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Village Deli has reopened
MONDAY, APRIL 20, 2015
After the fire, the Village Deli’s first customers were anxious for breakfast and tradition
INDIANA DAILY STUDENT | IDSNEWS.COM WS.CO OM
By Andy Wittry
KEEPING A SECRET
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The sun hasn’t risen yet, leaving Kirkwood Avenue in partial darkness. A street lamp illuminates the entrance to the Village Deli, reopening at 7 a.m. — 82 days after a fire closed the restaurant indefinitely. Owner Bob Costello heard rumors from his son, a freshman at IU, that some of the restaurant’s loyal fans might begin lining up at 6:45 a.m. Twenty minutes until open. A waitress exits the Village Deli to put salt and pepper shakers on the outdoor tables. She disagrees with the rumors, saying she doesn’t expect a line to form outside until late morning. A Bloomington Police Department patrol car drives by followed by a bus, but for the most part the streets were empty. Sophomores Jordan Keener, Jack Nugent and Hunter Foist are the first ones in line, destined to be the restaurant’s first post-fire customers. Matt Wernert, Bryan Hunt and Nick Loughlin join the trio curbside, waiting for the deli’s doors to open. The group of six are the first customers to dine at the Village Deli after the devastating fire in January. “This was our staple last year,” Nugent said. Nugent and his friends on his freshman dorm floor came to the deli regularly last school year as a way to get to know each other better. Now sophomores, the students all live in different locations on campus, but Nugent said they keep the tradition alive. “This is the place where we’ll meet on Sunday morning,” he said. “It’s been the place for us and it’s been hard while it’s been gone.” When Keener heard about the Village Deli catching on fire Jan. 25, he initially thought it was a joke. Nugent didn’t know how to describe his reaction to learning about the fire. “We didn’t know if it was completely burned down or just part of it, so it was scary at first,” Keener said. “But at least it wasn’t too bad, I guess.” For Keener, the Village Deli is Saturday mornings in the fall before IU football games and a place to reconvene on Sunday, take inventory of the night before and share stories. Both sophomores have a soft spot in their stomachs for the deli’s food. What would be the kitchen’s first order Friday morning? “Probably the Power Breakfast,” Keener and Nugent said without hesitation. “It’s the go-to,” Nugent said. A few minutes before 7 a.m. an older couple strolls down Kirkwood and wait patiently by the deli’s front doors. Costello, seeing the anxious
Coleman recounts playing 2014 season on broken toe By Sam Beishuizen firstname.lastname@example.org | @Sam_Beishuizen
Tevin Coleman had a secret — a painful one. The consensus All-American played the final seven games of the season on a broken sesamoid bone in his right foot. Coleman wouldn’t actually discover the extent of the injury until six weeks later. Nobody outside of running backs Coach Deland McCullough, Coleman’s trainer and his father Wister knew about the injury. When the pain added up, he kept running. There were no signs of struggle, either. Coleman ran for 2,036 yards and 15 touchdowns. He’s a projected second-round pick in the NFL draft. Coleman was able to smile as he recounted playing injured after working out in front of all 32 NFL teams at his pro day last week. But for two months of last season, the pain was no joking matter. “It was real painful, but I just had to stick through it and fight through it,” Coleman said. “I’m a competitor, so I wasn’t going to let my team down.” Let them down? Coleman didn’t even n come close, registering one of the best indi-vidual seasons in program history. Now that he’s ready for the next stage in n his playing career, Coleman’s secret is out. He’s been meeting with teams and shararing his story of an All-American season filled ed with pain. Coleman said NFL representatives ves have been calling him tough because he’s played through the broken toe. He likes that. He said that’s his advanvantage. But he instead asks them one thingg in response. “Could you imagine what I’ll do when n I’m healthy?” SEE COLEMAN, PAGE AGE 6
Broken sesamoid bone in foot didn’t stop Coleman Coleman broke a sesamoid bone in his toe and continued to play for the Hoosiers. The sesamoids help the big toe move normally and provide leverage
when trying to push off during walking and running. His surgery required a scope to clear a loose piece of bone that was floating in his foot.
