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Tuesday, March 21 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |

Trump returns to KY Trump discusses health care, recent accomplishments at Louisville rally By Laurel Demkovich | @LaurelDemkovich



Danya Sundh helps third grader Lily Halter space out intervals on a line to help explain how fractions work. Sundh taught in a special needs program for five years at Rockland and is now finishing her first year as a general education third grade teacher.

Graduate promotes IU values in classroom By Hannah Boufford | @hannahboufford

LIBERTYVILLE, Ill. — Danya Sundh welcomed her third graders into the light blue, nautical-themed classroom. As the Rockland Elementary School students stripped off their snow gear and settled at their dry-erase desktops, some sang along to the Imagine Dragons song playing through the large smart board at the front of the room. Sundh was hired to work with special education students at Rockland, one of four District 70 elementary schools in Libertyville, Illinois. She graduated from IU in 2009 with a bachelor’s degree in elementary education and special education through the Teaching All Learners program in the School of Education. “I find it so rewarding to find different ways to reach kids and help them understand our world,” Sundh said. “The more that I can be involved in that process, the more exciting it is for me.” From the cozy library at the back of the room to the family-style area in the front corner, Sundh has transformed her classroom into a home for many of her students at Rockland. “I’m on top of the world, ‘ey,” her students sang while getting started on their morning work. Libertyville is a northern suburb of Chicago about 45 minutes outside the city. Growing up in Buffalo Grove, Illinois, a suburb about 20 minutes from Libertyville, Sundh said she knew she wanted to be a teacher from a very young age. She said she loves learning, and reaching out to others to help them learn has always been appealing to her. “It’s nice when what you do on a daily basis is what you want to be doing, rather than what you have to be doing,” she said. After a couple of years as a special education resource teacher, Sundh and the director of special education created a district-wide elementary instructional program, called EIP. The program brought students of all different needs and ages into a Rockland classroom taught by Sundh. “Even though they were from all

“I find it so rewarding to find different ways to reach kids and help them understand our world. The more that I can be involved in that process, the more exciting it is for me.” Danya Sundh, IU alumna

Top Danya Sundh teaches third graders at Rockland Elementary School in Libertyville, Illinois, about fractions. She graduated from the IU School of Education in 2009 and is certified in special education and general education. Bottom Danya Sundh helps third grader Lily Halter space out intervals on a line to help explain how fractions work. Sundh taught a special needs program for five years at Rockland and is now finishing her first year as a general education third grade teacher.

over the place, Sundh makes it feel like home for those kids and those parents,” Rockland principal Jeff Knapp said. When Sundh’s most recent EIP students graduated from fifth grade at Rockland to the local middle school at the end of last year, the program was moved out of Rockland and into a different elementary school. However, instead of following the program to the other school, Sundh chose to stay at Rockland because of her love for the school and desire to try to new things. Sundh said Rockland provides students and staff with a sense of community the moment they walk through the doors. She takes an active role in the school as a part of the school’s student council, the positive behavior committee and other committees. The Rockland value of reaching out to each and every student to meet their needs mirrored what she learned in the TAL program at IU, she said. “If you don’t know what to do, she’ll find easier ways to do it,” current student Lucas, 8, said. Sundh said the TAL program emphasized each student has their own story and teachers should guide their instruction based on their stories and needs. Sundh incorporates this standard from TAL and Rockland’s values of character, community and grit into her third grade classroom everyday. In her classroom, Sundh uses different games, activities, rotations and learning exercises created based on students’ needs and progress levels. “She teaches you in a fun way, so it’s not always boring,” Kate, 8, said. While helping students hit the academic goals for the day, she engages with the students to learn more about them as individuals. In just one day, students brought her all sorts of stories from home, with topics ranging from bugs to kickball games. Chloe, 8, agreed with Kate. Sundh was even able to make tests fun by SEE SUNDH, PAGE 6

LOUISVILLE, KY. — President Trump visited Kentucky on Monday for the first time since he took office. He talked about health care and his accomplishments thus far in his presidency but not without jokes about Kentucky’s college basketball teams and insults to the press. Standing in front of an American flag and two signs reading “PROMISES MADE” and “PROMISES KEPT,” Trump spoke to a packed Freedom Hall in Louisville. He talked about what he’s done since he took office in January, which included increasing jobs and starting on campaign plans to build a wall, but he made sure the crowd knew there was still more to come. “We inherited a mess,” Trump said. “It’s been 51 days. Give me a chance.” The speech came at the end of one of the most tumultuous days of Trump’s presidency thus far. Early Monday morning, the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence met for the first public hearing on Russia’s efforts in the election. At the hearing, FBI Director James Comey confirmed an investigation into Russian election interference and the role of the president’s campaign in it. In reference to Trump’s recent claims on Twitter that there was a wiretap of Trump Tower, Comey said there is no evidence to back up the claim. Trump didn’t bring up the hearing or either claim at the rally. The Senate Judiciary Committee met Monday morning to begin its four-day hearing to confirm Republican judge Neil Gorsuch for the United States Supreme Court. At the rally, Trump complained about still not having his cabinet approved, so he urged the committee to approve his nomination swiftly in hopes that it will fix the court system. “We have a little problem with the courts not wanting to give us their decisions when we want them,” Trump said. Trump made no mention of his controversial travel bans. Instead, he focused on his plans to build a wall along the U.S.’s southern border. He said the wall will stop the drugs that are “pouring into our country and poisoning our youth.” During his campaign, Trump said he met with many families whose members were “viciously killed” by illegal immigrants. “One by one, they are being tracked down and thrown the hell out of our country,” Trump said in reference to the illegal immigrants. The crowd responded with “USA” chants. After recent criticism of his proposed budget and the Republican health care bill, Trump spent much of his speech discussing former President Barack Obama’s health care law. He repeatedly SEE TRUMP, PAGE 6



Lilly King, coach Ray Looze again honored by Big Ten From IDS reports

Sophomore Lilly King was named Big Ten Swimmer of the Year for the second consecutive season Monday, and head swimming coach Ray Looze earned the Big Ten Women’s Coach of the Year Award. King becomes the eighth honoree in school history and the first person to win twice since Kate Fesenko in 2009-10. For Looze, the honor is his fifth on the women’s side and seventh overall. King’s award comes on the heels of her NCAA championships in the 100- and 200-yard breaststroke. In the 200-yard breaststroke King set the American, NCAA, meet, U.S. Open, pool and school record with a 2:03.18, the best time in the history of the event. Prior to the NCAAs, King was named swimmer of the championships at the Big Ten

finale. At the championships, the Evansville, Indiana, native won titles in the 100-yard breaststroke, 200-yard breaststroke and the 200yard individual medley. She also won medals in the 200- and 400yard medley relay. King was named first-team All-Big Ten for her performance. As for Looze, this marks the third straight year the Hoosiers were the top Big Ten team at the NCAA Championships. It was also the eighth top10 finish in school history and the first time they accomplished the feat since accomplishing the feat three times between 2008-10. Under Looze’s guidance this year the Hoosiers earned a total of 24 AllAmerican honors at the NCAAs and nine total medals at Big Tens, eight gold and one silver medal.

Change in lineup provides boost for IU softball’s Rebecca Blitz By Cameron Drummond | @cdrummond97

By the midway point of nonconference tournament play this season, junior outfielder Rebecca Blitz had become accustomed to hitting in the leadoff spot for IU softball. Dating back to her freshman season in 2015, Blitz had hit leadoff for the Hoosiers in 105 out of a possible 124 games. The start of her junior year brought struggles for Blitz, though. She recorded just 11 hits through the first 15 games of 2017. Since batting first in the opening game of the Judi Garman Classic on March 3, Blitz has not hit in the lead-off spot for the last 13 games. Instead, she has made 11

Ben Portnoy




Then-sophomore Rebecca Blitz runs during a game at Andy Mohr Field in 2016. Blitz has seen her production spike after moving to the second spot in the lineup. & @idsnews

Indiana Daily Student



Tuesday, March 21, 2017

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

IU Republicans and Democrats discuss issues By Cody Thompson CodyMThompson

They didn’t agree on everything, but they were able to find common ground on a couple issues including debt and a compromise on rises in retirement age and social security tax cap. College Democrats at IU and College Republicans at IU discussed issues of entitlement reform, job creation, energy security and balancing the budget Monday evening in the Indiana Memorial Union. “We just want to start a conversation for bipartisan solutions, which we think is lacking right now in the public discussion,” said sophomore Reagan Kurk, chairwoman of College Republicans at IU. Junior Terry Tossman, president of College Democrats at IU, said the goal of the event was to find common ground. “With all the gridlock in Washington right now, it’s important to know that we’re not all that far apart on some of these issues,” he said. Tossman and Kurk stood at the front of the room at the start of the event to introduce themselves and to explain the flow of the discussion. The panels would have 5 minutes each to talk about a topic before transitioning to questions. The discussion was moderated by senior lecturer and adjunct associate

professor of history Carl Weinberg and Sally M. Reahard professor of history and professor of law Michael Grossberg. They said their job was to watch the clock and make sure the discussion remained civil. The room was full. The first topic of the discussion was balancing the budget. Sophomore Javier Fuentes-Rohwer from the Democrats began speaking on the topic. He started to critique what he called a populist budget movement — the “balanced budget amendment.” When junior Nicole Keesling from the Republicans began her retort, sophomore Sai Shastry, also from the Republicans, interrupted her. “I’m sorry to cut you off, but I think this is turning into a debate,” he said. “The point of this gathering is to have a conversation. I think what we should focus on is less of the five minutefive minute exchanges and more of a conversation.” For the rest of the event, the points bounced back and forth between sides more frequently. Multiple people jumped into the discussion on budget balancing before questions were opened to the audience. “If we wanted to apply for EU membership, we wouldn’t even be considered,” said sophomore Justin Sexton, a Republican and an opinion columnist for the Indiana Daily Student. “The debt is just too

high.” “We can agree on that,” Fuentes-Rohwer said in return. Throughout the discussion, people on both sides agreed with one another on small points while occasionally disagreeing on others. The next talking point was job creation. Shastry said it was a topic many of the campaigns in the recent United States election were bringing up, specifically in regards to infrastructure. Tossman responded to him with a critique of Trump’s plan for the construction of the border wall across the southern U.S. “That’s not helping every state,” he said. “That’s only affecting the ones on the southern border.”. Before the conclusion of the discussion, Sexton addressed a concern he had regarding infrastructure. “I’m very skeptical of federal infrastructure projects,” he said. “States can do it much better.” The two sides disagreed on whether tax reforms were more important than the improvement of infrastructure, with the Republican side tending to favor the former and Democrats the latter. Without an official announcement for a change in talking points, the conversation shifted to energy use. The Democrats argued for a strong and quick shift to renewable energy. The Republicans agreed with


