgia Tech in the first round of the National Invitation Tournament in Atlanta after forfeiting its host site privilege. March 16, 2017 Crean is fired. SOURCE IU Athletics GRAPHIC BY EMILY ABSHIRE AND JAMIE ZEGA | IDS








Indiana Daily Student



Monday, March 20, 2017

Editors Dominick Jean and Cody Thompson | Sarah Gardner and Melanie Metzman |

‘Violent Intersections’ for women of color Emily Berryman @Ember_Otter

The disparity between violence against marginalized women and the majority of people has been on Amrita Chakrabarti Myers’ mind for more than a year, and has become all the more timely in the recent political climate, she said. The current political situation in the United States has pushed Myers to action. “Violent Intersections: Women of Color in the Age of Trump,” is a panel and justice fair about violence toward women of color created by Myers, an IU professor of gender studies and history. On Tuesday evening, panelists from gender studies, race, sexual assault and performance will gather in the Whittenberger Auditorium in the Indiana Memorial Union to discuss issues of sexual assault as they pertain to women of color during an era which Myers described as a “crisis”. “I hope they will act as agents of change,” she said. “We are in a crisis. Things are happening every day to bring marginalized people into the crosshairs.” Myers will moderate for the panel although she said she would much rather attend the event than be the host because she is so excited about how the event will come

“I hope they will act as agents of change. We are in a crisis. Things are happening every day to bring marginalized people into the crosshairs.” Amrita Chakrabarti Myers, IU professor of gender studies

together. Myers said she wanted to get influential people from both the Bloomington and IU communities involved. Panelists from Middle Way House, the IU Department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures and the wider collegiate community will be in attendance. “I want to show that campus and the community are interconnected,” Myers said. “We cannot let issues like this divide us.” Asma Afsaruddin, IU professor in the Department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures, will provide information about Islamaphobia and violence against Muslim women. Kali Gross, from Wesleyan University, will put the issues into perspective in a wider national collegiate community. Evelyn Smith, Middle Way outreach coordinator, will provide details on crimes and services in the local Bloomington community.


Amrita Chakrabarti Myers, history and gender studies professor at IU, speaks during a Black Lives Matter Protest. “You cannot get good fruits from a poisoned tree,” Myers said. She advocated for curing the system, rather than just speaking of “a few bad apples.”

“Especially at IU, there are so many people with all of these skills and abilities,” Myers said. “I thought, ‘Let’s give them a microphone. Let’s highlight them.’ We are a research university. So much work is being done. Let’s share it.” Myers planned performances from two of IU’s award-winning performers. Nyama McCarthy-Brown

will be performing a choreographed dance before the panel to tell a story Muslim women and the Islamic faith preceding the panel discussions, and Ross Gay will be presenting one of his original poems written for the event to transition from the panel to the justice fair across the hall in the University Club. “I really hope people come out,” Myers said. “I

hope they come and read the information, learn something from the panel and want to get engaged. I encourage everyone to come out. There are so many feeling vulnerable and need to see our support. We are hoping to make a safer place for everyone.” Myers said she has seen a rise in hate crimes against women of color and

transgender women. Psychologist and co-founder of Open Door, a therapy center for gay men, Graciela Balestra said the average life expectancy of transgender people is 30-32 years. Myers said this is mostly due to the high number of transgender murder victims. "We do not think this type of violence happens here, but it does,” Myers said.

Students study media, Delta Chi organizes pageant culture in China over break to fund cancer research By Rachel Leffers | @rachelleffers

While a large portion of IU students migrated south to spend their break lounging on a warm beach, a smaller portion of students traveled across the ocean to continue their studies. Media School students enrolled in MSCH-X 478: Media and Culture in China spent their spring breaks in Beijing, where they studied the transformation of the Chinese media environment. This is only one of many Spring break programs offered to IU students. Other options for students are Orlando Theme Parks: The Masters of Integrated Marketing, Reporting War and Peace in Okinawa, Community Development/Media Growth, Education/Financial Literacy and Rural Poverty & Homelessness. Senior Elizabeth Roell said via WeChat, an app which made communication from China more convenient, that the course was perfect for her because she never had the opportunity to study abroad for the standard full semester, but this still provided her with the international experience she wanted before graduating. “I think the biggest takeaway for me is viewing my own world in a more global context,” Roell said in the message. “It has given me a better, fuller understanding of China and Chinese culture and society.” This trip to China is just the travel component of a four-credit, semester-long course, in which students study Chinese history and media and specifically the cultural and political pressures that determine

how the media in China operates. Throughout their time in China, students had a mixture of tourist and educational experiences. These included a day trip to the Great Wall of China, the Chaoyang Theater Acrobat Show, the Forbidden City, Caixin Magazine and the United States embassy. While in Beijing, students had the opportunity to meet and work with scholars and professionals whose in-depth understanding of the Chinese media helped cultivate the students’ understanding Roell said in the message. Although Roell said adapting to the Chinese culture was a challenge because of the language barrier, she said it was easier to understand the culture when she worked with professionals because they focused the experience on student learning. The Chinese media is mostly characterized by a mixture of cultural practices and communist values, which can make it difficult for journalists and other media organizations to work independently from the government because of the restrictions the government puts in place, sophomore Sarah Addison said via WeChat. One location students visited was Caixin Magazine, which, unlike most Chinese news publications, is not owned by the state. “During the visit, Caixin representatives shared with students the challenges of investigative journalism, the way the publication operates within the boundaries of state owned media and topics that they feel are necessary to publish and make known to their target

“I think the biggest takeaway for me is viewing my own world in a more global context.” Elizabeth Roell, IU senior studying in China as part of MSCH-X 478, Media and Culture in China

audience,” Addison said in the message. Although many of the conversations students had while in China were off-therecord, Addison said the representatives she spoke to from Caixin Magazine made it clear that journalists are not simply tools for the government, which she said is a common stereotype because of the regulations they face. “Amid heavy media regulations from the government, a few publications still manage to distribute media from an independent standpoint,” Addison said via WeChat. The students in MSCHX 478: Media and Culture in China spent the first part of their semester learning about and analyzing the cultural and political differences in China and its effect on Chinese media, but Roell said that after seeing these differences firsthand, she can’t wait to discuss them further. However different the Chinese media may be from Western media, Roell said one aspect of learning Chinese culture that interested her was realizing how similar the people were. “When you have an experience like this and spend time with people who are different than you, you not only learn about your differences, but you see how similar you actually are,” Roell said via WeChat.

By Larmie Sanyon | @larmiesanyon

This Sunday the IU Auditorium will feature 19 sororities in a beauty pageant, but only one sorority will have a sister crowned Miss Greek IU. Miss Greek IU is an annual philanthropy event where participating sororities send one member to compete for their house. It is organized by the Delta Chi fraternity, and proceeds go to the V Foundation for Cancer Research and each chapter’s philanthropic organizations. Junior Alex Smith, Delta Chi’s philanthropy chair, said he and his philanthropy board have been preparing since last August. His fraternity has had donation dinners leading up to the event to raise money. He said $65,000 was the record for a single year, and it was set two years ago, when his brother, Matthew Smith now a senior, was philanthropy chair. In 2016, the fraternity raised about $55,000, Alex Smith said. “The goal would be to raise a bigger amount and raise more money for cancer research,” Smith said. Ted Scavino, an alumnus of IU and Delta Chi, was one of the creators of the event. Scavino said he was a freshman when he helped create MGIU as marketing director for philanthropy at Delta Chi. He said he was happy to see the event return for a sixth consecutive year. “We always talk about being something greater than ourselves, and this really follows the same idea,” Scavino said. “Cancer is something that affects everybody in one way or another, so we are trying to


Students participate in Miss Greek IU competition March 6, 2016 at IU Auditorium. This year's Miss Greek IU will be on Sunday, March 26.

fight this cancer and never give up.” According to its website, the event has raised more than $182,000 since 2012. Scavino said the event has come a long way since the first contest. He said despite having 2011’s Miss Universe Peru Natalie Vértiz González in their first year as a judge, later years have been more successful financially. Scavino said the continued success is a sign that MGIU has become a tradition and part of the community. He said he thought it had become tradition because of the effect the event has on cancer research and the local community. He said he hoped MGIU would remain at IU for years to come, raise money and continue to change perspectives. Scavino said people tend to perceive greek life in a negative light and, therefore, forget the positives and the outstanding individuals. This event gives those

Man dressed as clown arrested in robbery From IDS reports

A former McDonald’s employee has been arrested after he allegedly robbed the restaurant while wearing a clown mask. Juan Ramon Rivera, 20, is charged with felonies for robbery and criminal confinement, according to a Bloomington Police Department press release. Police responded at about 3 a.m. Wednesday to the McDonald’s at 2813 E.

Third St. after a call about a robbery in progress. The suspect had fled through the restaurant’s back door by the time an officer arrived, but witnesses described him as a black man wearing all black and a clown mask. Witnesses told police the masked man had displayed a semiautomatic handgun, grabbed the manager’s head and forced him into a back room. From there, he took

about $900 in cash. Later Wednesday, police continued to interview witnesses, who told them they believed the robber to be Rivera, a former employee. They said Rivera had shown them the same mask he wore during the robbery and showed police a picture of Rivera wearing the mask. Detectives served a search warrant on Rivera’s apartment. The time and location of the apartment were

not specified in the press release. There, police found the mask, a pellet gun and about half the stolen cash. Rivera was home and taken into custody. He confessed to the robbery and told police he’d needed the money to pay rent. He was arrested and taken to Monroe County Correctional Center.

outstanding people a chance to shine, he said. “It’s something that changes how the world and the IU campus sees the greek system,” Scavino said. “By showcasing the women in greek life, we can show that there’s more than the stereotypes.” He said every year contestants prove they are more than the stereotypes by demonstrating their academic prowess and their ability to raise money for something greater than themselves. He said it demonstrates that greeks have more to offer the community than the bad. Smith agreed with Scavino about changing the stereotypes. “A lot of the stigma is that they are all an entity within the school, but they don’t do things that benefit the community as a whole,” Smith said. “We bring the community together as a whole to raise money for the V Foundation to shed a light on a different aspect of greek life.”