Despite the injury, Coleman had an average of 7.5 yards per carry, had 2,036 yards in the season and had an average of 169.7 yards a game. He had four 200-yard games. IDS FILE PHOTO
SEE VILLAGE DELI, PAGE 5
IU student planning Record Store Day aids local business bicycle trip around world By Adam Smith
email@example.com | @adbsmithIU
By Storme Dayhuff firstname.lastname@example.org
People keep asking him why he’s cycling around the world, and he says it comes down to three things: he’s confused, scared and a little bit lonely. Roberto Ortiz is going to be a sophomore in the fall. He’s not going about his college education in a traditional manner. He said he wants to make the world his campus. Starting in August, Ortiz will travel the world on his bicycle while taking online courses as an English major. Ortiz grew up in Elkhart, Ind., and went to Concord High School. “It was kind of an awkward childhood,” Ortiz said. “I was half black, half Mexican. I was raised in a primarily white area, so it was really weird growing up. It’s not a sense of identity, or like my culture. It just wasn’t there.” He said his mom understands him and fully supports his decision. “She’s really worried,” Ortiz said. “My mom just gets me, she gets it. Like, why I’m doing this.
Follow Ortiz’s journey online Visit thisisouryouth.org to see his mapped-out path, as well as to contribute donations to his endeavor through Go Fund Me. She knows I would not be happy if I didn’t do it. She cares more about me than my own safety.” He said both of his parents are really supportive, but they cannot financially afford to support this endeavor. So, he works at a daycare center to save money for his trip. “Its super cheap, actually,” Ortiz said. “I’ve planned for five dollars a day, which will work in most parts. That’s one of the points to the trip is to challenge myself and see what it’s like, $1,800 a year is my base price.” He has enough saved for the first year. After that, he said, he could probably get sponsors to finish out the trip. Ortiz said he will start the trip in San Francisco and end back in Indiana. “I’m going to head south,” Ortiz said. “Once I hit Ecuador, that’s SEE CYCLIST, PAGE 2
DUO XU | IDS
Disc jockey Ann Jonker plays LPs during the Record Store Day celebration at Landlocked Music on Saturday.
Increase in vinyl sales in recent years 9 million LPs 8 million 7 million 6 million 5 million 4 million 3 million 2 million 1 million 0 ‘05 ‘06 ‘07 ‘08 ‘09 ‘10 ‘11 ‘12 ‘13 ‘14
Despite the odds, vinyl’s popularity has increased for nine years straight, according to Nielsen’s SoundScan statistics on the United States music industry. In 2005, vinyl hit its lowest selling point since 1995 at 0.9 million albums sold, but more than 10 times that amount of albums were sold in 2014. SOURCE NIELSEN’S SOUNDSCAN GRAPHIC BY ANNA BOONE | IDS
The line outside Landlocked Music stretched around the corner of Walnut and Sixth streets and halfway down the block. Saturday, April 18, marked the eighth annual celebration of Record Store Day, an annual event intended to support independent record stores all across the globe by drawing in crowds with limited-run special releases. In that regard, Record Store Day was a success. The line to Landlocked Music’s door was filled with people willing to wait hours for the store to open just to get their hands on the special release they wanted. Brandon Funkhouser said he got his spot at the front of the line by getting to the store at midnight. He wanted to get a vinyl reissue of Brand New’s 2003 album, “Déjà Entendu.” Even showing up at midnight didn’t guarantee he would get the album, he said, because it was a hotly desired release. The reissue sold for little more than $30 in some locations Saturday, but one copy sold for $202.50 after 13 bids on eBay the following day. Other copies were going for similar prices online. SEE RECORD STORE, PAGE 6
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Two inducted into prestigious law academy
On Friday, former Maurer School of Law Associate Dean for Students and Alumni Affairs Leonard Fromm and Provost Lauren Robel were inducted into the Academy of Alumni Fellows, according to an IU
EDITORS: ALISON GRAHAM & SUZANNE GROSSMAN | CAMPUS@IDSNEWS.COM
press release. Induction into the Academy of Alumni Fellows is the highest honor the law school bestows. The Academy was founded in 1985, making this year its 30th anniversary.
Trustees approve renovations for 3 campus sites Ashleigh Sherman email@example.com @aesherma
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Meelia Palakal laughs as colored powder is thrown at the Indian Student Association's Holi Festival outside of Collins Living-Learning Center on April 17.