Sophomore Elijah Orth discusses the United States’ rising debt with republican Sai Shastry during a bipartisan discussion Monday evening in the Indiana Memorial Union’s Maple Room. College Democrats at IU and College Republicans at IU discussed a range of topics together and found some common ground.

some of their points, but not everything. “A lot of people are saying they’re bringing coal jobs back, but coal is going away,” said freshman Raegan Davis from the Democrats. “We need to put their skills to something that won’t go away, like wind turbines.” The discussion also went over entitlement reform, which included Social Security and Medicare, and the two groups found some common ground when discussing tax caps on money and raising the retirement age.

Document in Pence lawsuit released By Taylor Telford | @taylormtelford

The document at the center of a lawsuit for Vice President Mike Pence’s emails has finally been released, but whether it will bring an end to the lawsuit remains to be seen. What started as a 2014 records request has evolved into a lawsuit that could shape standards for government transparency in Indiana. The Indiana Supreme Court will decide whether or not to take up the case, which hinges on the released six-page document focused on legal strategies to fight against then-President Barack Obama’s executive order on immigration. Greg Bowes, the lawyer on the other side, said he expected the document to contain specifics on legal strategy, especially since Pence fought so hard to keep it hidden. Instead, the document was fairly straightforward and outlined legal precedent to challenge Obama and expressing concern about executive overreach. Officials from another state have released the document after two years of legal battles,t, which expresses concerns about Obama’s use of executive power. The state

which released the documents is unknown, however, the files were leaked and then published by the website Rewire. Pence’s lawyers think the document’s release should effectively end the case, but Bowes hopes the Supreme Court will recognize that the case isn’t just about the document. “They want this case to be over,” Bowes said. “But we want the Supreme Court to rule on attorney-client privilege and deliberative materials in a way that promotes government transparency.” In 2014, then-Gov. Pence was considering hiring private legal counsel to join a lawsuit against Obama over his immigration order. Indianapolis labor lawyer William Groth filed a records request for materials relating to Pence’s decision to hire private counsel. The documents Pence turned over were heavily redacted and didn’t include the sixpage document prepared by the Texas Attorney General’s office. Pence cited attorney-client privilege when he withheld the document, although he had not hired any legal counsel when he first received it. “The unchecked expansion of executive authority

wielded by President Obama threatens the constitutional balance of power,” the document reads. “If unchallenged, the President’s actions threaten to forever change the Nation’s constitutional foundation.” The lawsuit against President Obama is anchored in the “Take Care” clause in the Constitution, which says the president “will faithfully execute Congress’s laws — not rewrite them under the guise of executive “discretion,”” the document states. It outlines several cases in United States history where the Supreme Court applied the clause to the president. Bowes said the document’s central argument is somewhat ironic because Pence’s lawyers used arguments that favor expansion of executive power to keep it from the public. In the ensuing lawsuit from the records request, Groth v. Pence, trial and appellate judges sided with Pence, but they took issue with Pence’s assertion that the judiciary had no right to force him to hand over documents, in which he cited a clause in the Indiana Constitution about separation of powers. He argued judicial intervention would interfere with the

function of the Indiana executive branch. “Both Obama’s and Pence’s arguments say executive power should have fewer and fewer limitations,” Bowes said. “But it is hypocritical to Pence to join the lawsuit complaining about Obama’s overreach and then assert executive authority to keep something secret from the public.” Bowes had asked the Supreme Court to remand the case to trial court in light of Pence’s AOL email scandal, but after the six-page document was released last week, Pence’s lawyers filed their own motion, arguing the case was moot since the document at the case’s core was made public. Bowes responded with another motion, arguing the case was too significant to drop now, even in light of the document’s release. “I think in general that this particular document is exactly what the public records law anticipates the people being allowed to see,” Bowes said. “Nothing in there proves they had any right to keep it secret.” He pointed out that all the arguments from the document were used publicly by Pence’s lawyers in court, making it all the more confusing that they had fought to keep it hidden.

The sides agreed they may be able to compromise on these issues. Graduate student Paige Settles, with the Democrats said, at the end of the day, they would have to raise the retirement age less than the Republicans would want to and raise the tax cap less than the Democrats want to. “But it’s a solution,” Keesling said. “Exactly,” Settles said. The conversation concluded with a return to energy security. Sophomore Sara Kissel with the Republicans started this discussion by saying both sides could

agree that this is something the country needs to move forward with. The Democrats agreed and said whatever standards they place need to be enforced vigorously. The discussion remained civil throughout, often with a rebuttal starting with “I agree with what you said there, but.” The event lasted roughly an hour. Even though serious topics were being discussed, panelists often told jokes that made the room laugh before the discussion resumed.

IUSA tickets to debate today in business school By Jesse Naranjo | @jesselnaranjo

Five tickets vying for the 2017 IU Student Association election will debate 7 p.m. tonight in Hodge Hall in preparation for the actual election, which begins at 10 a.m. Wednesday and ends 10 p.m. Thursday. Paul Helmke, a professor and former IU Student Body President, will moderate the debate. After he graduated from IU, Helmke was mayor of Fort Wayne, Indiana. Each ticket can only

provide one candidate for the two-minute opening and closing statements and will only be allowed one candidate for the ensuing rounds of questions. All five campaigns have a plan to address topics of environmental sustainability, diversity and IUSA reform. These have been common talking points in previous student government elections, but the sheer volume of tickets this year creates a challenge for those trying to distinguish themselves from opponents. Hannah Alani Editor-in-Chief Emily Abshire Managing Editor of Presentation

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Trump dropped 220 spots on Forbes’ billionaires list By Melanie Metzman PHOTOS BY DOMINICK JEAN | IDS @melanie_metzman

IU ROTC BESTS COMPETITION Left Cadets Adam Whisler and Alex Njaramba stand at attention with the flag of their program. Lt. Col Todd Burkhardt announced “post colors,” and the two cadets marched to the front of President’s Hall, and the award was attached to the colors. Right Lt. Col. Todd Burkhardt and Provost Lauren Robel spoke after the award ceremony in which IU’s ROTC received the General Douglas MacArthur Award. Burkhardt said Robel has always been linked to the military through her father, who served in World War II.

Indy man sentenced for mail, tax fraud By Taylor Telford @taylormtelford

A Greenwood, Indiana, man was sentenced to 41 months in federal prison last week for stealing more than $2.7 million from an Indianapolis construction company through fake invoices. Troy L. Sissom, 53, pleaded guilty to one count each of mail fraud and making a false tax return. In 2000, Sissom started working as a project manager for FA Wilhelm Construction Co. Inc. in Marion County, according to court documents. His job was to oversee construction projects, which included worker management, material delivery at job sites and cost estimates. About three years into his work for Wilhelm, Sissom started stealing. He created a fictional company, LTEE Source. Sissom wrote fake invoices for construction materials from his fictional company, which billed Wilhelm. Although several superintendents worked with Sissom at job sites where LTEE Source submitted invoices, “none of these superintendents were familiar with LTEE Source or recall ever

accepting a delivery from the company,” court documents state. Sissom would use Wilhelm’s accounting system to approve the invoices, and he often hand-delivered them to the accounting department. Checks to LTEE Source were then sent to a commercial UPS mailbox registered to LTEE source, but the mailbox was owned and maintained by Sissom. The checks were then deposited into LTEE Source bank accounts, which were held under Sissom’s wife’s name and his own. Sissom and his wife used the money the write new checks to himself, which he signed with the fake name Lee Little. Court documents show he often used the money to pay off credit card debt. From 2003 to 2015, Sissom submitted 185 false invoices and embezzled more than $2.7 million, according to court documents. “Internal theft costs all consumers through higher prices on goods and services,” United States Attorney Josh Minkler said in a press release. “Fraud, tax evasion, and other white collar crimes, (sic.) are offenses which ultimately take money out of the pockets of hard

working Hoosiers and such crimes will be aggressively prosecuted by this office.” In tax returns between 2010 and 2014, Sissom did not report income from his thefts. The total loss from the Internal Revenue Service was more than $381,000. The IRS-Criminal Investigation and the U.S. Postal Inspection Service investigated this case. They interviewed Sissom’s co-workers and went through all the fraudulent invoices he submitted. “IRS-Criminal Investigation is committed to stopping criminals engaged in tax fraud,” James D. Robnett, Special Agent in Charge of IRS-Criminal Investigation said in a press release. “The investigation of Mr. Sissom proves no matter how hard criminals try to hide their fraud, IRS-CI special agents will uncover it.” Sissom must serve two years of supervised release following his sentence, according to Assistant U.S. Attorney James M. Warden, who prosecuted this case for the government. He will also have to make full restitution to Wilhelm Construction and pay the entire tax liability to the government.