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Monday, March 20, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |

Synagogues take new stance By Christine Fernando | @christinetfern

Conservative Jewish synagogues can now officially choose whether they want to allow non-Jews as congregation members, according to a resolution made this month by the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism. The USCJ general assembly passed the resolution with a 94-8 vote, marking a clear shift in how conservative Judaism approaches non-Jewish members. The change was made in part due to increased numbers of marriages between Jews and non-Jews. “It shows that things are changing, that we’re making progress toward being truly inclusive,” said Sue Silberberg, rabbi and executive director of the Helene G. Simon Hillel Center. Conservative Judaism is one of four branches of modern Judaism. The other three include Reform, Orthodox and Reconstructionist Judaism. These three branches also let individual synagogues decide whether to allow non-Jewish members. Most reform synagogues allow such membership. Jewish Reconstructionist Communities encourage synagogues to see the presence of non-Jews as an opportunity rather than a threat, according to a summary report of the role of non-Jews in reconstructionist congregations. Silberberg said these decisions reflect a movement toward inclusivity within Judaism as a whole. “We want to welcome people from all different backgrounds and walks of life,” she said. “We want congregations to be welcoming for anyone looking for a community to belong to.” The USCJ encourages a

IU President Michael McRobbie has selected five IU students, four undergraduates and one Ph.D., as his presidential interns this year, according to an IU press release. The presidential internship was started in 2009 and is meant to help IU students get leadership skills while helping IU on important topics. MaryClaire Pappas Pappas, a Ph.D. student studying art history, began her internship work for IU earlier this year. According to the release, Pappas is working with David Brenneman, the director for the Eskenazi Museum of Art. Her work will develop a public art program across different IU campuses. “I was particularly interested in working on this project with David Brenneman because I believe public art holds a unique space in the art

A list of known participating restaurants can be found at

By Brooke McAfee @bemcafee24601


The Helene G. Simon Hillel Center and Beth Shalom Center are synagogues in Bloomington. Conservative Jewish synagogues can now officially choose whether they want to allow non-Jews as congregation members, according to a resolution made this month by the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism.

similar celebration of diversity and inclusion of those who want to belong to a community. In the official description of the bylaw, the USCJ states, “We celebrate the diversity among and within our kehillot and encourage the engagement of all those who seek a spiritual and communal home.” Much of the contention over including non-Jews in kehillot, or congregations, arose when Jews began to marry non-Jews at higher rates. As a result, congregations began to question what role non-Jewish spouses should play in synagogues. Silberberg said these non-Jewish spouses should play whatever role they want to play. She said if they choose to be active in congregations, they can gain a lot just by learning about Judaism. Non-Jews can also

contribute to the congregations themselves, she said. “Any opportunity you have to have an exchange of ideas between two different groups is great,” she said. “Jews can learn from nonJews just as non-Jews can learn from Jews.” Silberberg said Hillel has allowed non-Jewish members from the beginning. She said this decision lines up with the movement toward inclusivity in Judaism. “We want any student to walk through those doors and feel welcome, whether they’re Jewish or not,” Silberberg said. In its resolution, the USCJ showed a similar desire for conservative synagogues to make non-Jews feel welcome. “We call on all of our kehillot to open their doors wide to all who want to enter,” the resolution states. Silberberg said another

“It shows that things are changing, that we’re making progress toward being truly inclusive.” Sue Silberg, Executive Director of the Helene G. Simon Hillel Center

aspect of the resolution that stood out to her most is that it allows individual congregations to choose how to approach non-Jewish members. She said this decision continues to ensure the independence of individual congregations even though they may be associated with one of the four larger branches of Judaism. “Who better to make the decision for a congregation than the people of the congregation itself?” she said. “It takes discussion and a lot of consideration, but every congregation should know what’s best for its people.”

McRobbie selects presidential interns From IDS reports

Local eateries offer deals for promotional event

world; it can create an engaging public space for each viewer while simultaneously encouraging discourse between community members,” Pappas said in the release. “While there is certainly not one role of art in public spaces, one thing that art can do is facilitate crucial conversations on space, community and belonging.” Cameron Dark Cameron Dark, a senior studying business, also began his internship earlier this year. Dark is from Fort Wayne, Indiana, and his job entails writing briefings for the Vice President for International Affairs and profiles of international partners. He also works with the IU Student Association Supreme Court. “I don’t think students realize how connected IU is to the world beyond just Indiana and even the U.S., and it’s neat to get a look into the various projects and initiatives IU takes on in

order to boost its global profile and help facilitate global research and education,” Dark said in the release. “This is a unique position because not many undergraduate students get to work so closely with the Office of the Vice President for International Affairs.” Kyra Triebold Triebold is a junior from South Bend and is a Wells Scholar. She has been involved in the IU Equestrian Team, the Labyrinth literary journal and the Collins Living Learning Center Arts Council. She is a junior studying English and Near Eastern languages and cultures Her work with Milvert and Ehrmann will study the ancient origins of the modern university will examine the different models of higher education that emerged in early civilizations across time and place. Lauren Ehrmann Ehrmann is an artist

who does both photography and painting. She is a freshman studying art history and Arabic. She said she also works for an organization which provides opportunities for artists on campus to share their talent and for art enthusiasts to volunteer at arts events. Kaitlynn Milvert Milvert is a sophomore majoring in Spanish and English. Milvert, like both Ehrmann and Triebold is a Wells Scholar. She said she is ecstatic to be working on this project with the other interns and McRobbie. “I am incredibly excited about this opportunity to contribute to such a wideranging historical research project,” Milvert said in the release. “It goes beyond researching ancient civilizations in its attempt to understand the tradition of the university in a new, more expansive context.” Dominick Jean

For two weeks, discounted menus at local restaurants will highlight Bloomington’s food scene. From March 20 to April 2, more than a dozen restaurants will offer special menus featuring three-course, valuepriced meal combinations. Devour Btown also includes discounted rates at some Bloomington hotels, including Candlewood Suites, Fourwinds Lakeside Inn, Holiday Inn Express & Suites and Hyatt Place. The restaurants featured in Devour Btown will serve menus including vegetarian, vegan and gluten-free options. The promotional event allows local restaurants to bring in more business, and the deals encourage customers to try new places, said Bloomington Independent Restaurant Association executive director Steve Swihart. “The public loves it because it is less expensive to go out to eat, and it is fun to eat at a different selection of restaurants, and it is always fun to find somewhere new,” Swihart said. Marketing consultant Susan Decker, who worked with the Indiana Restaurant and Lodging Association to support the event, said Devour Btown appeals to both regular and first-time customers. “By trying three-course, value-priced menus, there’s that incentive for that diner to try something maybe they’ve always wanted to try but they just hadn’t had the extra push to go make it happen,” Decker said. “Or they can go to one of their favorite restaurants they’re used to eating at.” Decker said she wants visitors from outside Bloomington to take advantage of the hotel and restaurant deals. The promotional event is an opportunity to explore

Bloomington and an excuse to go out to eat, she said. Allison Smith, general manager at C3 Bar, said the restaurant is offering a menu that highlights the public’s favorite options. She said Devour Btown is enjoyable for the community as a whole. “It brings local restaurants together,” she said. “It celebrates its vibrancy of restaurants.” Devour Btown draws in many first-time customers to Function Brewing, co-owner Arlyn Llewellyn said. Many have returned to the restaurant after participating in the promotional event. She has also received positive feedback from regulars at the restaurant. “We’ve had regular customers who try different things because of the combination package available during Devour, and we’ve had people like things they don’t normally get,” she said. Function Brewing’s Devour Btown menu allows customers to choose between appetizers, sandwiches and desserts in different meal combinations. Llewellyn said it knocks $3-7 off the original pricing, depending on the meal. Function Brewing will offer 90 percent of its normal menu, but the discounts will encourage people to try multiple courses, she said. Decker said Devour Btown exhibits Bloomington’s wide variety of local restaurants. “It’s got such an eclectic mix of restaurants, so it’s a fun event to be able to showcase all the different types of cuisine in one area,” Decker said. “It’s hard to find areas that have all of those different flavors and all of those different tastes and cultures.”

Tornado drills planned for Tuesday From IDS reports

All IU campuses will be organizing and participating in tornado drills March 21 as a part of Operation Stormy Weather. Tracy James, the communications manager for IU Public Safety and Institutional Assurance, said the drills will coincide with severe weather preparedness week. James said this issue has even more importance after the tornado that touched down in Kokomo, Indiana last year. “Indiana averages 20 tornadoes annually but saw 35 last year, with one causing serious damage near the IU Kokomo campus,” James said in an email. IU alerts will go out via email, text and other desktop alerts when the drill starts

between 10 and 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 and 8 p.m. that day. According to a Protect IU blog post, no all clear will be given because the alerts will be tied into the National Weather Service and its procedures. During a real emergency the expiration time for the warning will be included in the alert. During the drills, if no expiration time is given by NWS, students and staff should return to their offices and classes after around 15 minutes. Students are not required to receive permission from professors to leave during these emergencies or drills, according to Protect IU. Students may leave class and locate a designated shelter; however, they must return to their classes.