Holi festival honors Hinduism By Brooke McAfee firstname.lastname@example.org @bemcafee24601
Clouds of color formed in the air as students simultaneously tossed up powders of purple, green, pink and yellow within the densely packed Collins courtyard. As they threw powder and smeared it in each other’s faces, people were painted from head to toe in vibrant colors. People laughed and smiled with dappled faces, dancing in their stained clothes as upbeat music played. On Friday, the Indian Student Association and the Asian Cultural Center
hosted a celebration of Holi, a traditional Hindu spring festival. The event was originally scheduled for March 6, but was rescheduled due to weather. The event was free and open to everyone. People were required to sign a form to indicate they consented to having the colored powder thrown at them before they could participate in the festivities. Sushuma Yarlagadda, culture chair of the Indian Student Organization, described Holi as a festival “with both religious and cultural significance.” “It represents the triumph
of good over evil,” she said. It was her first time attending a celebration of the festival, she said. She was excited to participate in the colorthrowing, which is the main part of the event. The festival only contained a portion of the Holi’s traditions, Yarlagadda said. The event featured music, dancing and color-throwing. “We’re keeping it simple,” she said. Holi opened with an introduction from Haseeb Mohideen, next year’s co-president of the Indian Student Organization. He briefly explained the history and legends behind the ancient festival and
its significance to Hinduism. Mohideen explained the legend of a demon king who ordered his evil sister, Holika, to kill his devout son, Prahlada. Holika attempted to kill Prahlada by placing him in the fire, but he was protected from harm by the Hindu god Vishnu. Holi is more than simply a fun, colorful event, he said. “It’s also a time to remember the mythology that goes behind it,” he said. Aakriti Gera, next year’s international student liaison for the Indian Student Association, said she was SEE HOLI, PAGE 3
Students celebrate Ernie Pyle’s legacy By Rachel Goodman email@example.com @rachela_goodman
A wreath full of red and white flowers was placed next to Ernie Pyle, along with two single flowers in front of his typewriter. Students and faculty gathered around the statue outside of Franklin Hall to remember Pyle in a ceremony Saturday. This was one of a few events commemorating the 70th anniversary of Pyle’s death. Other happenings included the reopening of the Ernie Pyle World War II Museum in Dana, Ind., and a ceremony where Pyle was buried in Hawaii at the National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific. Pyle was a journalism student at IU and then became a reporter at the LaPorte Herald and the Washington Daily News, according to an IU press release. His love for travel allowed him to persuade his executives to let him become a traveling reporter. Pyle reported on the Battle of Britain in England and also covered American troops in the war from 1942 to 1945. IU Journalism Office Assistant Marilyn Behrman not only ordered and distributed the flowers to everyone, but was there because of an emotional attachment to Pyle’s story. Her great uncle died as a
pilot in World War II. She said it would have been nice to be in Hawaii or Dana on Saturday, but being in Bloomington was a nice way to commemorate him. “It’s all very special,” Behrman said about the events. The short ceremony Saturday included a brief introduction by IU Journalism Chair Bonnie Brownlee, a column reading of Ernie Pyle’s by junior Leah Johnson and a moment of silence. Ernie Pyle was killed April 18, 1945, by machine gunfire in World War II. His column that was read aloud began with, “And so it is over.” This piece was found in his pocket after his death and described what he last saw of the ended war. Larry Taylor, director of Indiana Journalism Hall of Fame, attended the ceremony and said Ernie Pyle has been in the Hall of Fame as of 1966. Attendee Marjorie Blewett was the editor of the Indiana Daily Student in 1948. During one day of her freshman year in 1944, classes were dismissed in the morning so everyone could attend a gathering in the auditorium. Though Pyle did not speak at this ceremony, Pyle’s years on campus were talked about by others. “I was very impressed because I was a freshman in journalism,” Blewett said. Pyle died that next April,
The IU Board of Trustees unanimously approved four new renovations for the IUBloomington campus. The board met Friday at IU-Bloomington for the Facilities and Auxiliaries Committee and the Finance, Audit and Strategic Planning Committee. The trustees voted to approve three new projects: a new School of Informatics and Computing building, Indiana Memorial Union Biddle Hotel room renovations and Memorial Hall and Goodbody Hall renovations. The new 125,000-squarefoot School of Informatics and Computing building will encompass faculty offices, meeting spaces, work rooms, classrooms, a large lecture hall and an innovation center, according the agenda. Anticipated to cost $39,800,000, the project is expected to be complete by December 2017. “The School of Informatics and Computing is one of, if not the, fastest growing academic departments in Indiana University,” said Tom Morrison, IU vice president of Capital Planning and Facilities. “And it’s not uncommon in our world for deans to be looking for new space and looking for additional space. It’s not always justified. In this case, it’s justified.” The electrical, lighting, plumbing, mechanical and telecommunications infrastructure of 189 guest rooms in the IMU Biddle Hotel will be upgraded. New furnishings will also be installed, and a portion of the roof will be replaced. “For many years we’ve known that we’ve needed to renovate the guest rooms of the Biddle Hotel, and we are finally at the point of doing that,” Morrison said. “Because many guests have said to us, while they love the