In the last week, President Trump has released his 2018 proposed budget and dropped 220 spots on Forbes’ billionaires list. Additionally, Supreme Court justice nominee Neil Gorsuch has begun Senate confirmation hearings, and the FBI commented on the Trump-Russia inquiry and Obama wiretap allegations. Here is a rundown of what happened and why it matters. Trump drops 220 spots on Forbes billionaires list Though Trump is U.S.’s first billionaire president, his net worth is dropping. Forbes estimated Trump’s current net worth to be $3.5 billion, which is $1 billion lower than his estimated 2016 net worth. As a result, his position on Forbes’ ranking dropped 220 spots, which leaves him tied with 19 others as the 544th richest person in the world. Forbes reported much of the decline in Trump’s net worth is due to softness in the midtown Manhattan real estate market. “Forty percent of Donald Trump’s fortune is tied up in Trump Tower and eight buildings within one mile of it,” according to the magazine. “What happens in that micromarket does more to affect the net worth of Donald Trump than anything else in the world. Lately, the neighborhood has been struggling.” FBI weighs in on TrumpRussia, wiretap allegations FBI Director James Comey said Monday there is no evidence to support Trump’s tweets that former President Barack Obama wiretapped the White House. “I have no information that supports those tweets,” Comey told the House

Intelligence Committee and added the Department of Justice also had no information to support the claims. No president can order a wiretapping against anyone, Comey said. This includes wiretapping to investigate the nature of any links between individuals associated with the Trump campaign and the Russian government, he said. Comey also publicly confirmed his agency will investigate alleged collusion between Russia and the Trump campaign to determine if any crimes were committed during last year’s election campaign. He testified that United States intelligence agencies agreed that Russia aimed to aid Trump against Clinton. “They wanted to hurt our democracy, hurt her, help him. I think all three we were confident in at least as early as December,” Comey said. SCOTUS nominee Neil Gorsuch confirmation hearings underway Supreme Court justice nominee Neil Gorsuch’s senate confirmation hearing has begun. However, the Denverbased 10th circuit court of appeals judge’s hearing has thus far been plagued by partisan politics. The first three Democrats to speak at the hearing began by discussing the Republicans’ decision to refuse a hearing or vote on Obama’s SCOTUS nominee, Merrick Garland, last year after the death of Justice Antonin Scalia. Sen. Patrick Leahy, DVermont, called it an “extraordinary blockade” that was “totally unprecedented in our country’s whole history.” Leahy called into question Trump’s reliance on conservative groups such as the Heritage Foundation and the Federalist Society to vet potential Supreme Court candidates. “Senate Republicans

made a big show last year about respecting the voice of the American people in this process,” he said in reference to Trump’s election victory. “Now they’re arguing that the Senate should rubber-stamp their nominees selected by extreme interest groups and nominated by a president who lost the popular vote by nearly 3 million votes.” However, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, defended the Republicans’ decision to keep the seat vacant. The presidential election was also a “referendum on the kind of justice that should replace Justice Scalia,” he said. Fox News reports the Senate Judiciary Committee is scheduled to vote April 3 and the full Senate is expected to vote early next month. Trump plans to cut 80 federally funded programs with 2018 proposed budget On March 16, the Trump administration released a preliminary proposed budget for 2018. The proposal only covers discretionary, not mandatory, spending. The proposed budget includes an increase in defense spending and cuts to 80 federally funded programs and the elimination of 19 government agencies. Most of the programs to be cut are in the arts, science and poverty-prevention fields. The Environmental Protection Agency, the State Department, the Agricultural Department and the Labor Department will be hit the hardest. Agencies such as the National Endowment for the Arts, U.S. Trade and Development Agency and the Chemical Safety Board. The Washington Post reports that these programs and agencies will be cut in order to increase defense spending, put a down payment on the border wall and fund a school voucher program.

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Tuesday, March 21, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


A candle is lit after the spring equinox celebration Monday evening at the Unitarian Universalist Church. Spring equinox is the beginning of the spring season.

Local Unitarians celebrate spring equinox The Rev. Mary Ann Macklin said the celebration was meant to honor balance on a day on which day and night are equal in duration all around the world. “We want to find balance between inner life and outer life, heart and mind, light and darkness,” Macklin said. “Darkness and light are both good and necessary, but the balance is what’s important.” As the children’s song ended, Rev. Emily Manvel stepped up to the microphone. “We rejoice in springtime because we have waited in the cradle of the Earth in the season of darkness and cold,” she said to the congregation. “The seeds of new

By Christine Fernando | @christinetfern

With a brown leaf, glass jar of seeds and plant care instructions in hand, attendees entered the sanctuary. As they sat in a circle around a white table clothed altar, a group of children began to sing. “Now’s the time to rise and shine,” the children sang as one clutched a bright pink dog stuffed animal. The song marked the beginning of the Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington’s spring equinox celebration on Monday. The evening consisted of songs and rituals.

life are carried in the winter wind.” Afterward, Macklin stood and invited attendees to imagine themselves as large oak trees. Just as an oak tree sheds its leaves, she said people must leave pieces of themselves behind to make room for the new. The attendees then began to sing with brown leaves in hand. As the song continued, each one walked up to the altar to place a leaf in a wicker basket. After the ritual, Manvel said the leaves would be placed outside and returned to the Earth. “New life springs forth once more,” Manvel said.

Macklin then instructed attendees to meditate by holding out their hands. She told attendees to imagine joy and sorrow, light and dark, inwardness and connection to things outside of themselves. “Hold them out and feel the duality of weight in both hands as you try to find balance,” she said. Next, Macklin said to imagine the past in one hand and the future in the other. Attendees then brought their hands back together in order to reconcile the past and present and return to the present moment. Manvel said this part of the ritual represented the

changes in oneself that align with the changes in nature. “We too emerge from winter with new energy and intention,” she said. After Manvel returned to her seat, three attendees came up to the altar one at a time. The first lit a yellow candle as a symbol of new life. The next lit the green candle to represent the returning sun and the growth of the Earth. The last attendee lit the purple candle in honor of the sacred mystery that surrounds people every day. By the candles, a chalice with a lit candle, a tuft of feathers, a pot of water and a wooden sculpture sat on the altar.

Manvel said the items represented fire, air, water and earth respectively. “It’s about the balance of the elements from each direction,” she said. “Just like anything else, the elements also remain in balance.” In addition to the balance of the elements, Macklin said the spring equinox is about finding balance between oneself and nature. In doing so, she said people are better-equipped to protect the world they live in. “Stop and take pause to recognize what’s happening in the life of the Earth,” she said. “This would help us appreciate and care for the Earth more.”

Syringe leads to Blog becomes new public resource drug dealing arrest B y Kelly Evans | @knickele5

From IDS reports

A stray syringe led to the arrest Monday morning of a Bloomington man on several drug dealing charges, including three stemming from a warrant. Robert Rogers Jr., 26, is charged with a total of four counts of dealing in a narcotic drug, all of which are felonies. Police responded at about 10:35 p.m. Sunday to the Arch Bloomington apartments on the 700 block of West Gourley Pike after a resident complained of a syringe left outside an apartment door, Bloomington Police Department Capt. Steve Kellams said. By the time police arrived, a neighbor had disposed of the syringe, Kellams said. Officers knocked on the door where the syringe had been left, and after some time, a man answered the door and identified himself as Eric Shaw. He told

police he was surprised drug paraphernalia had been outside his door. Police ran Shaw’s name and found it had been used as an alias by Rogers. A warrant issued in November called for Rogers’ arrest on three counts of narcotics dealing from last August and October. Rogers was arrested on the warrant. Police searched his apartment and found a white, powdery substance consistent with heroin, as well as scales, syringes and a spoon with drug residue. Rogers admitted to possession of the heroin, Kellams said. He was taken to Monroe County Correctional Center, where he’s held on $20,000 bond. A woman who was at the apartment, 21-year-old Taylor Fife of Unionville, Indiana, was also arrested after she gave police a false name. Jack Evans

For the past several months, IU’s department for Public Safety and Institutional Assurance has worked to develop a new blog page, Safe IU Bloomington. The department said it hopes to create more traffic on the blog and make it a new, popular public resource for information related to Bloomington crime and safety. “The impetus for this started last fall when students were concerned about safety related incidents that happened off-campus that our police are not involved with,” Tracy James, assurance communications manager for IU, said. Last September, the Bloomington Police Department responded to a string of connected break-ins on the south side of campus — two break-ins involved sexual assault attempts. Some break-in victims were IU students. James said the IU Police Department did not respond

to these calls because of IUPD’s limited radius. “IUPD’s jurisdiction is campus property,” James said. “IU-Notify emergency alerts warn of threats occurring on campus or heading toward campus, like a tornado or armed suspect.” Although IU-Notify and other similar alert systems are helpful for students, James said student leaders expressed concerns and a desire for additional resources about threats that take place off-campus, but still close enough to affect students. “Some of those incidents occurred three and four miles off campus, and so it’s just a matter of we don’t even know about these things,” James said. Senior Sara Zaheer, president of the IU Student Association and a member of the Campus-Community Coalition, played a vital role in the development of the new blog. Because of her leadership positions, Zaheer said she has special access to crime information and campus safety officials. However,

not all students have this ability. “One of the platform initiatives we ran on last year as REAL for IUSA was to connect students to more information about crime happening in their neighborhoods since a majority of students live off-campus,” Zaheer said. “We know the University’s notification system has its own guidelines and limitations, but we wanted to see a place where students could opt in for information about recent events or trends in crime.” With the help of the Public Safety and Institutional Assurance department, the Safe IU Bloomington blog was developed. Any time IUPD or BPD report an incident, especially one that could be threatening to students, James updates the blog with a post. Relevant topics that are featured in recent posts include details about the upcoming tornado drill testing, harassment reports and two vehicle fires that occurred at a parking lot off-campus last month.