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Indiana Daily Student



Monday, March 20, 2017


Editors Dylan Moore and Zack Chambers


Looking at Women’s Day in Argentina A group of women stood in a drumline, like that of an army, on the Avenida de Mayo as the band leader kept time with her drum sticks. It was International Women’s Day in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Wednesday, March 8, and by 5 p.m. the other students in my study abroad program and I found ourselves amidst about 100,000 protesters in what was a cross between a music festival and all out revolutionary march. The Argentinian government needs to give these women the rights they’re fighting for. “It’s harder to be a woman here than in the United States,” said my friend, Meredith Harris, from the University of Virginia. I agree. In Argentina women marched against illegal abortion and femicide, the killing of a woman on account of her gender. One woman is murdered in Argentina every 24 hours. They also marched to protest the economic policies of President Mauricio Macri, which hit women the hardest. When Macri took office in late 2015, 1.5 million Argentinians were sunk into poverty. Soaring inflation is making it hard for middle-class families to get by, so one can only imagine how difficult it is for a single mother to provide enough bread for even one child. The intensity and creativity of the march was like something I’d never witnessed before. In the center of one circle another woman stripped completely naked as a piece of performance art. Other protesters weren’t nearly as complex, as one of the most common signs I saw was simply mothers holding pictures of their murdered daughters. As night fell, the size of the march grew until the streets were packed sidewalk to sidewalk with hundreds of banners and women interlocking arms, singing in unison. The conversation amongst the students

Lucas Robinson is a senior in English and political science.

in my group immediately went to U.S. politics and the stark contrast between the protests and social movements of the two countries. Most agreed that the legacy of President Juan Perón and his wife, Eva, played a huge role in creating a strong political consciousness in the Argentinian people. “We have protests now because of Trump,” Ciara Keane from Columbia University said. “But it’s intertwined and fundamental to Argentine culture. There’s nationalism and pride.” “Nationalism in the U.S. is different,” I replied. “It’s all about the military and war.” “Exactly,” she said. “Here it’s nationalism as a united people, marching for themselves and each other.” Lela Biggus, a student from Providence College, criticized the Women’s March that took place the day after Trump’s inauguration and how celebrities like Madonna and Scarlett Johansson helped marginalize the intersection of race and class in the U.S. “There are issues of intersectionality here,” Biggus said. “People in the U.S. are opportunists. They’re in it for a certain social capital on social media.” Though we left at the peak of the march, it turned physical not long after, as the police violently arrested and detained numerous women. Yet the palpable anger in Argentina’s capital has not been abated, especially after Thursday’s report by the Catholic University of Argentina on poverty under President Macri. At this point, it is unclear how the government will stave off the revolting population to maintain Macri’s economic model, but Argentinian women deserve positive change.



When good isn’t great enough Fred Glass’ decision to fire Crean is the right move for IU basketball IU Athletics Director Fred Glass announced Thursday Tom Crean has been fired from his position as IU men’s basketball head coach. Crean served in that position for the Hoosiers for nine years, beginning in 2008. Though the Editorial Board appreciates Crean as a great recruiter and rebuilder, it’s time for him to go. Crean started his tenure at IU with a broken, sanction-crippled program that needed help. During Crean’s first three seasons as head coach, IU had an unimpressive 28-66 record. However, Crean proved himself in his fourth season and took the Hoosiers all the way to Sweet Sixteen in the 2012 NCAA Tournament. Despite leading IU to the big dance twice more

Hip-hop jabs at Trump President Trump’s relationship with hip-hop through past decades has puzzled recent political commentators and passionate listeners. Rappers across the board laud the man for his material fame and fortune in spite of his business practices and personal prejudices. Lyrics invoke aspiration to be like him, live like him, make money like him. Rappers shouldn’t idolize Trump. In fact, they should actively try to shed light on his shortcomings. Even Kendrick Lamar, who has been honored for his civic efforts for raising social-class consciousness with the key to the city of Compton, California, rapped in his 2009 song “Determined,” “I don’t wanna be a dealer, I wanna be a Trump!” The subgenre of political hip-hop, however, has a distinct history of seeing through Trump’s flashy façade and critiquing corporate culture to a larger extent. Sharp criticism toward the former real estate mogul didn’t start with rapper YG’s “FDT” single. In its 1993 album “Genocide & Juice,” political hip hop group the Coup took down Trump and the hypocrisy of financial and political elites, in its song “Pimps (Freestylin At the Fortune 500 Club).” The track is set in the swanky billionaire club and focuses on a conversation over cocktails between people portraying David Rockefeller, Jean Paul Getty and a young woman of similar fortune. In a satirical take on cultural appropriation, the two billionaires play a silly bit of singing “like authentic rappers,” wherein the Coup’s Boots Riley and E-Roc carry out their verses. Not before long, a caricature of Trump invades their fun and asks if he can join in. His attempted riff at a reggae

Julia Bourkland is a sophomore in philosophy and political science.

sound is nothing at all like the appealing billionaire described in lyrics like Lamar’s. “Trump, Trump check out the cash in my trunk, Trump, Trump check out the cash in my trunk,” the voice growls loudly. “I am Donald Trump me think you might of heard about me, How my last wife Ivana come and catch me money.” Insulting, jolting and accurate, the Coup portrays the billionaire nothing at all like other songs idolizing his material success. To their socially conscious minds, he is nothing but a plastic coin spray-painted gold. “Well, we really must be leaving,” said the young woman on the track. By the time Trump is out of earshot, the listener can hear the faux Rockefeller say, “He really is such a bore, isn’t he?” Maybe Trump’s net worth is all the reason an artist needs to celebrate his acclaim in their lyrics. After all, the value of a dollar is all that determines a man’s success according to most interjections in mainstream hip-hop. Still, even for non-political hip-hop artists who likely don’t possess strong capitalist leanings, it seems odd that so many rap songs of the 1990s, 2000s and 2010s didn’t look past Trump’s surface wealth to account for the classist and racist dealings of his past. Certainly, the Coup managed to look past Trump’s appearance and spoke to his true personhood. The rest of hip-hop should embrace the legacy of political artists to ensure Trump will be forever known as President Agent Orange.

between 2012 and today, Crean was ultimately unable to get past the Sweet Sixteen at all. Couple this with the fact that the Hoosiers missed March Madness twice in the past five years while earning two Big Ten Conference Championships in the same time frame, and we’re left with an organization that is just plain inconsistent. Nothing bothers fans more than inconsistency. When the Editorial Board saw the talent of players like Cody Zeller, Victor Oladipo and Yogi Ferrell, we expected greater results. Even when the team played its best under Crean, it’s been unable to make a deep run in the tournament. Though Crean was inconsistent, the Editorial Board won’t ignore the immense good he’s done for

IU basketball. He rebuilt IU’s program and put it back on the map. Although IU didn’t have deep tournament runs that fans wanted, everyone should know that two Big Ten titles are nothing to scoff at – especially when Crean had to rebuild the program. Glass said Thursday, “The expectations for Indiana University basketball are to perennially contend for and win multiple Big Ten championships, regularly go deep into the NCAA tournament, and win our next national championship — and more after that.” This is the evolution of a team. We needed a coach who could rebuild the program and recruit like mad — Crean fit that role perfectly. But for all his recruiting prowess, he was a shaky

in-game coach who lost control of his team in the 2016-17 season. For example, the Hoosiers won tough early season games against Kansas and North Carolina but fell apart once conference play started. Moving forward, the Hoosiers need a coach who commands the court and who can lead us to the championship. Though many IU fans have expressed their dislike for Crean throughout his entire tenure at IU, he should ultimately be remembered as a successful, important part of IU basketball history. He took a fractured team and repaired it, but his purpose in the program has been fulfilled. Crean did a lot of good for the Hoosiers, but it’s time to move on.


Fake obituaries threaten environmental activism The Great Barrier Reef allegedly died in October. The United States met its demise on Election Day and experienced an unexplained resurrection before a second wave of obituaries on Inauguration Day. The National Endowment for the Arts became this month’s subject of collective grieving. Pessimism in the age of Trump has ushered in a trend of obituaries for things not yet dead. These fake obituaries represent a particular variety of difficult-to-distinguish satire: creative activist responses that paradoxically threaten environmental activism. Rowan Jacobsen, an author and journalist who wrote the Great Barrier Reef’s obituary, engages directly with environmental concerns and activist responses in his other writings. His recent investigation of the honeybee crisis, “Fruitless Fall,” even borrows its title from an image in Rachel Carson’s “Silent Spring,” aligning itself with the revolutionary

environmental work responsible for exposing the effects of the chemical Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane, commonly known as DDT. The reef’s obituary describes the cause of death in significant detail, explaining how warming ocean temperatures have increased the rate of coral bleaching. Recent research reveals this bleaching to be more extensive than previously thought. In a study published March 16 in the science journal Nature, marine biologist Terry P. Hughes and his team of scientists report that more than 90 percent of the 1,153 reefs surveyed have experienced bleaching. The publication of Jacobsen’s obit in Outside magazine was met with outrage from the scientific community. Hughes’ earlier comment published in the Huffington Post summarizes this sentiment: “The message should be that it isn’t too late for Australia to lift its game and better protect the GBR, not

that we should all give up because the GBR is supposedly dead.” As Hughes suggests, the sense of inevitability that a death notice conveys compromises efforts to expand global environmental protections. This month’s obituary for the supposedly deceased National Endowment for the Arts, published by The Hill, offers IU Professor Michael Wilkerson’s eloquent tribute to the organization and its artistically provocative past. However, the NEA remains intact and funded, at least for the moment. Trump’s proposed budget plan, released nine days after the obituary’s publication, confirms his intent to eliminate funding for the arts, along with funding to 18 other federal agencies. Yet, the defunding of the NEA is still far from final, especially amid growing Republican resistance to fatal cuts to the arts. While it’s easy to discern that obituaries for the U.S. mourn a figurative loss of

Kaitlynn Milvert is a senior in English.

values and the end of a political age, the decimation of an already fragile environment or the dismantling of federal programs under the Trump administration requires a layer of fact checking. In the age of Trump, we could write pre-death obituaries for former President Barack Obama’s health care law, erect memorials for the other 18 agencies targeted in Trump’s budget plan and mourn the putative loss of Big Bird and the Muppets. But lamenting the loss of things not yet gone takes time, energy and focus away from activist efforts. With fake obituaries, the boundaries between life and death, activism and passivity are up for debate. If we declare our environment dead prematurely, we’ll have fewer attempts to really save it. Writers need to keep activism alive —literally.