NEXT MEETING June 3 IU-Purdue University Indianapolis location and they love the ambiance, the hotel was getting tired, one, in terms of its appearance and its functionality, but also in terms of its efficiency and its repair.” This project is expected to cost $8,000,000 and be complete by December 2017. Both Memorial and Goodbody Hall will be reverted from academic spaces back to their original purpose as student housing, creating 182 new beds. Morrison Hall will also gain a 200-seat dining hall. “Whenever we talk about this plan, there are alums of a certain age who just feel wonderful about this conversion taking effect in housing because they remember how special it was as housing,” Morrison said. The project, expected to be complete by 2018, is projected to cost $30,000,000. The trustees also voted to approve one new design: the School of Public and Environmental Affairs renovations. The School of Public and Environmental Affairs will receive a three-story, 34,000-square-foot addition, putting the southern edge of the School of Public and Environmental Affairs roughly even with the southern edge of the new Hodge Hall, according to the agenda. The first floor will include a 2,300-square-foot student commons; the second floor will comprise undergraduate learning spaces, including classrooms and team study rooms; and the third floor will comprise graduate learning spaces, including classrooms and team seminar rooms. The project is expected be complete by August 2016.
Union Board seeks to elect new GEEC director in April By Bridget Murray firstname.lastname@example.org @bridget_murray
IDS FILE PHOTO
The 70th anniversary of Ernie Pyle’s death was commemorated Saturday. Pyle was a journalism student at IU and a war correspondent during World War II.
and Blewett said she remembered the shock the entire campus felt. After the ceremony Saturday, the guests stayed and mingled while they took pictures with Ernie Pyle. As Pyle stated in his last column about the soldiers, “(There are) dead men by mass production in one country after another; month after
month; year after year.” Though Pyle died along with these men, his legacy will continue to live on at IU and beyond. “Such companionship finally becomes a part of one’s soul, and it cannot be obliterated,” the column reads. “To me, the war in Europe is old and the war in the Pacific is new.”
The director of Union Board’s Gaming and Electronics committee has stepped down. Mark Rogers, previous GEEC director, left the position because of conflicting commitments, Steven Johnson, vice president of marketing for the board, said. “We respect the decision he made, because we knew it was a hard one,” Johnson said. Johnson said their goal is to have elected a new director for GEEC by their final board meeting April 30. Johnson is one of a fiveperson screening committee in charge of finding a new director, appointed by the president of Union Board.
This process is in the Union Board constitution. According to the bylaw, the selection committee must appoint a chair to create an application for the vacant position and distribute it at least seven days before interviewing the applicants. From there, the committee will select a candidate to fill the position and present their selection to the board at their weekly executive meeting. The candidate must receive a majority vote from the board to be approved. Johnson said it is not common for a Union Board member to step down during their term, so the selection committee is working diligently to fill the vacancy. Director of the IU Spirit & Traditions Committee Kellie SEE UNION BOARD, PAGE 3
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Brain sculpture to gain new light design From IDS reports
IU announced Thursday it will unveil a new interactive lighting display on the limestone brain outside of the entrance to the Psychology Building. A public ceremony revealing the new design will take place 8-9 p.m. Thursday. Lighting artist Rob Shakespeare, who also created Light Totem outside of the IU Art Museum, designed the display. The display will include spotlights every 60 degrees to create a floating illusion for the 12,000-pound sculpture, according to a University press release. The lights will also respond to movement and will change colors and patterns. The display will also be changed according to different seasons or special events, such as pink for Breast Cancer Awareness Month. “It’s been a wonderful opportunity to work on this sculpted limestone canvas,” said Shakespeare, professor emeritus of lighting design in the Department of Theatre, Drama and Contemporary Dance, in a press release. “My job as a lighting artist has been to paint
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 that’s when I’m going to raft the Amazon. I found out you could do that, so I thought I better try it out.” His mapped-out trail includes a tour of the Andes Mountains, an unpaved road straight through the Amazon and a large portion of Alaska. Ortiz will be alone for a portion of the trip but said people have planned to meet up with him along the way in their respective hometowns. “I’ve had some people sign up,” Ortiz said. “One dude signed on to cycle the rest, like the whole thing with me. But I won’t see him for a couple months because he wants to meet me in his
LIONEL LIM I IDS
Rob Shakespeare, the designer of Light Totem outside of the IU Art Museum, designed a new interactive light display on the limestone brain outside of the Psychology Building. The design will be revealed Thursday night.