Aside from posts with information and small articletype blurbs, the blog has a resources tab which identifies links, like the IUPD and BPD social media pages, a Bloomington crime map, legal services for students and more. The blog encourages student interaction and engagement, like compiling pictures of students who used the hashtag #IUShelterSelfie in preparation for this week’s tornado testing. “This was a way for students to directly give input about where they get their information from and how they would like the University to communicate with them,” Zaheer said. James said she is interested in hearing student feedback and what they think is helpful information in order to adjust and evolve the blog further. “Now on the Safe IU Bloomington blog, they can learn more about what’s going on in the community and get preventative tips to have a safer experience during their time here,” Zaheer said.


● School of Education Auditorium ● 1:00-2:15pm K-pop Lecture by John Lie


● Willkie Auditorium ● 2:00-4:00pm Cultural Activities 4:00-4:45pm Opening Ceremony 4:45-5:30pm SoriBeat Performance 5:30-7:30pm Food Service 5:50-7:30pm Community Performances

WILLKIE AUDITORIUM 150 North Rose Avenue Bloomington, IN 47406

Affairs, IU Korean Students Association, IU Korean Conversation Club, and Kroger. For more information, contact East Asian Studies Center, Global and International Studies Building, 355 North Jordan Avenue (812) 855-3765


Indiana Daily Student



Tuesday, March 21, 2017

Editors Dylan Moore and Zack Chambers



Lessons on leadership courteousy of Crean On March 16, as NCAA’s March Madness was tipping off, IU fired basketball head coach Tom Crean. IU Athletics Director Fred Glass, in making the decision, stated his appreciation for what Crean had done for the team, but that he was looking for “more consistent, high levels of success.” Between fans clamoring to #firetomcrean, and sports analysts and coaches fighting to defend him, IU’s decision is a controversial one, but it lies in an important truth. To quote leadership author John Maxwell, “Everything rises and falls on leadership.” Without excellent leadership, no amount of passion, talent or hard work can be used to its potential. Crean’s years with IU basketball are indicative of the power leadership has on a team and a community. In the nine seasons Crean coached, IU won the Big Ten outright in the 2012-13 season and the 2015-16 season. Both were seasons of great leadership, but not by Crean. Players like Cody Zeller, Victor Oladipo and Yogi Ferrell are praised in those years for leading the team and the fans to victory. Crean knows that leadership is essential to winning basketball games. In both the 2014-15 season and this season, he has attributed much of the team’s problems to lack of leadership. But he doesn’t call for this from himself. He instead demands that his players show more leadership, but leadership doesn’t come because it’s demanded. John Maxwell, in his best selling book, “The 21 Irrefutable Laws of Leadership,” talks about the Law of Magnetism. The Law of Magnetism says what you are is what you attract, so people who are good leaders attract good leaders. It also claims that the better leader you are, the

STEVEN REINOEHL is a sophomore in business.

better the leaders around you will be. Crean may need to brush up on his own leadership before he demands it from his players. Rather than hoping for another Ferrel or Oladipo, Crean needs to realize that excellent leadership from coaching staff wins championships more consistently than any other formula. John Wooden broke records In the 1980s with his legendary leadership at UCLA. He won seven consecutive championships, with four of those being undefeated seasons, both unheard of streaks before and after his time in basketball. Maxwell, who was mentored by Wooden, says that Wooden’s dedication to improving himself before asking it of his players primarily drove him to victory and made him an excellent leader. Crean could have taken a page out of one of the most successful coaches of all time’s books. Before asking his players to be better leaders, he should have looked at his own leadership capabilities. He should have led his teams to victory rather than demanding that they lead themselves. IU’s administration knows strong leadership is what wins championships. Players like Zeller and Ferrell and coaches like Bob Knight have proven the power of leadership again and again. IU’s basketball program has a long history of strong, effective leadership. Leadership is how banners get hung on the wall of Assembly Hall. Crean did not show that same excellence in his nine years of coaching, and his time at IU rose, and fell, on leadership.


G20, do not abandon trade Global economic summit should not embrace protectionism Recent reports out of the G20 forum indicate countries are giving way to President Trump’s trade agenda. Reuters claims that language about resisting protectionism was dropped from the conference’s pledge. This is very alarming, particularly coming from the G20. First, some background. The G20 was established in 1999 to promote policy discussions on the global economy among the countries with the largest economies. Members include the United States, Mexico, China, the European Union and Brazil, among others. The goal was to grow the global economy while promoting fiscal stability. It is ironic then that an organization devoted to applying economic thought to policy would be walking back pledges against protectionism, a theory almost

universally maligned by economists across the left and right. Economists arguing against protectionism began with the original capitalist, the author of “Wealth of Nations”, Adam Smith. He assaulted the mercantilist attitudes of his era, where countries were skeptical of allowing imports to drain their stores of gold. Smith argued imports are a net gain for all involved since they expand the options of consumers. Proponents of the Trump trade agenda are quick to point out that our trade deficit, the difference between the value of all we import against the value of total exports, is massive. To them, this shows that dollars are flowing out of the U.S., enriching other countries at our expense. But this is only half the story. As Smith would point out, those dollars have to

come back somehow. The American Enterprise Institute, a Washington, D.C. think tank, shows that countries that receive more U.S. dollars than they spend trading with America reinvest that money in the U.S. This is known as a capital account surplus. When money leaves due to trade deficits, it comes back as investment. Look at the trade deficit plotted against the capital account surplus. It is amazing how closely they mirror each other against the X axis. Surely G20 members know this. The editorial board is all for fair trade. Trade deals should not privilege one nation at the expense of another. Tariffs and barriers should be universally eliminated. If the U.S. is to lower ours, then our partners should as well. But embracing 18th

century style protectionism is not the way to go about this. Trade makes us all wealthier. While there are certain individuals that lose out — manufacturers come to mind — the country as a whole is better off. If we want to protect these people, better to do it with some of the excess wealth generated from trade than to hamstring the whole economy. Arbitrarily, if trade generates $100 of extra wealth, we can spend some amount of that helping displaced workers get back on their feet. That way the country can reap the benefits of trade while protecting the vulnerable. The G20 should not walk back free trade rhetoric. Now more than ever it is important to stand against economic illiteracy. Trade makes the world rich.



Disney falls short on gay moment

Time to relearn how to monotask

Disney’s live-action “Beauty and the Beast” opened Friday with its share of controversy, mostly surrounding the possible inclusion of a gay character. On the press tour prior to release, Director Bill Condon teased that the film would have an “exclusively gay moment.” This moment features LeFou — Gaston’s bumbling sidekick, whose sexuality was not explored in the original animated film. But the “exclusively gay moment” turned out to be not that exclusive — nor really that gay. Disney should have been bolder. Throughout the movie, LeFou’s comical devotion to Gaston is well established, but possible attraction is dismissed at every turn and occasionally used as a punchline. And as much as I would have loved to see LeFou make out with Gaston, who is unbearably attractive with his rippling man muscles and springy-looking chest hair, LeFou’s allegedly gay moment instead comes at the end of the film with a nameless character. In the final scene — a massive reunion of townspeople and castle folk in the grand ballroom — LeFou stumbles into the arms of a nameless man. They smile at each other, and the camera

cuts to a wide shot of heterosexual dancing couples. And that’s it. Really. We don’t even see them dance together. LeFou hugs a hot guy while wearing formal clothing and apparently that counts as groundbreaking. The best that I can say for “Beauty and the Beast’s" “explicitly gay” character is that an interpretation of LeFou as homosexual no longer feels as far-fetched as Disney LGBT interpretations of the past. Shang from “Mulan” as bisexual, Turk from “Tarzan” as a butch lesbian, and Timon and Pumba from “The Lion King” as a gay couple all come to mind here. Interesting interpretations, certainly, but ultimately easily refuted. Although an interpretation of LeFou as gay in the new film certainly feels more plausible, the filmmaker’s coding of Lefou’s sexuality is not explicit. In fact, the argument for Lefou as a straight man who stumbles into almost-but-not-quite gay laugh moments is equally as valid as the argument for his homosexuality. Condon described his characterization of LeFou as someone who “on one day wants to be Gaston, and on another day wants to kiss Gaston.” This uncertain area — between straight admiration and gay desires — all

BECCA DAGUE is a senior in English

but justifies the wishy-washy characterization of LeFou’s sexuality. It is a narrative that allows Disney to stay within a safe gray space of ambiguity in which neither interpretation — gay or straight — is entirely incorrect. Yes, LeFou seems attracted to Gaston in one moment, but it is equally arguable to attribute his actions to the devotion felt between close, platonic friends. And the moment in the ballroom in which LeFou briefly holds another man is, at the most, slightly suggestive. Frankly, if Condon hadn’t keyed viewers in to the fact that LeFou was supposed to be coded as gay, the dance floor embrace would likely have gone over most people’s heads. In short, the overall effect is far from explicit. Instead, it comes off as a subtle hattip to the LGBT community that never advances beyond a closeted acknowledgment. For filmmakers to call LeFou Disney’s first openly gay character when his sexuality is ambiguous at best feels like a hollow attempt at progressive politics from a company unwilling to take an actual stance.