A NOTE FROM THE EDITORIAL BOARD The Editorial Board is made up of the Opinion section editors and columnists. Each editorial topic is selected and discussed by the Board until we reach a consensus, and a member of the board volunteers to write the article. 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. SPRING 2017 EDITORIAL BOARD Dylan Moore, Zack Chambers, Kaitlynn Milvert, Miranda Garbaciak, Becca Dague, Neeta Patwari, Anna Groover, Maddy Klein, Emma Getz, Colin Dombrowski, Jessica Karl, Steven Reinoehl, Austin VanScoik, Julia Bourkland, Kathryn (Katie) Meier, Lucas Robinson, Sam Reynolds, Mercer Suppiger, Brian Gamache, Justin Sexton

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 500 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, 6011 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405. Send submissions via e-mail to Call the IDS with questions at 855-0760.

Indiana Daily Student


Monday, March 20, 2017

Editor Sanya Ali


Two special exhibitions debut at Eskenazi By Sanya Ali | @siali13

The Eskenazi Museum of Art opened two new special exhibitions March 11, and each covers two different modes and periods of time in art. The first of these exhibitions, “Abstract Painting in Europe, 1949-1968,” is a display of the work of European abstract artists from the postWWII era in the Judi and Milt Stewart Hexagon Gallery. Jenny McComas, curator of European and American Art, said the ten-piece exhibition of ten pieces was inspired by the museum’s collection of works from this time period. “I wanted to get these little known works out of storage and show our visitors what was going on in European art in the postwar era,” McComas said. “This is a topic that is not frequently addressed in American Museums.” McComas said the topic of this exhibition also relates to research she has conducted in other contexts, so her knowledge base of the pieces in the collection was enriched by that experience. One of the most impressive of the pieces is one called “M40-1967,” by the Polish artist Wojciech Fangor, McComas said.

“As a work by an artist from communist Eastern Europe, this painting expands the narrative of postwar European abstraction by showing us how artists on the other side of the Iron Curtain responded to artistic trends from Western Europe and the United States,” McComas said. This particular painting allows viewers to see connections to op art and color field painting, which was popular in the U.S. in the 1960s, McComas said. There is also, however, a connection to more old-world styles that makes the piece of art more complex. “The diversity of abstract painting is fascinating,” McComas said. “The term abstraction can refer to works that are painted in a very gestural manner or to geometric compositions that are very precisely composed. And not all abstract works are ‘nonobjective.’” The other new exhibition focused on contemporary Asian art, curated by Judith Stubbs, curator of Asian Art. “A Step in Time, Across the Line: Recent Works by Chee Wang Ng,” looks into the modern immigrant and diaspora experience through the medium of conceptual photography, installation and video. The exhibition is Ng’s first solo show to date.


Comparing politics in US and France This weekend I talked less than I have in my entire life. I spent the weekend with my friend’s family, which lives outside of Paris. Only a few of them spoke English, so I smiled and nodded and tried to decipher the conversations as I devoured some amazing French food. I couldn’t complain. One of her cousins spoke English, and we started talking about our respective elections — the American election that has now culminated in a new presidency, and the current French election. Once we got past the obvious grumbling of the current American president, she started talking about the current investigation on French presidential candidate Francois Fillon. She told me Fillon, a center-right candidate, was recently caught in a scandal about alleged fake jobs for family members, including his wife and two children. According to an article in the Guardian, his family members were paid 900,000€, $966,780, of public money for work they allegedly did not do. She said his center-right politics concerned her even before the scandal because of his policies. Hearing her talk about how concerned she was about her country was a breath of fresh air from the judgmental looks and statements most people have given me whenever I have brought up politics in Europe. The French presidential candidacy has parallels to our own with the right wing politics with periods of favorable lead but plagued by scandal. Fillon is planning on

Katelyn Haas is a junior in journalism.

continuing his campaign, and according to an article in the New York Times, he has lashed out at those calling for him to drop out. The article describes him as defiant, digging in his heels and consistently denying any wrongdoing on his part in the scandal. His wife, Penelope, spoke earlier this month about how she carried out “very different tasks” for her husband as a parliamentary assistant. Though at different levels, it’s funny to me to hear about this French Republican presidential candidate in scandal, similar to our current president who was in the throes of multiple scandals. The French Republican party has for the most part dismissed the allegations against him, which some Frenchmen have shown their frustration about. It’s the same story no matter what country we’re in. Political scandal has become something of unimportance, and the character of a candidate is not what it used to be. It’s disappointing to be surrounded by so much indifference, be it in the direct political sphere or talking about it with people who hear about these lacks in character and either don’t learn about it, or worse, don’t care and vote anyway. Hearing the grievances of European politics reminds me of how the United States is not alone. It was nice to complain for a minute and not be the center of the complaining, and there’s some beauty in that.


“A Step in Time Across the Line: Recent Work by Chee Wang Ng” is on display at the Eskenazi Museum of Art at IU through May 7. The exhibition features large-scale conceptual photography, video and installation works of art.

“I usually don’t deal with contemporary art,” Stubbs said. “I am an art historian and usually curate exhibitions of historical art materials, but this has been fun and a great experience. I thought it would be a good fit for the ‘China Remixed’ program.” Stubbs said it is difficult for her to choose a favorite piece

“I hope viewers will enjoy this exhibition for its beauty and reflect on the historical plight of Chinese immigrants, perhaps pause for a moment and think of immigrants today,” Stubbs said. In terms of her curated exhibition, McComas said she hopes viewers find abstract art to be more relatable than

in this particular exhibition, though she finds “108 Rice Bowls” visually beautiful. She said the photographs resonate with her as well because they refer to contemporary imagery as well as more classic motifs. The goal of the exhibition is to allow viewers to open their minds, Stubbs said.

they may have previously thought. “Some abstract paintings do have embedded meanings — spiritual, political or personal — that will not be readily apparent,” McComas said. “This is where the exhibition brochure and labels can add to their understanding of these works.”

Local author releases WWII novel By Sanya Ali | @siali13

Annette Oppenlander, treasurer of the Bloomington Writer’s Guild, has published four works that weave historical realities with a fictional twist. Her fifth, a novel titled “Surviving the Fatherland,” was released to the public March 15. The novel is based on stories told by her parents, who were children living in Germany during World War II, and follows protagonists Lilly and Günter as they navigate life in the Third Reich. Oppenlander said the piece took her 15 years to complete. “Growing up, I’d heard bits and pieces of survival stories, quick references, or I’d watch my parents nod at each other in silent understanding,” Oppenlander said. “As my interest in history grew, my curiosity grew with it. So in 2002, I asked my parents to share their memories.” She spent several weeks visiting them in Germany and recording their stories. From there evolved the tale spanning 13 years from 19401953 and dealing with the issues related to family, love and betrayal through the eyes of the children who endured the conflict. Oppenlander said she remembers one afternoon when they were in the basement while her mother ironed, and they discussed her relationship with her mother. She still has the recordings. “It’s hard for me to hear my mother’s voice — she passed away in 2004,” Oppenlander said. “My mother always insisted that my father was the better storyteller. And, while I agree that his


Bloomington author Annette Oppenlander recently released her latest historical fiction novel, “Surviving the Fatherland,” inspired by stories told by her parents of life during WWII in Germany.

activities were quite adventurous, my mother’s quieter side offered a lot of depth. And so I think the two characters balance each other out nicely.” The initial goals of the interviews and writing differ slightly from what the story became, Oppenlander said. What started as a project to help her children remember their grandparents evolved into a story to enlighten the public on the plight of children during one of history’s most prolific struggles. “I think older teens can certainly read it and it may even be beneficial as a historical text, but the theme and setting are mature and my protagonists are a boy and girl,” Oppenlander said. “I always write my stories within historical settings — there is something about the past that appeals to me.” Oppenlander said she first became interested in writing while living in the woods in Washington during the 1990s.