moving pictures of light over this brain. This is a very colorful and animated work; it will be as though the brain is discovering and reacting to you. There are some secrets in this brain we’re eager for people to uncover.” A four-piece jazz band from the IU Jacobs School of Music will perform at the ceremony. The event will also feature a speech from Shakespeare and four people from the College of Arts and Sciences and Bloomington. All students and community members are invited to attend the ceremony.
The limestone brain was designed by Amy Brier, a local Bloomington-based artist. “The limestone takes the light beautifully. Rob’s design enhances the form and makes the brain dance,” Brier said in the press release. “One of the pleasures in being an artist comes when you see your work take on a life of its own and other people having their own relationship with it. We were in agreement about the spirit of the work from the very beginning.”
hometown. Like, I’ve never met this guy before.” Ortiz said Elijah Heath is his closest friend at IU. Heath studies international relations and said he is excited Ortiz is following his dreams. “Anything is realistic if you are Roberto,” Heath said. “I am extremely anxious to see how the unpredictable journey of Roberto’s biking adventure will pan out. There will be many adversities being in unknown terrain, language barriers and being independent for such a long period of time. It is possible to follow your dreams if you believe in yourself.” He got into cycling on accident, he said. One day in Portland, Ore., last summer, Ortiz asked if
he could borrow someone’s bike, he said. He ended up riding it all the way to Mexico. “I brought his bike back,” Ortiz said. “Over the year I started researching more into it, then I was like, whoa, you can do this around the world. I had never thought about that.” He said he doesn’t have any expectations for the trip. He wants to just go and see what comes of it. “The only goal I have is to be open and to see what the world is going to give me,” Ortiz said. “I want to inspire. The only way to have actual change is to do it yourself.” His route will be mapped out at thisisouryouth.org, and can donate to his endeavor through Go Fund Me.
» UNION BOARD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 Boberek is currently acting as the interim GEEC director. “Basically the main stuff we’re working on now is getting the word out,” Johnson said. The committee is specifically looking for applicants willing to commit, he said. Union Board directors are required to have 15 office hours per week, as well as attend weekly board meetings Thursdays at 6 p.m. and lead their own committee meetings at least once a week, Johnson said. “Directors will usually have maybe four to five hours of meetings per week,” Johnson said. Johnson said the selection committee has already contacted students who had expressed interest in the position in fall of 2014. However, he said, they are seeking new applicants as well.
“We’re looking for someone, basically, who is highly motivated to work hard for the student body and to match up with Union Board’s mission of getting as many different students from as many different backgrounds together as possible,” he said. Kevin Kenes, director of the Union Board Fun & Adventure committee and member of the selection committee, said they are looking for a passionate applicant who wants to create new programs. “It’s a great opportunity to be on the largest programming board on campus,” Kenes said. “You can do something that unites students.” While leadership experience is something the selection committee will be looking for, Johnson said it is not necessarily traditional leadership experience that is required. He said they will look more
UNION BOARD 6 p.m. April 30 IMU Distinguished Alumni
toward the applicant’s attitude, how they have attacked problems in the past and how their motivations are effective in a working environment. “Not necessarily how traditionally pretty their resume is,” Johnson said. “Moreover how their character works.” The GEEC director will be responsible for the execution of programs already planned for next semester, including the gaming festival BloomingCon this fall, as well as gathering data on student interests for future programming. Johnson said the position gives the director an opportunity to create whatever new programs they see fit and propose them to the board. “The nice thing about the position is you can make it whatever you want it to be,” he said.