I’m a great multitasker: I can check Instagram, Snapchat, Twitter, Facebook and my email, all while doing a reading for class. I say that in jest, mostly because my multitasking generally results in a protracted and unnecessary amount of time spent on homework. The art of monotasking has disappeared as of late, but everyone could benefit from reintegrating into their lives. I believe that monotasking — or focusing on just one task at a time — is a skill that most of us possessed pre-cell phones and pre-social media. However, with the rise of smart phones, internet, and constant connectedness, this ability to monotask has disappeared. In an age where there’s always another tab to open, site to browse and app to fire up, it’s so easy to get distracted from what you’re supposed to be focusing on in the moment. I’m certainly guilty of falling down the social media wormhole while reading an article for class. It’s so tempting to pull up Instagram when you just simply can’t read another paragraph of dry text. Quite frankly, I’m embarrassed

to consider the amount of times I’ll probably get distracted while writing this column. Perhaps the problem is in the name. “Multitasking” sounds much more productive than “I was reading this book for class but then I took a 30 minute detour on Twitter.” Maybe, then, we’re deceiving ourselves and we’ve just forgotten how to devote our full attention to something. A 2014 study in the Journal of Experimental Psychology found that a two-to-three second lapse in attention was enough to cause a person to double the mistakes they made while trying to complete a task. Information overload is certainly a related problem, too. Throughout the day, we encounter all sorts of articles, tweets and texts, all begging for our attention. I often feel mentally exhausted after toggling back and forth between a paper I’m writing and my Twitter feed. I often long for the days before social media had expanded into the attentiondemanding behemoth it is today — that is, my middle school years. I would curl up on the couch and read a book

ANNA GROOVER is a freshman in English.

from cover to cover, only pausing to grab a quick snack. I can’t remember the last time I did that, and that saddens me immensely. Now, the process of reading a book is always punctuated by glances at my phone to check my texts or social media. It takes me much longer to read a book and the physical process of actually doing it isn’t as satisfying, somehow. If you’re anything like me, you’re tired of this feeling. So let’s resolve to do something about it. Let’s leave our phones and laptops in a different room if they aren’t necessary for the task at hand. Let’s delete all of our social media apps if necessary. Let’s close our emails, resolve to check them only once or twice a day, and stick to it. In other words, let’s rediscover what it means to monotask, to devote ourselves wholly to one thing until it’s complete. I think we’ll find it much more fulfilling, more productive and less exhausting than multitasking. anna_groover

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.

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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 putting smiley faces where their names go and encouraging them throughout the test. Sundh encourages each student to do their best and not give up when the

Tuesday, March 21, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |

problems get hard. A bulletin board in the classroom has the word “grit” with pictures of each student and different motivations for the class to keep working towards their goals. “‘Can’t’ isn’t allowed in the classroom unless you say ‘I can’t not do something’

because she says two negatives make a positive,” 9-yearold Caroline said. Sundh said working with students and keeping up with the connections she has created is fulfilling. To her, teaching is not a job but a passion, and she enjoys getting to do something that she loves

every day. She was named a 2012 Teacher of Distinction by Golden Apple, a non-profit organization that recognizes outstanding teachers in Illinois. She said the diverse Bloomington community has helped her reach out to the different groups of students

she has encountered in her time at Rockland. Her special education background has allowed her to connect with students by bringing different tools and communication techniques into her third grade classroom, as well as teaching them how to do the IU arm motions.

“It’s not just content, skills, standards that Danya is referencing,” Knapp said. “She is working with the students a ton on the bigger picture of where do we want these kids to be successful in life: to be successful as a middle school student, in high school, college and beyond.”


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 referred to it as a “disaster” that Democratic leaders need to take responsibility for. Before he can make any tax cut, Trump said the country needs to repeal and replace “Obamacare.” “We just gotta get it done,” Trump said. Trump blamed the media as one of the reasons “Obamacare” has not yet been repealed. “If they told the truth about ‘Obamacare,’ it would be so great because our plan would sail right through,” said Trump, pointing to the press. The crowd booed. Before Trump arrived, Kentucky Republican Gov. Matt Bevin also talked about the media and thanked them for coming but encouraged them to find stories of unity rather than stories that are divided on party lines. The crowd booed. When Trump took the stage, he pointed fingers at the press and referred to them as “the fake media” multiple times. Trump joked he was just “reporting the news” when the crowd booed at Trump’s reference to the San Fran-


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 consecutive starts hitting second for IU behind freshman utility player Gabbi Jenkins. “I just have to be consistent and know I can do it,” Blitz said. “I proved myself in my freshman and sophomore years. It’s just getting on base so other people have an opportunity to get hits.” Blitz thrived while serving as the team’s primary leadoff hitter during her first two


President Trump makes remarks as Vice President Mike Pence listens in a meeting with the Republican Study Committee on March 17 in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, D.C.

cisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick not standing for the national anthem before a football game. “I love when I report the news, and they say I messed it up,” Trump said. “No,

the people who reported it messed it up.” The crowd booed. Nevertheless, with the NCAA’s March Madness happening this month, Trump found opportunities to joke

about Kentucky’s teams in the tournament. “You just worry about your basketball team, Kentucky,” he said. “I’ll take care of the rest.” Trump ended his speech

the same way he’s ended most in the past — by chanting, “We will make America great again.” “The future belongs to us,” Trump said. “ The future belongs to you. This is your

time. This, the United States of America, is your country again.” The crowd cheered as Trump walked off the stage to the Rolling Stone’s “You Can’t Always Get What You Want.”

seasons. She compiled batting averages of .345 and .350 while leading the team in hits and runs both years. Her struggles coincided with a lack of runs for the Hoosiers, who averaged 3.07 runs per game when Blitz batted in the leadoff role. “As a coach, you try to make things happen,” IU Coach Michelle Gardner said. “Sometimes you need to let things be, but sometimes you’re tinkering trying to make things happen.” Gardner’s decision to alter

the batting order has worked wonders for both Blitz and the IU offense. Since the change, Blitz has batted .395 and scored 11 runs, while IU has averaged 5.54 runs over the last 14 games. Jenkins has also benefited from the switch, earning a hit in eight consecutive games and raising her batting average by more than 100 points in the process. Moving from leadoff to another spot in the order isn’t something new to Blitz, as she

experienced the same thing her freshman year. A midseason stretch saw Blitz replaced by then-freshman infielder Taylor Uden at the top of the Hoosier batting order. This season, the decision to move Blitz’s batting spot allowed her to showcase new tools she developed during the offseason to reach base. “I tried to figure out how I can use my speed more to my advantage,” Blitz said. “Playing more small-ball and working on chop-slapping and just figur-

ing out ways to get on base.” The wider variety of skills Blitz brings to the plate is something Gardner said she welcomes. Sometimes it seemed like all Blitz did was hard-slap at the ball, Gardner said, but now she bunts more often, and Gardner said she’s noticed defenses playing in on Blitz more. Despite the change, speed remains a constant of Blitz’s game. She leads IU with eight stolen bases this season and

has 52 in her college career. “I’ve always been fast since I was young,” Blitz said. “If I can steal bases, it makes it easier on everyone else on the team.” Being a three-year veteran of the team, Blitz isn’t fazed by these changes as IU starts conference play Friday night at home against Rutgers. “There’s not really pressure,” Blitz said. “It’s just a game. You go out and play and do what you know how to do.”



Indiana Daily Student | | Tuesday, March 21, 2017

All day, every Tuesday




One topping pizza for $6.95 Offer good with purchase of drink and inside dining only.

Editors Dominick Jean and Cody Thompson

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You me For many Hoosiers, IU isn’t just their alma mater with memories of home games in Assembly Hall, study sessions in Wells Library or long nights at Kilroy’s — it is the place they fell in love. By Libby Grossman | @libgross


rooke and Luke Ainsworth have only been married since June

2016. They met because Brooke’s roommate was dating Luke’s brother, and they got to know each other while living with them.

tephanie and Troy Werner met off campus. Back in their hometown Stephanie and Troy lived on the same street even though when Stephanie moved to there, Troy was already off at college. Their relationship began when Stephanie was pursuing her undergraduate degree at IU and Troy was starting his post-grad at the IU Maurer School of Law. One of their favorite dates while they were on campus was a Natalie Cole concert. They later had their first dance to the jazz singer’s


song “Unforgettable.” “It felt like fate,” Troy said when talking about when he knew his wife was the one. “It came together pretty quickly.” After a year and a half of dating, Troy proposed in the Rose Well House. They have been married for 22 years. Troy, who is a graduate of Purdue as well, said he couldn’t say anything bad about either school. “I just have the best memories of IU.” Troy said. “Because it was so pretty, and of course I was young and in love. It doesn’t get much better than that.”

elideh Martinez Hoy and David Nguyen have been married for two years. For them, IU is a huge part of who they are as a couple. Between the two of them, they have seven degrees from IU. The two met while working on their doctorates. Nguyen proposed to Martinez Hoy at a bench outside Woodburn Hall by Showalter Fountain. To her surprise, Nguyen had bought a plaque for the bench that said “All of me...loves all of you!” It also had their names and degrees and finally, “Forever for each other and IU.” Nguyen said it was hard to leave their Bloomington home for North Dakota, where they now live and work. “The bench is a little piece


of us that’s there,” Nguyen said. Their wedding highlights their love for each other and the campus they consider home. Their wedding took place outside the Alumni Center, and the couple used a red door used for marketing for the IU Alumni Association as the entrance to the aisle. After the organization was done with the door, they gave it to Nguyen and Martinez Hoy as a gift and it is now in their home. Many other IU figures were a part of their wedding as well. For example Doug Bauder, the director of gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender student support services, was the officiant and Larry Gonzalez, senior associate director of admissions, was the emcee.


at the reception were buildings or places that have special meaning for the couple, except for one table, which was named the Purdue table for Ann’s father. All four of the couples referred to IU as home, in one way or another, and were happy to share their love for their alma mater. Whether they’d been married for less than a year or for more than two decades, these couples said they looked back at IU fondly as the place they fell in love.

nn and Aaron Longacre will celebrate their eight-year anniversary this summer. They met through a mutual friend and bonded over their love of IU athletics. The couple also showed their love for IU in their wedding, which took place in the IU Auditorium and Ann wore a white gown featuring a red accent. “I saw somebody else had a dress with red in her dress,” Ann said. “And I really wanted red in my dress.” The names of the tables


They didn’t start dating until Brooke’s senior year and Luke’s junior year. Luke would remain on campus for four more years while attending law school. “I would come back to visit him,” Brooke said. “I spent a lot of weekends there.” The two ended up having their engagement photos done in fall of 2015 at IU.