“I was always a voracious reader and had a vivid imagination, but at some point I got inspired to write stories,” Oppenlander said. “My first attempt was a children’s chapter book story about a hedgehog going on adventures. I didn’t know anything about craft or the publishing industry and my kids were still small and needed my attention.” Recording her parents stories was the inspirational push she needed to write and realize how satisfying writing was, Oppenlander said. Over the years, Oppenlander said she has attended workshops for anywhere from one hour to one week and been a part of critique groups for eight years. Following the publishing of this novel, Oppenlander will be presenting at the Historical Novel Society annual conference and having writing workshops at Ivy Tech Community College and middle and high schools. This novel in particular

has taught her a lot she did not previously know about her family’s personal past. “When I began this project I hadn’t realized how much ‘dirt’ was hidden in my family’s past,” Oppenlander said. “But once we started talking I knew there was a lot going on. I heard the emotion in my mother’s voice when she spoke about Vati, her stay in the East when she stole the wallet and ring to force her foster family to send her home.” Overall, learning the stories was an emotionally charged experience that took a lot of discipline, but it was worth it to tell the story the way it needed to be told. “I want people to understand what life was like for ordinary people and especially children during that time,” Oppenlander said. “The generation of war children just took the abuse and after the war ended, everyone was in a hurry to move on. Nobody gave those kids a second thought.”

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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 has the ability and desire to recruit in the Midwest and especially in Indiana,” Glass said. “Somebody who is a good tactician in the games, a developer for talent and somebody who is a leader of men.” Glass, who has two degrees from IU, said he’s a strong believer in “Hoosiers for life” and said if anybody with IU ties reaches out to him for the job, he’ll give them an interview. “To me IU ties is a doublecheck plus, being a former IU person in one way or another is a double-check plus, being from the state of Indiana is a double-check plus,” Glass said. Glass also added that he wouldn’t foreclose somebody because they don’t have IU ties or college basketball head coaching experience, but those two aspects are high on his radar for the next man in line. Crean had three years left on his contract. Glass said he had three options available: he could extend Crean and give him a vote of confidence with that action, let him coach next season with no extension, or fire him. Glass chose the third option. Glass said Crean was willing to coach in 2017-18 without an extension and bet on himself, but Glass wasn’t


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 tuition. According to the data, the choice school costs were estimated to be about $190 million and the public school costs would be about $214 million. It frames school vouchers as a savings to the state. Cathy Fuentes-Rohwer, chair of the Monroe County Coalition for Public Education, said this framing is misleading. If a student leaves a public school for a voucher program, the classroom they hypothetically leave will still have a teacher that needs to be paid. The building will still require the same amount of expenses for upkeep. It’s like removing bricks from public schools to use to build a new school, Fuentes-Rohwer said. “It’s like a death by a thousand cuts, really, what vouchers and charters are doing to public education,” Fuentes-Rohwer said. Information regarding the cost of the Indiana Choice Scholarship Program seems to be in constant dispute between those who support the program and those who do not.

REBECCA MEHLING | IDS IU Director of Athletics Fred Glass answers questions from reporters during a press conference March 16 regarding the dismissal of men's basketball head coach Tom Crean. "The next coach can put his mark on a program that hasn't had the success that we expect generally," Glass said.

“We want somebody who is a proven winner, somebody who is a proven recruiter who has the ability and desire to recruit in the Midwest and especially in Indiana. Somebody who is a good tactician in the games, a developer for talent and somebody who is a leader of men.” Fred Glass, IU director of athletics

In a change from reports under previous Democratic Superintendent Glenda Ritz, an opponent of charter schools, this year’s data does not include the choice special distribution calculation. This formula showed deficits from the program in past years — which cost the state $53 million in the 2015-16 school year and $40 million the year before — but school choice advocates say the calculation was flawed. A spokesperson for the IDOE said the formula was outdated, and only took into consideration the original two pathways available for students to obtain a voucher. Now, he said, there are seven pathways. The past formula was “not a true depiction” of the program’s costs, said Adam Baker from the DOE. “Every year we adjust and grow,” he said. “We try to make it as concise and clear as possible for anybody reading it.” Other data in the IDOE report showed that while the program continues to expand, it does so at a slower rate than previously. Currently, the 34,299 choice students make up 3.03 per-

cent of statewide enrollment, a number up 0.14 percent from last year. This percentage had increased 0.29 percent between last school year and the year before. Indiana’s voucher program is the largest in the country, said Jennifer Wagner, a spokesperson for EdChoice, a national scholarship program headquartered in Indianapolis. The annual report is important for legislators, who have the power to expand vouchers in the state, Baker said. A current bill would do just that, if passed. House Bill 1004 mainly focuses on bolstering the state’s pre-K pilot grant program, but it also contains a provision to add another pathway to vouchers. Many public school advocates, such as FuentesRohwer, are angry about the voucher provision. Teresa Meredith, president of the Indiana State Teachers Association, said it’s harmful to add a pathway to vouchers for preschoolers because then they “never ever give their local school a chance.” “It blurs the conversa-

tion,” she said of the voucher addition to the pre-K pilot expansion bill. Meredith said one thing she wants to see addressed is discrimination that happens at schools that accept vouchers. She said there have been cases where voucheraccepting schools can turn away a student based on behavioral issues or special needs, but conversation on the topic is always sidestepped. “I’ve not heard anybody talk about it,” she said. “When I bring it up, people don’t really want to go there.” The new IDOE report, along with EdChoice’s website, also delineates requirements students must meet in order to be eligible for the scholarship, and all seven potential pathways to vouchers. Baker said the IDOE does not necessarily advocate for students to use school choice programs, but they do want to make the information clear and readily available for potentially interested parents. One thing that sets Indiana’s voucher program apart from other states’ programs is that once a student

comfortable going forward with that course of action because of how hard it would have been on the program. Over time, Crean will be paid the full $4 million that he was due based on his contract. If he gets another job as a head coach or in media, there is offset language in his contract that would mitigate the payment on IU’s end, so the money he earns from that would be subtracted from the amount IU owes him. It was never about the buyout for Glass, though, because he said the high buyout in previous years was not the reason why Crean still was the head coach. “He was here because I wanted him to be here and now he’s not here for the converse reason, not because the buyout is in one place, or another,” Glass said. Crean took the program from point A to point B, but now it’s Glass’ job to hire someone who can take IU to point C: a National Championship. Whoever will end up as the next coach at IU, it will likely be a big name and potentially a very familiar name to IU basketball fans. Glass said he’s already had people reach out to him within the first hours the job has been available. As for the money that will be connected with that name on the contract, Glass said he sees no reason to shy away from what IU has to provide.

School vouchers framed as savings to the state The February data released under Superintendent of Public Instruction Jennifer McCormick compares the potential costs for choice scholarship students who choose an alternative school to their assigned public school for the 2016-17 year to the total costs of their would-be public school tuition. PAYMENT TYPE


Choice Award (voucher)


Choice School tuition


Public tuition support

$214,086,455.27 SOURCE Department of Education GRAPHIC BY EMILY ABSHIRE | IDS

qualifies for the scholarship, they will automatically receive it, Wagner said. There is no cap. But Fuentes-Rohwer said while the voucher program itself may not discriminate against certain students, the schools that accept the vouchers may be able to, even if that discrimination is implicit. Anyone who’s eligible can receive a voucher, she said. But that doesn’t mean every family with a voucher has the means to counter

the rest of the hefty tuition costs or to make the long drives to send their child to a school of choice. Taking the kids who can afford it and putting them in choice schools doesn’t help the kids stuck back at public schools, Fuentes-Rohwer said. “Parents are not necessarily asking for choice,” she said. “We’re asking for really excellent schools for our kids.”

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Sophomore forward Kym Royster plays in the post against Saint Louis on Sunday in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. Royster had four points and three rebounds in the Hoosiers' 71-53 win against the Billikens.

SECOND EFFORT IU uses 21-0 second quarter run to get past Saint Louis in WNIT By Jake Thomer | @jake_the_thomer

IU women’s basketball made history this postseason and did so without even participating in the NCAA Tournament. Sure, there was disappointment from IU Coach Teri Moren and her Hoosiers for missing out on the premier postseason competition, but now in the WNIT, IU has put that letdown firmly in the past. With a 71-53 win against Saint Louis on Sunday at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall in the second round of the WNIT, IU set a program record for most wins in a season and booked its ticket to the round of 16. The Hoosiers moved to 22-10 on the season with the win and set a new standard for IU women’s basketball in the process. After the game, junior forward Amanda Cahill, who had a game-high 17 points, said breaking the record was a special moment. “We want to do it for the seniors, so it’s something to hang their hat on as they go out,” Cahill said. “We were just really happy that we were able to do it, especially on our home floor.”