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Cari Maxwell dances during the Holi Festival outside of Collins Living-Learning Center on April 17.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 looking forward to the event. She celebrates Holi every year in India, she said. “Holi is a really special time for me,” she said. “The best part is spending time out in the sun with friends.” Arielle Soussan said she learned about the event by keeping up with the events
at Collins. She said she was looking forward to the colorthrowing and “having everyone be really confused about her face.” She said she did not intend to wash the color off immediately. “I want to be colorful for as long as possible,” she said. Vinayak Vedantam said he liked the unrestrained nature of the event. “It’s great,” he said.
“Everyone seems to let go of their inhibitions,” Gabbey Tharp said she enjoyed participating in Holi, and she particularly liked the event’s positive atmosphere. “I think, especially during this time of year where everyone is stressed about finals, it’s a great to have such a happy festival,” she said.
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White girls go berserk for Lilly Pulitzer
EDITORS: NATALIE ROWTHORN & MADISON HOGAN | OPINION@IDSNEWS.COM
Target’s limited-edition Lilly Pulizter collection flew off the shelves faster than you can say pumpkin spice latte. The beachy prep wear every young woman would kill for went on sale at the retailer
Sunday morning and was sold out online and mostly in stores by the afternoon. Some stores reported lines formed outside at 5 a.m. It seems excessive, but we know how much pastels drive white girls mad. They can’t even.
Our imbalanced appearance culture I find the following quote I came across last week inspiring, curious and troublesome. “If tomorrow, women woke up and decided they really liked their bodies, just think how many industries would go out of business.” These are the words of Dr. Gail Dines, sociology and women’s studies professor at Wheelock College in Boston. And I’m inclined (however naïve the notion may be) to believe she is right. The culturally refined rebuttal often voiced after more radical thoughts like Dines’s is, while not exclusive to women, affecting for them in ways not comparable to the experiences of men. The pressure on women to look and behave in a certain way is insurmountable. This isn’t inaccurate, but I think it’s time this argument was reassessed. Naturally, the beauty industry has serious incentive to consistently maintain standards for physical appearance. I would say next in line behind them are men. Before our culture permitted the beauty industry to cater to the grooming needs of men, it was simple for men to pigeonhole women into two categories: flaunting and desirable, and then unkempt and thus undesirable. Don’t misconstrue: this is a man’s world. We men can afford a comfort of casual indifference that many women only daydream about. How many hours do you have to give every day before you leave the house or go to bed? Now, or so one would hope, our perceptions of one another are more civil and nuanced. Men and women both have access to a vast beauty market. But that access, however equal, does not lend to our culture presupposing that men and women should treat that access equally: standards of beauty and touch are undeniably more rigid for
Michael Homan is a senior in journalism.
women than men. As anyone will tell you, how you look matters almost as much, if not more, than what you think or have to say, for men and women. Appearance is everything anymore. News itself is inundated with shoddy and shallow news coverage voiced by anchors made up as celebrity look-alikes. Social media is feeding everyone with the idea of becoming obsessed with appearances. These are all images that ask us all to put beauty in the same, well-defined confines. But my thinking is, while the pressure to maintain a culturally acceptable image is great, and arguably greater — or perhaps more restrictive — for women, the choices are still ours. It isn’t exactly a complex dynamic for those who seem repelled at the thought of having a choice in the matter of looking one way or another. But in America, this misguided belief that we can’t influence our perception on standards of beauty, and by extensions, acceptance, is childish at best. Because today the rationale to look one’s best isn’t normally for ourselves or to impress the peers we identify with, but to gain a sense of status outside of our usual acquaintances; we’ve been sold our own insecurities. I think Dines’ quote is so powerful because of the immediacy she purposes: entire industries wiped out overnight because people were tired of being perpetually insecure. Overnight may be unrealistic, but the idea has to start somewhere. email@example.com
QUE SARAH SARAH
Transﬁxed by Cox Earlier this week, transgender “Orange is the New Black” star and international activist Laverne Cox posed nude for Allure magazine, along with four other actresses. Of course, it hasn’t all been glamorous red carpets and adoring fans for Cox. As a gender-nonconforming teen, her feminine attire and mannerisms drew intense criticism and bullying and pushed her into a depression that resulted in a suicide attempt. As a survivor, Cox has vowed to share her message of self-love and empowerment with as many people as she can reach. Her appearance in Allure was another groundbreaking achievement to add to her collection as the first transgender woman to pose for the magazine since the nudes feature was launched in 2000. But responses haven’t all aligned with Cox’s goal to inspire and empower; one need only scroll through the comments on her Instagram post of the photo to collect examples of criticism for posing provocatively and offering her naked body for objectification. It may seem initially counterproductive to post without clothing due to nudity’s long history of perpetuating the objectification of women, and Cox’s critics are frustrated by the seeming incongruence of advocating for transgender awareness and participating in a nude photo shoot. However, the photo itself dispels such qualms within Cox’s pose. She’s on her stomach and turned slightly toward the camera with her eyes closed and face uplifted into the light, half-covered by her hand. All the pain and suffering of the populations she embodies are mixed with a sense of awareness and inner strength on her face. This photo is certainly about her figure, but there’s nothing exploitive about it. In this portrait, Cox’s
Sarah Kissel is a sophomore in English literature.