Indiana Daily Student



Tuesday, March 21, 2017

Editor Sanya Ali

IU Cinema introduces new filmmaker series By Sanya Ali | @siali13

The IU Cinema will initiate a new filmmaker series into its annual lineup starting this semester. The first ever “Filmmaker to Filmmaker: Conversations from the Director’s Chair” will put master filmmaker Frederick Wiseman in conversation with emerging filmmaker Robert Greene at 7 p.m. April 5, and will be preceded by a series of screenings of several films from Wiseman’s 50-year career through the months of March and April. Jon Vickers, founding director of the IU Cinema, said the goals of this event included allowing a newer filmmaker to guide the conversation with a veteran. The goal is to dig deeper into vision, process and career path by having . “Frederick Wiseman is a hero to Robert Greene and many other documentary and fictional filmmakers,” Vickers said in an email. “This conversation will yield much more than it would with a curator like myself, or film scholar leading. Wiseman plans to watch Robert Greene’s films before the conversation as well.” The existing event series, the Jorgensen Guest Filmmaker Series, invites one filmmaker to hold a moderated discussion, and the biggest difference now is the

addition of a second. “Coordinating two film directors’ schedules to pull this off is much more complicated than I even imagined,” Vickers said. “We believe that the nature of these conversations will be different than our Jorgensen events as the second filmmakers will ask questions that are less journalistic and more focused on vision and craft.” Similarly to the Jorgensen series, however, this series will introduce viewers to filmmakers they may or may not have heard of, both classic and new, Vickers said. The series is also crafted to honor the monetary gift from Roberta and Jim Sherman and create a series for the cinema that the donors will be proud of, Vickers said. The series will also prove beneficial to budding film and media makers and become another IU Cinema signature, Vickers said. A variety of Wiseman’s works from his 40-film career will be screened at the cinema throughout the month, including “High School” from 1969, “Primate” from 1974 and “Boxing Gym” from 2010. These initial films will be shown at the Wells Library Screening Room. Following those will be a screening at IU Cinema of “Titicut Follies,” his 1967 debut documentary. “Wiseman’s films are timeless – giving us insight as


Emerging filmmaker Robert Greene will take part in the IU Cinema's first “Filmmaker to Filmmaker: Conversations from the Director’s Chair" event. He will take part in a conversation with veteran filmmaker Frederick Wiseman.

an audience to some of the biggest institutions in America,” Vickers said. “These range from high school, to the military, to universities, to the New York Public Library for his 2017 film. His influence is wide, including filmmakers like Robert Greene, who he will share the stage with.” Greene will be present for

the showing of his film “Kate Plays Christine,” released in 2016, at 9:30 p.m. April 5 at the IU Cinema. “Greene’s films are for a young audience, winning awards at Sundance and several other major festivals,” Vickers said. “This is a great opportunity for students to see how a master filmmaker’s work, or any artist, can

bleed into a younger artist’s work.” Vickers said this type of event will distinguish IU Cinema from other similar art houses, and that the opportunity to see such a prolific documentarian as Wiseman is an opportunity not to be missed. “This is what we do,” Vickers said. “IU Cinema strives

to be many things – Bloomington’s art house cinema, a year-round film festival, a place for student work, a cinematheque showing repertory films from cinema’s great history, a place for the work of alumni filmmakers, a place for academic and student partnerships and a place just to have fun and see something different.”

In 22nd year, Lotus Blossoms unites international artists By Sanya Ali | @siali13

The Lotus Education & Arts Foundation began its 22nd year of programs Monday morning with a visit from Iraqi oud player Rahim AlHaj. AlHaj, a political refugee who’s now a U.S. citizen, visited Parkview Primary and Intermediate School on Monday morning to perform and answer questions for the 500 students. Loraine Martin, outreach director for Lotus, said the children were totally captivated as AlHaj played for them. “It was just a great experience,” Martin said. “Talking to the music teacher, the kids were having lots of great discussions leading up to this — people from the different part of the world

have different skin color, some of those things. Music is a powerful tool for engagement and bridging connections, and that’s what we believe in the power of what Blossoms can do.” Lotus Blossoms is one of the many initiatives members of Lotus Education & Arts take on throughout the year. This year’s lineup includes AlHaj, Wu Man playing the Chinese lute, or pipa, the Sones de México Ensemble, Samite from Uganda and Fiddle n’ Feet, representing North American and Celtic tradition. During the first event of the five-week series, Martin said the elementary school children spoke to the musician and learned more about life in another country, an opportunity some may not have had

otherwise. “The kids had really great questions: ‘When did you start playing?’ ‘What kind of wood is your instrument made of?’ and, of course, ‘What’s your favorite color?’” Martin said. “It was very sweet. People were coming up and talking to him – students in some of our areas don’t get to engage with people from Iraq or the Middle East. They got to hear someone in person who is one of the top oud playsers in the world.” Students at the lower levels are not the only ones who get to work with these visiting musicians, though, as there are 27 participating schools across multiple Southern Indiana counties including Monroe, Martin said. AlHaj will perform at 12 p.m. Wednesday at the IU

Archives of Traditional Music as part of his visit to Indiana. Wu Man’s visit was coordinated in collaboration with the IU Arts and Humanities Council, and Man will perform a final concert at the 7:30 p.m. March 31 at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. “We’re really excited to have someone associated with Yo Yo Ma’s Silk Road Project,” Martin said. “We’re getting her engaged with students on campus as well, working with IU Ethnomusicology Student Association as well as the Folklore Student Association. We’re trying to reach a diverse audience here and getting those really unique opportunities that don’t come all the time.” The two-day Blossoms Bazaar, the event that started Lotus Blossoms, will take

place mainly for the public and other schools involved, though there will be a family day starting at 11 a.m. April 1. During the family day students and their families can walk through and participate in a variety of craft activities, Martin said. The visit of Sones de Mexico will include a free concert at 7 p.m. April 5 at the Mathers Museum of World Cultures and an opportunity for students to meet the sextet at La Casa Latino Cultural Center. Samite, the visiting flute player originally from Uganda, fled to Kenya as a political refugee. Martin said he has since been involved in a variety of humanitarian causes, including Musicians for World Harmony. “It was an exciting thing

RAHIM ALHAJ Free 12 p.m. Wednesday, IU Archives of Traditional Music to learn about Samite, and it’s another reflection of how music can be to transform, connect and endgeage us with the world,” Martin said. “We will have him in school, a free performance at Monroe County Public Library and he’ll be at Eskenazi Hospital in Indianapolis focusing on using the arts as part of the healing process.” Now that the series has started, Martin said she is excited to see the progress. “It just feels exciting to be able to share these amazing artists with children and our community in really special, thought-provoking ways,” Martin said. “We’re off to a good start so far.”

Indiana Daily Student


Tuesday, March 21, 2017

Editors Jake Thomer and Jamie Zega



Collin Hartman embraced role in senior year By Andrew Hussey @thehussnetwork

Senior forward Collin Hartman sits alone. Away from the post-game fray in the locker room after a Big Ten Tournament victory against Iowa, he quietly scrolls through his phone. Unlike the rest of teammates, he isn’t wearing an IU jersey, nor is he getting a barrage of questions from media members. Instead, he’s acted as another assistant coach. Hartman worked to remain part of the team after undergoing season-ending knee surgery in October. He found his place in being a vocal presence on the Hoosiers’ bench this season, as he was constantly barking out instructions to his teammates on the court and sometimes even losing his voice during the course of a game. He said he didn’t want to be a “baggage carrier.” “I wanted to bring something valuable to the team,” Hartman said. “Coaching, being vocal, being upbeat and having a good energy every day is what I’ve found to be the best way that I can contribute to this team.” Now, Hartman’s decision whether he wants to come back for one more season wearing the jersey he grew up idolizing looms. Before former IU Coach Tom Crean’s firing, Hartman said he was undecided about using a fifth year of eligibility. Still though, Hartman’s mother, Melissa Compton, said she doesn’t believe the Crean

news will affect his decision, whatever it may be. Even if he has played his final game as a Hoosier, Hartman surely left his mark. The 2016-17 season wasn’t the first time Hartman had to show resiliency as a Hoosier. After a difficult freshman season in 2013-14, Hartman said he didn’t feel like he belonged because he scored only 11 points all season, and the Hoosiers missed the NCAA Tournament. After the Big Ten Tournament that year, during a practice, he tore his ACL and began the arduous path back onto the court. “He had to dig deep to find inner strength,” Compton said. “He had to grow up fast and rely on his support system.” During the following two seasons, the fruits of the rehabilitation paid off for Hartman, who made 58 three-pointers and started 26 games. The statistics were never gaudy, but he did almost everything on the court for IU. “I think one of the best things to happen to me was my first injury, tearing my ACL,” Hartman said. “That really gave me a work ethic that I don’t think I really had before and it gave me a drive and hunger to somewhat prove people wrong who didn’t really believe in me because I didn’t really believe in myself anyway my freshman year.” The seeds of his mentality that helped him become an integral part of a Big Ten Championship team were


Senior forward Collin Hartman waves to the crowd at halfcourt during the player introductions at Hoosier Hysteria on Oct. 22, 2016. Hartman was the only senior on the men’s basketball team this year and took on a leadership role despite not playing a game.

planted in high school. During his freshman year at Cathedral High School in Indianapolis, his mom said the coaches allowed him to play his type of basketball with no repercussions, his mom said. That all changed with coach Andy Fagan, who arrived at Cathedral before Collin’s sophomore season. “It was more of a hardnosed coaching style, and Collin had to learn to do it for the first time truly like somebody else wanted him

to play,” Compton said. “Where everybody else was just benefiting from his talents, coach Fagan made him change his talents or adjust his talents to fit the team.” She said Fagan was crucial to Hartman’s development as a basketball player and a person, and Cathedral kept him grounded and humble. Hartman committed to IU early on in his sophomore year of high school. Instead of gloating about it, his high school college

counselor Kathy Pivonka, said he remained humble. “He was very private about it and very mature,” Pivonka said. “I think that’s what made him very special. It would be very easy for him. He came in as a freshman, everybody knew he was going to go big places, and he handled it with such class.” Even as the accolades came for Hartman and the colleges came to see him practice, he remained the same person. He was

someone his teammates could turn to, and his mom says that his genuine love of people is something that makes him special. “His relatability,” high school teammate and Notre Dame junior forward Matt Gregory said. “He can relate to a bunch of guys, all different types, really good lockerroom guy, great glue guy.” Being a leader is something that his mom says he’s always exhibited, as it just SEE HARTMAN, PAGE 11


In defense of Grayson Allen and the Duke Blue Devils basketball team Wait. Hold on a second. Give me a chance. Don’t turn the page or hit the back button. I don’t know how you’re reading this, but thanks for reading. Duke lost March 19 to South Carolina, 88-81, in a single-elimination bracket. Thus, the Blue Devils will not make the Sweet Sixteen. This is a bad thing. I don’t like Duke — let me make myself clear. In fact, I despise Duke. All of you reading probably feel a similar way. Duke is the epitome of what we collectively hate about college basketball. They seemingly always “play the right way,” get all of the calls, and permanently have a white guy who draws the ire of the entire nation. Duke sucks and that’s why we need them.