After one quarter Sunday afternoon, IU was fortunate to trail by only three points. The Hoosiers shot just 28 percent from the floor in the opening frame, while the Billikens made 53 percent of their shots. Despite a slow start from the field overall, however, IU’s 3-point shooting stayed consistent throughout the first half and was a big key in the 21-0 run that allowed the Hoosiers to take the lead for good. The Hoosiers went into halftime with five makes in nine tries from behind the arc and finished the game shooting 50 percent from deep. Early on, Saint Louis made a killing in transition. The Billikens continually took advantage of missed shots by the Hoosiers. Saint Louis’ fast break, led by junior guard Jackie Kemph, burned IU on several occasions. Ultimately, however, Moren and her squad adjusted and held Kemph to just 11 points in the game. “We were just really locked in to tendencies of each player,” Moren said. “To hold Jackie Kemph just to four points in the second half I thought was big for us.” With a comfortable 18-point lead

coming out of the break, all IU had to do was play even with Saint Louis and match the level of intensity. Fittingly, the Hoosiers broke their halftime huddle by yelling just one word — energy. After a quick seven points from the Billikens to start the second half, the Hoosiers responded and never allowed their lead to decrease to single digits. Moren said she wasn’t particularly pleased with allowing 19 points to Saint Louis in the third quarter, but because IU matched with 19 of its own, the defensive lapses didn’t become an important issue. “The challenge is always to come out and not have a drop in our energy level and be really, really excited to get off to a good start,” Moren said. “Although that didn’t happen defensively, I did think that we responded in a big way.” IU began the fourth with the same 18-point lead it carried into halftime, and Moren was able to use a mix of freshman-laden lineups throughout the quarter. Cahill played just 27 minutes, and junior guard Tyra Buss played just 32 minutes while scoring 15 points. Both Buss and Cahill played

IU 71, SAINT LOUIS 53 Points Cahill, 17 Rebounds Cahill and Anderson, 7 Assists Buss, Gassion and Cahill, 4 several minutes less than their season averages for on-court time. Freshmen forwards Darby Foresman and Bre Wickware both earned 10 or more minutes of playing time, and Moren said the tournament experience will only help them moving forward in their careers. “You always love to get your bench playing time,” Moren said. “Any kind of experience that you can give your young kids I think is a plus.” Up next, IU will play either Southern Methodist University or Abilene Christian in the WNIT Round of 16 at 7 p.m. on Thursday night at Assembly Hall. With another chance at a home game for the seniors and the opportunity to add to the program-record 22 wins, the excitement level is only rising for the Hoosiers. “We’re really grateful for the opportunity to keep playing in the postseason and just trying to obviously beat that record and milestone,” Cahill said.

IU rebounds from sloppy first quarter in win By Josh Eastern | @JoshEastern

IU Coach Teri Moren said her Hoosiers were slow out of the gate, unlike in Thursday’s game against Ball State, and that meant they trailed Saint Louis after the first quarter. A 28 percent field goal mark from the field had IU down just three points, but Saint Louis was shooting better than 50 percent and threatening to extend the lead. After that slow opening frame, the Hoosiers were clicking. The offense started hitting shots, and the defense picked up its intensity. That was a part of 21 consecutive points from the Hoosiers in the second quarter. The 21 points were paired with eight-plus minutes of scoreless basketball from the Saint Louis Billikens. IU used its big second quarter to move on to the Women’s National Invitation Tournament Round of 16 with a 71-53 win against Saint Louis on Sunday at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. “Whenever the defense is really well, that carries onto the offensive end,” IU junior guard Tyra Buss said. “Coach really takes pride in the defensive end. We pressured up, had a lot of energy.”


Junior guard Tyra Buss calls out a play against Saint Louis on Sunday in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. Buss had 15 points and a team high five steals in the Hoosiers’ 71-53 win against the Billikens.

Slowly but surely, the Hoosiers grew their lead. They trailed 18-15 after one quarter , but once the second 10 minutes started, the Hoosiers got things going. “It was getting a feel,” Moren said on the slow first quarter. “There’s always stuff inside the game that again, the game has to start in order to get that, to understand that. It was just adjusting.” It started with two straight 3-pointers by senior guards Alexis Gassion and Karlee McBride. From there, four other Hoosiers and six total,

contributed to the 21-0 run. The offense finally got on track, but the defense is what really propelled the run, according to Buss. “I know the second quarter, we really picked up our communicating because we were switching one through four,” Buss said. “Picking up our energy of the defensive end led to what we were doing on the offensive end.” In the first quarter, the Billikens really pushed the pace. Atlantic 10 player of the year and Saint Louis junior guard Jackie Kemph caused the IU defense all sorts of trouble in the

transition game. The Billikens outscored the Hoosiers 6-0 in transition points in the first quarter and something had to change. Moren said her team just had to talk about the transition game in order to fix that. She used the first media timeout in the first quarter to do so. After that, the Hoosiers didn’t allow the Billikens to get out in transition much at all. Kemph had a game-high seven points heading into the second quarter and finished with 11 points overall. Moren credited her veteran team for being able to make that adjustment in the transition game. “They know what they have to do,” Moren said. “Sometimes we don’t execute at a high rate, or as high as we want to, but at the end of the day, they’re pretty smart in terms of adjustments and what has to happen in order to have the success that we want.” Saint Louis was no slouch — the Billikens have won 25 games — but the Hoosiers stifled their attack. The four second-quarter points allowed by IU was the difference. “We work on our transition defense almost every day in practice,” Buss said. “We got out to a slow start there and they got out in front of us, that’s not supposed to happen.”


Monday, March 20, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |



Then-head coach Tom Crean consoles then-freshman center Thomas Bryant after the Hoosiers were eliminated from the NCAA tournament in 2016 at the Wells Fargo Center. IU lost to North Carolina 101-86.


Then-head coach Tom Crean argues a no-call by the referees at the end of the first half of IU's game against Michigan State in 2015 at Assembly Hall.

IU's search for new coach is now under way By Zain Pyarali | @ZainPyarali

IU Athletics Director Fred Glass fired Tom Crean as the school’s head basketball coach Thursday, and now Glass will have to find someone to fill the void. Glass said in his press conference he is seeking a proven winner and recruiter in the next head coach while having IU ties is “a double-check plus” for the job. Here are some candidates that fit the description. Archie Miller — Dayton The 38-year-old Miller has done nothing but win in his first job as head coach at Dayton in the Atlantic 10 conference. In six years under Miller the Flyers missed out on the NCAA tournament the first two seasons but have now made four straight including a trip to the Elite Eight in 2014. 2017 was Miller’s best year at Dayton, as he went 24-8 overall and 15-3 in conference play while the Flyers won back-to-back Atlantic 10

regular season titles. Miller is also the younger brother of Arizona head coach Sean Miller and served as an assistant at Arizona before becoming the Dayton head coach. He’s also been an assistant at Western Kentucky, North Carolina State, Arizona State and Ohio State throughout his career. His overall record as head coach at Dayton is 139-63. Gregg Marshall — Wichita State Marshall, 54, is a proven winner in his 19 seasons as a head coach at the mid-major level. Currently in his 10th year at Wichita State, Marshall has taken the Shockers from an 11-20 season in year one to six consecutive NCAA Tournament appearances, a Final Four and an undefeated regular season in 2013-14. In his previous coaching job at Winthrop, Marshall led the Eagles to seven NCAA Tournament appearances in nine years out of the Big South Conference and six

regular-season titles. He is 455-173 in his career as a head coach and is the winningest coach of all time at Winthrop and Wichita State. Chris Mack — Xavier Mack has been successful in all eight seasons at Xavier, as he only missed the NCAA Tournament once in his tenure. He’s led the Musketeers to four Sweet Sixteens in eight seasons, including this year after his squad finished seventh in the Big East regular season standings. Mack is an Ohio guy, and his only tie to the state of Indiana is that he played at Evansville for his first two seasons before transferring to Xavier to finish out his collegiate career. Mack replaced Sean Miller as head coach at Xavier in 2009 when Miller moved on to Arizona and has racked up a 186-90 career record since. Steve Alford — UCLA Alford may be the biggest and most familiar name for IU fans that could fill the void as

the next Hoosier head coach. Born and raised in Indiana, Alford earned the Indiana “Mr. Basketball” award as a senior at New Castle High School and was the leader of the 1987 IU basketball national championship team. Alford fits everything Glass wants out of a head coach as an IU alumnus and with a proven track record among Power-5 conference schools. Alford started his head coaching career at Manchester, a Division III school in Indiana, and took the Spartans from 4-16 in his first season to 31-1 in his final year, when the Spartans were national runners-up. He then moved on to Missouri State and led the Bears to the Sweet Sixteen in his final and fourth year. Alford went from Missouri State to Iowa, for eight years, before moving on to New Mexico and his current job at UCLA. In Alford’s first two years as UCLA head coach, he took the Bruins to two consecutive Sweet Sixteens

before dropping off and missing the tournament last season. This year Alford’s squad secured a 28-3 regular season record and earned a No. 3 seed in the NCAA Tournament. Billy Donovan — Oklahoma City Thunder Donovan has shown his ability to win at both the collegiate level and professional level. In 19 years as head coach at Florida, Donovan took the Gators to 14 NCAA Tournaments while making four Final Fours and winning two national championships back-to-back in 2006 and 2007. The 51-year-old Donovan is currently in his second season as head coach of the Oklahoma City Thunder in the NBA. Glass said in Thursday’s press conference he wouldn’t count out a coach who is currently in the NBA. Donovan has compiled a career record of 502-206 in his collegiate coaching career thus far and a 95-56

record thus far as an NBA head coach. Fred Hoiberg — Chicago Bulls Hoiberg is in his second season as the head coach for the Chicago Bulls but was previously the man in charge at Iowa State for five seasons. At Iowa State, Hoiberg’s teams made the NCAA Tournament in each of his final four seasons, with their furthest advancement coming in 2014 when the Cyclones made it to the Sweet Sixteen. Hoiberg also enjoyed a decorated playing career. He was named Iowa “Mr. Basketball” his senior year of high school and chose to play for his hometown team, Iowa State. He averaged 15.8 points per game during his four-year career in Ames, Iowa, and had a 10-year career in the NBA. In his five years as a collegiate head coach Hoiberg has a record of 115-56 and currently a 75-77 record in year two in the NBA.