message is conveyed through the lighting. The black-andwhite exposure allows certain areas of her body — namely her breasts and forward thigh — to receive emphasis and attention. As a transgender woman who fought hard and survived much to bear these physical aspects of femininity, it follows that those parts of her body are given a voice. For most of her life, what lies behind that prominent thigh has been a source of private and public turmoil, conflict and pain. Cox’s portrait draws the viewer into a conversation with her history, which is as much a history of nationwide ignorance and intolerance as it is a story of strength, self-affirmation and individuality. When she posted the photo on Instagram, Cox remarked that in both of her most recent groundbreaking photos — this and her portrait for Time’s 100 Most Influential People — her eyes are closed. I believe she does not feel the need to look at the camera because, in both photos, she is continuing a tradition of allowing her body to speak for itself, just as loudly as her mind. By removing the element of eye contact from a portrait, the viewer is forced to find another way to connect with the subject, and the eye is drawn to Cox’s body for communication rather than the inner self accessed through the eyes. She wants us to look at her body and think about all its been through, and her nakedness makes it impossible for us to avoid an intensely communal experience with the pasts, presents and futures carried within her intersectional form. firstname.lastname@example.org
ILLUSTRATION BY MORGAN ANDERSON | IDS
Drag to the future WE SAY: Think before you inhale electronically They’re not your mother’s cigarettes. In fact, when she was blowing smoke like a chimney in the girls’ high school bathroom, she probably never imagined how far the tobacco industry would transcend. This 4/20, we’re talking about a legal type of blazin’ up: e-cigarettes. But before we praise the trend, the Editorial Board has one question: is it healthy? A New York Times article reported Thursday that the use of e-cigarettes among middle school and high school students tripled from the previous year. The percentage of high school students who use them is up to 13 percent now, which beats out traditional cigarettes that have been on a steady decline. We’re pretty sure this can be explained by how they’re advertised. They’re not harmful to the environment, they don’t cause secondhand smoke and a lot of them are USB chargeable. What more could a young, worldly person ask for? And let’s not forget the variety; flavors are more diverse than the rainbow. Pancake-flavored vapor? Smells like teen marketing. Unless Baby Boomers have an unusual preference for
pancakes, we’re quite sure the assortment of new flavors for e-cigarettes are meant to entice younger people to smoke them. The buck doesn’t stop there. The popularity of hookah bars will tell you the old-age Persian waterpipe is on the rise. But before you pass that hose, take a minute to look at the facts. According to the American Lung Association, research suggests one hookah session is like smoking 10 to 40 cigarettes in one sitting. The National Institutes of Health supported a study that found a hookah sit-in offers more than just conversation with friends and rants against “the man”: 1.7 times the nicotine, 6.5 times the carbon monoxide and 46.5 times the tar of one cigarette. Honestly, we have no idea how safe e-cigarettes are. Unlike hookah, which has been around for centuries and is still significantly unhealthy, there hasn’t been a lot of research on the long-term health effects of e-cigs. The Food and Drug Administration has only started to begin the slow, grueling process of regulating them. The ball’s already begun to roll with e-cigs,
and much like with the rise of cigarettes, we’ve lit up and promoted before knowing what it’s doing to our bodies. We’ve traded in the manly American Cowboy Marlboro man for sexy twerking music videos with e-cigarette endorsements, like Lily Allen’s “Hard Out Here.” It’ll probably seem just as sad to see these new ads from hindsight, just like when we look at Joe Camel. We’re not here to crash the party. If you’re looking for someone to bust you for your trips at the hookah bar, a quick call home will do just that. But the Editorial Board believes history repeats itself simply because humans tend to make the same mistakes. Putting stuff into our bodies and playing the unsuspecting field mouse isn’t what we’re about. That’s how cigarettes had such a detrimental impact on the generations before us. Ignorance is bliss, but it doesn’t mean it’s healthy. Don’t jump on the ‘healthy alternative’ bandwagon before we know what this substance actually does. If you’re going to smoke, don’t pretend it’s the holier-than-thou substitute to regular cigarettes. Otherwise, you’re just blowing smoke.