We need a villain. Who’s Harry Potter without Lord Voldemort? Who are Woodward and Bernstein without President Nixon? Who’s a columnist without an overbearing editor that takes out all of the witty writer’s ingenious puns? Grayson Allen is this year’s poster boy for the Blue Devil that we most want to fall off a ledge. He looks eerily similar to Ted Cruz with the same charm and magnetism, trips opponents routinely and seems like he would dropkick a puppy if it meant he would win $5. Allen is unfortunately no longer around to hate, which is a shame. The Gamecocks rightfully won. They were the better squad on Sunday night, and it’s fun, I guess, to see a team

that never makes a run this late in the season make a run. But there’s no intrigue there. They’re just a team. South Carolina has players that play, coaches that coach and fans that fan. Great breakdown, I know. They’re fine, but they’re not the Death Star. They’re not universally loathed in the same way that we look at ravenous dictators that punch babies. I’m going to miss Duke, and you should too. The tournament is less fun without them. The bigger they are, the harder they fall, and losing a domino this large before the opening weekend of March Madness ends is a travesty. You need Duke. I need Duke. We need Duke. Without them, we are just a group

Greg Gottfried is a senior in journalism.

of individuals who want to watch basketball. With them, we are something stronger. We are a collective that thinks together. With every blown call and “accidental” elbow to the face, we become one. And that’s what March Madness is supposed to be all about. Collectively hating something so much that we wish that every person who has been to Durham, North Carolina, will blow out their ACLs. That’s what makes March so special — detesting Duke. I, for one, welcome our malevolent overlords with open arms. You should too. Hopefully, they’ll be back next year with some incom-


Grayson Allen sits on the bench against Clemson during the ACC Tournament on March 8 at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, New York. Duke’s season ended Sunday against South Carolina.

ing freshmen with punchable faces and lose in the National Championship game in humiliating fashion as it should always be.

Duke is dead. Long live Duke. @gott31


IU water polo suffers pair of defeats By Michael Ramirez | @mramirez9

No. 15 IU water polo’s pair of games in Hawaii this past weekend gave itself a chance to bounce back from a loss against San Diego State in sudden victory after a hardfought battle. IU Coach Ryan Castle said his team played well in the game against SDSU, and had him encouraged for the weekend. “Coming in we felt confident in our ability to compete at a high level with teams like USC and Hawaii,” Castle said. Under the sunshine in Hawaii, IU dropped a pair of matchups against ranked opponents. IU has now lost three games in a row, the longest losing streak this season, and the Hoosiers have lost four of their last six games dating back to last weekend. First, IU came up against No. 1 USC, which was looking to extend its winning streak to an NCAA record 47 consecutive matches. Right out of the gate, the Hoosiers fell behind and dug themselves into a 2-0 hole before finally responding with a goal from junior Sarah Myers. The Hoosiers struggled to keep up with the Trojans as the game progressed, and were blanked by a combined 9-0 score in the second and

periods. The Hoosiers had trouble containing the Greek Haralabidis twins, who combined for four of the Trojans’ 15 goals on the day en route to a 15-2 victory. IU’s two goals, scored by Myers and junior Kelly Matthews, marked its lowest goal total in a game this season. “They’re a number one team for a reason,” Castle said of USC. “I put them on our schedule for a reason, so we can get used to playing teams that are that good. We want to play the best in order to get ready for physical matchups in conference play.” Looking to bounce back from another lackluster performance, IU played Hawaii in its second and final match of the weekend. The game was a rematch of a battle that saw IU win 8-5 earlier this year. Similarly to the USC game, the Hoosiers came out flat and let the Rainbow Warriors take an early 3-1 lead after the first quarter with the only goal coming from Matthews. The Hoosiers were outscored for the rest of the game 8-4. Williams and Nacouzi couldn’t beat Hawaii’s keeper, and both attackers were held scoreless. Matthews put together a nice performance with two goals of her own, and got some scoring help

Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A) MATT RASNIC | IDS

California Baptist University sophomore Lizette Perez holds the ball away from IU junior Sarah Myers during a matchup Feb. 25. Myers finished the game with one goal and one assist to help the Hoosiers defeat the Lancers 13-6.

from juniors Sarah Young, Jennifer Beadle and Myers. Castle said he wasn’t too worried about the losses that the team has suffered recently, and he wants his team to improve every day. “I’m not worried about wins and losses,” he said. “I want us to get better as a team overall, and playing top 10 teams will ensure that we improve. Most people are filling their roles where they can. We can’t just be a one-horse pony. We need to get a lot of players involved in what we do, and I think we’re doing a good job at that.” IU hasn’t played a home game since the last weekend of February and spent the entirety of spring break away from Bloomington. Castle

said being on the road so much has been hard on the team, but he’s happy that they will finally be coming back to Bloomington for a few days. The team will have a chance to get out of the funk they are in when they travel to Ann Arbor, Michigan, to open up conference play against the Michigan Wolverines. The game will be shown on Big Ten Network on Saturday morning. “We’re getting ready for the physicality of the east coast teams,” Castle said. “Games are going to be a lot tighter so we’re getting ready for teams like Michigan. There’s a lot of tough teams in the conference, and the rivalries are going to be really tough this year.”

333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432 aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society Monday - Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. We have an Institute of Religion adjacent to campus at 333 S Highland Ave {behind T.I.S. bookstore). We offer a variety of religious classes and activities. We strive to create an atmosphere where college students and local young single adults can come to play games, relax, study, and associate with others who value spirituality. Sunday worship services for young single students are held at 2411 E Second St. a 1 p.m. We invite all to discover more about Jesus Christ from both ancient scripture and from modern prophets of God. During the week join us at the institute, and on Sunday at the Young Single Adult Church.

Robert Tibbs, Institute Director


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

Indiana Daily Student


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2013 13” MacBook Pro w/ charger & cable. Great condition. $675 neg.

Keefer Williams trumpet w/ case, lyre, 3 mouth pieces, valve oil. $100.

Bose SoundLink mini Bluetooth speaker. Good cond. $139. HP Envy Laptop. 15.6’ Touchscreen. 2015 model. Great cond. $650 New Samsung Galaxy Alpha Gold. Includes charger. Still in box. $200 Nintendo Mario Kart 8. Deluxe set Wii bundle. $249, neg. Panasonic 50 in. 1080p TV. Good condition. $300. TV stand avail.

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Music Equipment DigiTech RP200 Guitar. Multi-effects pedal, great cond. Power supply incl. $30.

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2 Yakima bike carriers. carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $65

2008 BMW 335xi. 87k mi., clean title. Tuned. $16,200.

5 pairs of retro Jordan 4’s. Size 9-9.5. $160 for one or $150/each for all. AB Lounger for working abdominal muscles. $40 obo Bamboo crafted longboard. About 3 yrs old. Rarely used. $45.

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Battlefield Hardline for Xbox One. Disc is in good shape. $20. Beautiful dark oak golf ball holder. Looks like new. $45. Bulwer’s works 9 vol. Edward Bulwer Lytton Good Cond. pub 1880. $75. 812-585-5749 Canoe for Sale! 17 ft. OldTowne Discovery 174. Minor scratches. $450, obo.

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2 Klipsch Reference Premiere floor standing speakers. $699 2019 N. Dunn St. 3 BR, 2 BA.

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***For 2017*** **1 blk. S. of Campus*** 4 BR apts. Utils. pd. except elec. $485/mo. each.

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Lake Monroe Boat Rental and Fishin Shedd seek FT/PT for spring/summer Contact: 812-837-9909

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Appliances Black & Decker mini fridge, like new. $60, neg.

1-5 BR. Avail. May & Aug. Best location at IU Got it all. 812-327-0948

Stainless steel silver watch. Looks brand new. Adjustable size. $20.

Memory foam king-sized mattress. Used 10 mo. 812-671-5853


**For 2017** 3 BR, 2 BA. Living & dining rm, gas heat, bus, 8 blks. from Campus. $900/mo. + utils.

Glass and wood computer desk in great condition. $50, obo. King Size Mattress. Super comfortable. Memory foam & firm. Price neg.


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Campus Walk Apts. Close to Campus, avail. Fall, 2017. Utils. incl. & free prkg. 812-332-1509

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Sublet Houses 7th & Dunn. 1 BR avail. W/D, hrdwd. & parking. 1st mo. rent paid, $550, obo.