With Glass’ decision to fire IU’s coach, it is Crean and Crimson no longer Tom Crean was fired March 16, 2017, but the beginning of the end took place March 29, 2013 — the date the No. 1 Hoosiers fell to No. 4 Syracuse in the Sweet Sixteen of the 2013 NCAA Tournament. In those thousand-andchange days since the defeat to the Orange, Crean and his squads went through many iterations. Big Ten outright champions in 2016, underachievers in 2014, a team sneaking into the postseason in 2015 and 2017, the year in which it all finally combusted. During the 2012-13 campaign, IU was the cream of the crop. 29-7. Ten weeks as the No. 1 team in the country and all but two weeks in the top five. The season after the “Wat shot” - Christian Watford’s miracle 3 to beat Kentucky felt like a godsend for Hoosier faithful. Finally Big Red was atop the college basketball landscape once again. Ranked third overall heading into the tournament,

IU felt like a shoe-in for the Final Four with exceptional junior guard Victor Oladipo and in-state legend sophomore forward Cody Zeller. IU beat down James Madison in the East Regional Round of 64 and then took down Temple in a game a little too close for comfort. Then they lost. Convincingly. It wasn’t that they got booted from the tournament. Teams that are favored lose all the time in single-elimination brackets. It was how they lost. The Hoosiers seemed perplexed by the Orange’s 2-3 zone. IU lost by double-digits, and 1,448 days later Tom Crean lost his job. “Tom is a good man and a good coach and we owe him a great debt of gratitude for his many positive contributions to Indiana basketball. We wish him well.” That was how IU Athletics Director Fred Glass finished the IU Crean saga. Eventually, he moved forward and spoke

about the upcoming coaching search, as we’re all about to do. But first, we should recognize Crean’s importance to the program. With the wreckage of Kelvin Sampson’s stint as head coach still lingering in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall, Crean made it his mission to return IU to its former glory. He immediately dismissed forward Brandon McGee for academic negligence and kicked DeAndre Thomas, Jamarcus Ellis and Armon Bassett off the team. All that was left was Crean, a bunch of unblemished red jerseys and infuriated fans. Through stellar recruiting classes, he slowly but surely built up Hoosier talent, and IU found itself, at the very least, as a competitive team. In the past few years, calls for Crean’s firing amplified mostly due to a necessity to be great. It may sound simple, but to be great, you first need to be good. This is where Crean built IU back up.

There’s a common belief that IU got worse and worse during the 2016-17 campaign. This is a misconception. Even after the Kansas and North Carolina early-season victories, there were glaring flaws. The Hoosiers depended on an inexperienced freshman class to the umpteenth degree. Leadership was at a minimum. Defense seemed to take backseat to an offense that didn’t want to be in the front seat. Expectations coming into the season were appropriately high, especially after last year’s surprising success. Crean and the Hoosiers didn’t match them by any metric. IU’s first Big Ten game against Nebraska set a tone of disappointment. A long losing streak midseason booted IU from true contention. The 2017 Hoosiers ultimately became the first team of all time to miss the tournament after beating two

squads that would eventually become one seeds in the forthcoming tournament. It was after the regular season Iowa game in February when I, along with Hoosier nation, finally lost my patience. Another close loss to a lesser team in which the same errors showed up again brought me to a boiling point with the coaching staff. This program had hit its peak and now it found itself as a roller coaster without reaching any substantial heights. We now found ourselves riding the lamest amusement park ride — one without any thrills, but chock full of nausea. The firing of Crean leaves the ride at a flatline but with a much higher potential for fun. For 38 minutes, Glass sat in the press room of Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall explaining his decision. He read a statement, spoke about Indiana’s bonafides and promised a step in the right direction. Crean’s canning was a “nine-

Greg Gottfried is a senior in journalism.

year decision,” the inconsistencies no longer acceptable. The full $4 million buyout signifies that Glass believes a better coach — and IU program — is on the horizon. Glass spoke about the added bonus of getting a coach in-state, possibly one from the NBA. The program being at this level, in which it will brawl for top-tier talent, is due to Crean and his role in reviving the program. He took them from A to B, a pivotal step. The problem is that he doesn’t have the gear to get IU to C, which most would consider a national title. Now we must wait. Patiently. As the nine-year Crean trial reaches its fitful conclusion, IU now finds itself with a real opportunity. Hire the right person, and IU might once again reign supreme.

The Trustees of Indiana University and President Michael A. McRobbie cordially invite you to the


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Monday, March 20, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


IU posts winning record in home tournament By Cameron Drummond | @cdrummond97

After five consecutive road nonconference tournaments, IU softball welcomed its return home to Andy Mohr Field. The Hoosiers put their home-field advantage to good use and recorded a 3-1 record at the Hoosier Classic. IU picked up a pair of wins against Bowling Green and went 1-1 against the University of Illinois at Chicago. The weekend showing improved IU’s record to 14-14. The Hoosiers now have a .500 record for the first time since Feb. 10. “It gives us a lot of confidence in every aspect,” senior utility player Erin Lehman said. “Our pitching did amazing this weekend, and our defense was clean for the most part.” Saturday started with an 11-3 win against Bowling Green in six innings. Home runs from Lehman and junior infielder Taylor Uden highlighted the scoring for IU. Lehman plated three runs with her homer and also had

a two-run single. The five-RBI showing was a career high for the senior. “Being at home, I can picture taking batting practice,” Lehman said. “I know the spots I like to hit on this field.” However, it was sophomore pitcher Tara Trainer who controlled the tournament for IU. Trainer pitched a total of 15.2 innings in three appearances while striking out 21 and allowing only three runs. “I thought Tara threw extremely well,” IU Coach Michelle Gardner said. “It’s a luxury to be able to go back and forth between her and Emily Goodin.” Trainer also pitched two complete games, against Bowling Green on Saturday and UIC on Sunday. She picked up the win on each occasion. Against the Falcons Saturday, Trainer struck out five batters while walking just one. “Tara was able to win, but I didn’t think she was sharp,” Gardner said. “I think that had a lot to do with the cold conditions.” It wasn’t a coincidence IU’s only loss of the weekend

came in the only game in which Trainer didn’t pitch. Despite trailing for most of Saturday’s game against UIC, IU forced extra innings thanks to a late comeback. The Hoosiers scored seven runs in the final two innings to recover from a 9-2 deficit. Junior outfielder Sarah Thompson and freshman catcher Bella Norton combined to drive in three runs in the seventh. Ultimately, however, IU couldn’t recover from allowing two more runs in the eighth and lost 11-9. “While I absolutely love the battle of my team, we left 17 runners on base,” Gardner said. “We really have to find a way to push some more runs across.” Trainer’s dominance returned Sunday, though. The Ohio native surrendered only two hits and struck out 10 batters in seven innings as part of a 4-0 IU win against UIC. “We knew we should have beaten them on Saturday,” Lehman said. “We kind of got revenge on them and sent them home with a loss.” While freshman pitcher


Freshman catcher Bella Norton makes contact with the ball during the first game of the Hoosier Classic on Saturday afternoon. IU beat Bowling Green 11-3.

Emily Goodin started Sunday’s finale against Bowling Green, Trainer pitched the final two and two thirds innings. The two combined to pitch a shutout in a 1-0 IU win. “I feel with good performances on the mound, we

can win with one run,” Gardner said. “Today was one of the best performances Tara has had this season.” IU has won eight of its last nine games as conference play approaches. “I think just the little things are doing their job,” Lehman

IU 4, ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 0 Hits Jenkins, 2 RBI Mathewson, 2 Runs Four players, 1

said. “I think that we’re ready to come out and play.”


Hoosier women finish eighth at NCAA Championships By Ben Portnoy @bportnoy15

Familiar faces led the IU women’s swim and dive team to its top-10 finish at the NCAA Championships this weekend in Indianapolis. Senior Gia Dalesandro, juniors Jessica Parratto and Kennedy Goss, and sophomore Lilly King highlighted the Hoosiers’ second-best finish in school history. The 185 points for the week helped IU finish as the top Big Ten team at the championships. Head swim coach Ray

Looze said he was proud of the way his team was able to overcome any adversity it faced during the weekend. King was sensational for the Hoosiers, as she won national championships in the 100- and 200-yard breaststroke. The 200-yard breaststroke final on Saturday night was the highlight of the week for King. She set the American, NCAA, meet, U.S. Open, IU Natatorium and school records in the event with a time of 2:03.18. Looze said King had an up and down meet, and noted

she was particularly disappointed with her performance in the 200-yard individual medley. “She has got a super high standard for herself,” Looze said. “The good thing about Lilly is when she runs into stuff like that she’s such a fighter and has such great pride and will that the way she finished the meet was pretty special.” Dalesandro and Goss also had strong showings during the meet. Dalesandro finished eighth in the 100-yard butterfly, an event in which she was the first IU swimmer ever to

qualify for the championship final, and 11th in the 200-yard butterfly. Goss’ best performances for the championships were a third-place finish in the 500-freestyle and seventh in the 200-yard backstroke. “All three of those girls are what you would call ‘bellcows,’” Looze said. “They’re just leaders.” On the diving side, Parratto was a standout for the Hoosiers. The Dover, New Hampshire, native finished second in the 10-meter platform dive, 10th in the 1-meter springboard and 14th in the

3-meter springboard. Head dive coach Drew Johansen said Parratto’s performance was impressive because the NCAA Championship is always one of the toughest meets in the world, in his opinion. “It was good for Jess to be back into the mix, to be competitive in all three events, to learn how to do all three events again in back to backto-back days, three days in a row, and she did fantastic,” Johansen said. Parratto’s accomplishment was even more impressive coming off the grueling

Zone C Championships used to qualify for NCAA’s the weekend prior. This was the final competition for the Hoosiers in a season that included a secondplace finish at Big Tens, eighth at NCAAs and 24 All-America honorees.. “Getting second at the Big Tens and eighth at the NCAAs, we didn’t really possess the personnel to do that yet,” Looze said. “Through really good preparation, kids working hard, coaches maximizing the talents that we had, we exceeded expectation in every way shape and form.”





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Monday, March 20, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


Jackson gets second career All-America honor Oliver took the mat with Big Ten foe Johnny Jimenez of Wisconsin. Oliver took an early 2-0 lead but was unable to defend Jimenez’s shots, which led to a 7-3 defeat and the end of Oliver’s tournament. Danishek’s first trip to the NCAAs matched him up against two of the nation’s top wrestlers in his class, the first being two-seed Michael Kemerer from Iowa. Danishek battled hard and escaped on four separate occasions, but fell to Kemerer 14-4, and moved to consolation. In session two, Danishek battled Wyoming’s 15-seed Archie Colgan. Danishek was unable to mount a comeback after being down 7-3 in the middle of the third period, losing 9-6 and ending his sophomore campaign. Similar to Danishek, Skatzka saw a two-seed to open the NCAAs in Cornell’s Brian Realbuto. Skatzka tallied four points against the two seed, but it was not enough, as he lost by tech-fall, 19-4. Skatzka entered the consolation bracket against another Ivy League opponent, Princeton’s Jonathan Schleifer. In the midst of the third period, both wrestlers were taking shots, and Skatzka was taken down and got stuck, which resulted in a pin during a tight match to end Skatzka’s freshman campaign. Jackson opened the last tournament of his IU career as the nine seed and faced Drexel’s Alex DeCiantis first.

By Ryan Schuld | @rschuld

The Hoosiers sent four wrestlers to this year’s NCAA Championships in St. Louis, which was the most since 2014, and the program returns to Bloomington with a two-time All-American in 184-pound senior Nate Jackson. IU Coach Duane Goldman said he was proud of Jackson, and he has been a role model for a lot of people since he got to IU. “He is able to handle so much and compete at a high level,” Goldman said. “Even to adapt and make changes. Last year he wrestled 174, went up a weight and chose to wrestle in the deepest weight class in the country.” In addition to Jackson, the Hoosiers competed with NCAA returnee 125-pound sophomore Elijah Oliver, 157-pound sophomore Jake Danishek and 174-pound freshman Devin Skatzka, both of whom made their NCAA Championships debuts. Oliver, Danishek and Skatzka all saw their NCAA runs come to an end after dropping their first two matches. Oliver sprung out to early leads in both his matches but was unable to finish the job. He opened his tournament against eight-seed and Big 12 Champion Nick Piccininni of Oklahoma State. Oliver was pinned to put himself into the consolation bracket. In the second session,


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

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) —

Taurus (April 20-May 20) —

Today is a 9 — It’s easier to make money, with the Sun in Aries. Make hay while the sun shines. Teamwork gets the job done today and tomorrow.

Today is a 6 — Peaceful meditation and introspection provide great ideas and clarity of purpose this month under the Aries Sun. Complete old projects and plan what’s next. Launch later.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re coming into your own, with the Sun in your sign. Achieve personal objectives. You’re in your element this month. Professional opportunities arise today and tomorrow.

Jackson showed his experience and composure, dominating the match and winning by major decision, 13-4. The Illinois native went on to the round of 16 where he met eight-seed Jack Dechow of Old Dominion. Through two periods, Jackson recorded two takedowns and an escape point, giving him a 5-2 lead with two minutes left. Jackson surrendered an escape point and takedown in the final period, tying the match at five and headed to sudden victory where Dechow found a takedown, sending Jackson to the consolation bracket. Day two was a busy day for Jackson. He opened his second day with Cleveland State’s Nick Corba. In 1:48, the Hoosier recorded a takedown and four back points before securing a pin to continue his push for the podium. Jackson then took the mat with 16-seed Jordan Ellingwood of Central Michigan to end the third session. Jackson started the match fast and led 6-2 after the first period and sprung to a 9-6 victory and a session-four battle with Illinois’ 11-seed Emery Parker for a shot at All-America status. Prior to the NCAA Championships, Jackson defeated Parker 9-6 and 6-4. This bout saw less scoring, but the result did not change. After regulation the match was even at 1-1 and Jackson was headed to sudden victory once again. Jackson

share your interests. Cancer (June 21-July 22) —

Today is an 8 — Reach a new professional level this month, with the Sun in Aries. Collaborate with your partner today and tomorrow. Avoid conflicts between love and money.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — To-

day is an 8 — Manage shared finances today and tomorrow. Get into a four-week social phase, with the Sun in Aries. Spend time with people who


Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today

is an 8 — Begin a travel and expansion phase. Indulge your curiosity this month, with the Sun in Aries. Nurture your




IU senior wrestler Nate Jackson practices in early March. Jackson was named an All-American for the second time after his performance at the NCAA Championships.

secured the only takedown of the match, winning 3-1 and locking himself as an AllAmerican for the second year in a row. Despite the tight score, Jackson knew he had tired Parker down, allowing Jackson to be all over him in the sudden victory period. “The unfortunate part of wrestling is you have to crush someone else’s dreams to achieve your own,” Jackson said. “That was big. He tried to defend and I was all over him, it was a good victory.” Jackson took the mat with Nebraska’s TJ Dudley where Jackson’s winning streak

came to an end in a 4-0 loss. Day three saw one more opportunity and match to conclude Jackson’s career. In a battle for seventh place, Jackson put on the IU singlet one last time against 12-seed Drew Foster of Northern Iowa and lost, which handed Jackson an eighth place finish to go with his All-America honor. Jackson said he wants to be remembered for both winning and the character he and his teammates bring to every dual or tournament. Jackson’s career ends with 103 career wins as just the 20th two-time All-American in IU wrestling history, the

health today and tomorrow; slow to avoid accidents.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Get your message out over the next two days. Your physical health and vitality grows under the Aries Sun. Energize your work and exercise this month.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Partnership grows with the Sun in Aries. It’s a good month for financial planning. Invest for long-term growth. Collaboration can get especially romantic today and tomorrow. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) —

Today is an 8 — Home and family take priority today and tomorrow. Partnerships grow stronger this month, with the Sun in Aries. Collaborate with someone you love.


Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

— Today is a 9 — Today and tomorrow get profitable. You’re lucky in love and play this month, with the Sun in Aries. Someone finds your energy attractive. Deepen a romance. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

— Today is a 7 — Follow a personal dream today and tomorrow. Focus on home

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

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 Negative attention from the press, briefly 6 Deep-voiced opera singer 11 “I knew it!” 14 Blazing 15 Gossip spreader 16 Abu Dhabi is its cap. 17 Change one’s route to avoid heavy traffic, say 19 Org. for marksmen 20 “You __ here” 21 Pipe-cleaning brand 22 Composer Stravinsky 23 Likely successor to the throne 26 Magnificent 29 Epps of “House” 30 Have no doubt 31 Fabulist mentioned by Aristotle 34 Soda 37 “You’re confusing me” 41 Capitol Hill fig. 42 Quarrel 43 Machu Picchu resident 44 “Me neither!” 46 Sacred river of India 48 Sprained ankle, often 53 “Peter Pan” beast 54 Safe place?

improvement this month, with the Sun in Aries. Provide upgrades in beauty and functionality. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Concentrate on your studies and travels over the next month, with the Sun in Aries. Explore your curiosity. Make plans over the next two days.

© 2017 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC.All RightsReserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword



seventh in Goldman’s tenure as head coach, and with 103 career wins. With this success, Jackson understands there is more to life than taking the mat. “I am most proud of the relationships I built,” Jackson said. “Those things last way longer than this. I think this is just an opportunity to showcase our talent. For the nation to recognize you for something is special, but at the end of the day I go back home with a wife and kids, family I love. They are proud of me, and they are here to support me. That’s the most important thing.”

55 Help in finding the hidden treasure 58 Kept under wraps 59 Climactic show ending, and a literal hint to this puzzle’s circled letters 62 Blanc who voiced Bugs 63 “__ bet?” 64 Kind of panel or system 65 Keats work 66 Annual celebrations, for short 67 Plot surprise

DOWN 1 The Crimson Tide, familiarly 2 In the distance 3 Storied water barrier 4 Ante5 Page turner 6 Way to play music if you can’t read it 7 Insurance giant 8 Busybody 9 Good name for a lover of hearty meals 10 Paddle 11 Gut feeling at dinner time? 12 Packers quarterback Rodgers 13 EKG organ 18 Smidgen


22 23 24 25 26 27 28 31 32 33 35 36 38 39 40 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 55 56 57 59 60 61

Nest egg acronym Previously cut, as timber Penniless Gig equipment Decide not to go to Loosen, as a knot Cylindrical water toy Director Lee School URL ending “Comprende?” Fairy tale starter High-tech appt. books Sharp-tasting “Exodus” author Leon Minuscule Tolkien beast __ of Mexico Whistler, but not his mother Blockhead Jimmied (open) The first Mrs. Trump Mary Poppins, e.g. Biblical betrayer Timbuktu’s country “__, poor Yorick!”: Hamlet Cheeky Pres. #43 “Cool!” “Immediately!”

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


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The Indiana Daily Student is an independent student newspaper covering Indiana University, IU sports and the city of Bloomington, Indiana.

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