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Electronics Sony BDP-S1100 Blu-ray disc player w/ 3 movies. $40

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24” orange 7 speed HotRock mountain bike. Good for beginners. $150 obo Raleigh Detour 2.5 Cruiser Bike. Upland Brewery decals. 7 speed. $100 neg Trek Madone 3.1 road bike. In great condition. Less than 2000 mi. $900.


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Tuesday, March 21, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |



Uden receives Big Ten player of the week award From IDS reports


Senior Alex Krupa rounds the bases after his first career home run March 11 at Bart Kaufman Field. Krupa was named Big Ten player of the week Monday.

Krupa earns Big Ten weekly honor for IU to earn the first Player of the Week award of his career. He was a nuisance at the plate all series long and collected multiple hits in three of four games. The Greenwood, Indiana, native recorded eights hits during the week while accruing a .533 batting average. Krupa leads the Hoosiers this season with a .356 batting average and a .600 slugging percentage. The senior has a pair of home runs and

From IDS reports

IU baseball’s senior outfielder Alex Krupa was announced Monday as the conference’s player of the week, just a week after freshman pitcher Andrew Saalfrank earned Big Ten recognition as Freshman of the Week. Krupa led the Hoosiers to three wins in four games and a series victory against Hawaii while in Honolulu

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — Today could be good for business. Make an important connection. Stay flexible to navigate unexpected barriers or miscommunications. Ignore rumors and gossip. Keep things organized. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Explore and investigate. Go for action over talk. Postpone idle chatter or even romance. Move quickly, and accomplish your objective.

three stolen bases. In addition to Krupa and Saalfrank, freshman catcher Jake Matheny has also won a Big Ten weekly honor this season, but the last IU player to win the Player of the Week designation was Brian Wilhite on March 28, 2016. Up next, IU will welcome Cincinnati for a 6 p.m. first pitch Wednesday in Bloomington. Spencer Davis

10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — An opportunity to advance a dream project appears. Actions speak louder than words. Financial arguments spark easily; make decisions your partner will approve. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Together, you and a partner set the stars alight. Shine like bold dia-



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 comes naturally to him. Over the course of high school, he matured into the leader of a talented team. His senior year, he was the vocal presence on a state championship team. “I think his passing goes hand in hand with his ability to coach on the court,” Gregory said. “He was able to see fifty-percent more of the court than your average high school player could see. It was really opened up to him, so he was able to share that with other people too, which made it really beneficial to have him out there.” Prior to Hartman’s realizing a dream. Don’t talk about it; just get moving. Express your passion through your actions.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating:

There’s not a moment to lose.

IU junior infielder Taylor Uden was named the Big Ten Co-Player of the Week on Monday. Uden shares the award with Nebraska senior infielder MJ Knighten. Uden batted .727 with two home runs in four games against Bowling Green and University of Illinois at Chicago during this past weekend’s Hoosier Classic. Uden was also hit four doubles, scored five runs and recorded five RBIs. She knocked four hits and drove home three runs Saturday

monds. Don’t feed the trolls. Faith and dreams inspire you to make your move. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — The time for talk is past. Physical action is called for. Raise your heart rate and work up a sweat. Realize a fantasy by working for it. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Practice your game and get closer to


Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — A family dream seems within reach. Move quickly to grab a fleeting opportunity. Keep your part of the bargain. Do what you can to help. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Physical magnetism is part of the fun. Others appreciate your decisiveness. Raise your comfort level. Plunk down the money, and make dreams come true.


against UIC, both of which are game-highs for her this season. In total, Uden hit for 18 total bases while being walked four times. Her average for the season improved from .243 before the tournament began to .306 following the weekend. Uden leads the team in doubles, home runs and RBIs, and is tied for the team lead in hits with 26. The award marks the third time the Big Ten has recognized an IU player this season. Freshman pitcher Emily Goodin has twice won

the Big Ten Freshman of the Week award, including last week’s edition. It is the first award for a non-pitcher from IU since May 2016, which was also the last time an IU player earned the Big Ten Player of the Week award. That award went to thensenior utility player Michelle Huber, who currently serves as a graduate assistant to the team. Up next, IU will welcome Rutgers this weekend for a series in Bloomington.

senior day this season, Crean praised him for being a huge part of his team’s success over his time at IU and said he knows just how much he missed him this season. “He’s done a fantastic job this year of being able to do everything he could possibly do inside his senior year without playing,” Crean said. “He puts so much into it. He’s really an example in improvement.” For one night in February, though, that decision faded away. The biggest moment of Hartman’s season arrived in a flash. Senior night came and went, and like during every game this season, his biggest contribution came in

the form of instruction and applause. He asked his girlfriend, IU cheerleader Hayley Daniel, to step forward. Then came the moment he had been planning ever since he texted his mom pictures of wedding rings in October. Bending down on his knee, he proposed to Daniel, and allowed the world to take part in the happy occasion. “He always knew he wanted to do it senior night,” his mom said. “He wanted to share it with his world. His world is all the family that was there, all the fans that were there, his teammates, the staff. That is his world and he wanted to share it with his world.”

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Profitable possibilities require quick action. Water may be involved. Avoid distractions or arguments, and take advantage of a lucrative opportunity. Longterm value is available. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re energized and attractive. Go for a personal dream while the door is open. Stop talking and get moving. Make changes, and watch the road. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Ignore criticism or gossip now. Focus

Publish your comic on this page.

su do ku

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


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 __ torch: party light 5 Gone from one’s plate 10 “Eleni” author Nicholas 14 Nailed, as a test 15 Carne __: taco filling 16 Loads (of) 17 *Home of baseball’s Royals 19 Online journal 20 Terminate 21 Sign light 22 Dutch cheese 23 Federal hushhush org. 24 *Diagonally 27 Lament 29 Clod 30 “Silk Stockings” actress Charisse 31 Wine collector’s datum 32 Gumbo vegetable 33 Laugh half 34 *Large venomous snake 39 Young fellow 42 Opposite of spicy 43 Nile wading bird 47 Here, in Haiti 48 Santa __ winds 49 GI’s mess work 51 *Hang out (with)

on productivity behind closed doors. Catch up on projects, and plan what’s next. Rituals soothe your spirit. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Get help building your dream. Your team has the energy to go for it. Let another do the talking. Together, you go further than imagined.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the spring and summer 2017 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by March 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

Cameron Drummond

55 X, in old Rome 56 Cultural spirit 57 Not on base when req. 58 Org. whose awards ceremony Vince Gill hosted or co-hosted from 1992-2003 59 Indian bread 60 *Martial arts move 63 Raison d’__ 64 Exchange suggestive glances, say 65 Cub scout units 66 Marries 67 Strikeout victim of poetry, and a phonetic hint to the answers to starred clues 68 Canadian tribe

11 Out for a midday meal 12 The one without the patch, for Bazooka Joe 13 Dueler’s cry 18 “Puppy Love” singer Paul 22 Excel in one’s career 25 Ono from Tokyo 26 Low-__ diet 28 Mork’s planet 32 Med. condition that may involve excessive handwashing 35 Apple desktops 36 Bogotá boy 37 Glittery rock genre 38 Help 39 Refurbished 40 Protective plastic film 41 Fanatically devoted 44 Cleaver user 45 Agenda start 46 Neural transmission point 49 __ pine: paneling wood 50 Gomer of TV 52 Corn breads 53 “Les Misérables” city 54 Not clueless 60 Col. Sanders’ chain 61 __ carte 62 Atlanta-based public health org.

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

DOWN 1 Impressed with 2 Words when the blindfold comes off 3 Japanese ball-and-cups toy 4 Passports, e.g. 5 Enter slowly 6 Foppish neckwear 7 Besmirch 8 Summer hrs. at Yankee Stadium 9 Thumbs-down vote 10 Eva or Zsa Zsa



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Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a stateof-the-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-TwistTurn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 1 - 6 p.m.

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Dr. James Fox Dr. Andrew Pitcher

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Jackson Creek Dental Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Aetna and Cigna Insurance plans as well as the Aetna Graduate Student plan, and IU Fellowship Anthem. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom whitening, same day crown appointments, and Invisalign. Dr. Tschetter also provides restorative, cosmetic and emergency care. We pride ourselves in giving the best care to our patients while offering a pleasant yet professional atmosphere. Mon. - Fri.: 7 a. m. - 5 p.m. 1124 S. College Mall Rd. 812-336-5525

General General Health Health

Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - noon, 2-6 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. - Noon

the IDS every Tuesday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at

We Strive to Provide you with the highest-quality care in a relaxed and attentive atmosphere. WE OFFER: • I.V. Sedation • Wisdom Tooth Removal • Dental Implants Make your appointment today! David J. Howell, D.D.S. Timothy A. Pliske, D.D.S. 2911 E. Covenanter Drive 812-333-2614

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Ryan D. Tschetter, D.D.S.

615 N. Fairview, Bloomington IN 812-583-1433

1710 W. Third St. 812-336-BACK

Welcome IU Students and Staff!

Karen Reid-Renner, M.D., MHP SIFPC is a family practice that offers family health & wellness, women’s health services, diabetes management, sports physicals, cholesterol & blood pressure monitoring, weight analysis and Medicare wellness exams. We now offer a walk-in clinic

Moving soon to Campus: 1403 E. Atwater, Suite 1 Bloomington, IN 47401 Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437)

Dr. Whitney Laverty Crystal Lynn, Erika Cook Julie Waymire, Kim Cramer Campus Family Dental is the preferred choice for dental care among many IU students and professors. We will work with your schedule to provide the highest quality of general dentistry services. We pride ourselves in our professionalism and hightech equipment to make your appointments as comfortable and efficient as possible. Enjoy the convenience of walking to our office. We are located near the southeast corner of campus and accept many forms of insurance. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 409 S. Dunn St. 812-339-6272

Mon.: 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Tue. - Thu.: 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.

Your deadline for next Tuesday’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Thursday.

The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.

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Tuesday, March 21, 2017  

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

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