Workers deserve a $15 per hour minimum wage Fast food workers have been protesting throughout the country for a minimum wage increase to $15 per hour. But Matt Walsh, a 28-year-old blogger, writer, speaker and professional truth sayer wrote an extensive article on The Blaze against the raise. His point was that flipping burgers is simply undeserving of $15 per hour. Yes, that’s right. He used words like “deserve” and “entitle.” Tricky words. But really, his argument had nothing to do with rights and entitlement; it was merely about what’s proportional. In the article, Walsh spoke against “those ... who actually consider (themselves) entitled to close to a $29,000 a year full-time salary for doing a job that requires no skill, no expertise and no education; those who think a fry cook ought to earn an entry-level
income similar to a dental assistant; those who insist the guy putting the lettuce on my Big Mac ought to make more than the emergency medical technician who saves lives for a living; those who believe (they) should automatically be able to ‘live comfortably,’ as if ‘comfort’ is a human right.” Or simply put, those who have been protesting for $15 per hour. Well gee, Mr. Walsh sure did a lot of interpretive work. He inferred that by wanting to make $15 per hour, these fast food workers believe their jobs are comparable to other jobs requiring more skill, expertise and education. It didn’t occur to him that the two are independent and separate issues. See, the question here is twofold. First, there’s the question of how much fast food workers should make. Then there’s the question of
how much fast food workers should make in comparison to other workers. In his argument, Walsh only considers the second question, brushing the first one aside. Or maybe he wrongly assumes they are the same question. Either way, the implications are disastrous. Is comfort not, to any extent, a human right? Apparently, Walsh doesn’t think so. But I disagree. I insist it is. I insist poverty gives rise to many inhumane living conditions that are, in fact, uncomfortable. I insist having our basic human rights fulfilled indeed requires some extent of comfort. Moreover, I insist life in America should offer people opportunities for happiness. And the conditions for these opportunities cannot be met if people do not make enough money, cannot afford decent education and are enslaved to working for a
Nancy Wu is a senior in English literature.
wage that barely covers their basic necessities. While raising the minimum wage won’t offer a complete solution, it is at least a step toward resolving some of these issues. Now to give Walsh’s argument some thought, maybe the wages for other professions should also receive a similar increase. Maybe the cost of living could be somehow lowered. Surely that would make things more proportional, more fair. But “entitlement” and “deserving” are different and murkier concepts to argue for. After all, does what we get ever reflect what we deserve? email@example.com
LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed daily from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 350 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification.
Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 120 Ernie Pyle Hall, 940 E. Seventh St., Bloomington, Ind., 47405. Submissions can also be sent via e-mail to letters@idsnews. com. Questions can be directed to the IDS at 855-0760.
Indiana Daily Student, Est. 1867 Website: idsnews.com The opinions expressed by the editorial board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees. The editorial board comprises columnists contributing to the Opinion page and the Opinion editors.
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» VILLAGE DELI
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 and waited patiently by the deli’s front doors. Costello, seeing the anxious customers outside, unlocked the door promptly at 7 a.m. and returned to his post at the front desk. A waitress, Amanda, welcomed the group of six sophomores and led them to a table in the corner of the newer side of the restaurant. Amanda and a waiter make the group pose for an iPhone photo to commemorate the Village Deli’s first patrons since it re-opened. The group turns and smiles, a scene that will be forever frozen in time and hang in a small picture frame somewhere in the restaurant in the near future. “So worth it,” Matt Wernert said to the table after the wait staff walked away. “We got first customer recognition.” A woman walks in the restaurant’s front door with an ear-to-ear grin on her face. “Ya-ay,” she said excitedly to Costello. “We’re back.” “Let us know what you think of the changes,” he said.
“Did they really renovate?” Foist said. The group decides the Village Deli repainted parts of its interior, but the sophomores can’t find too many differences in the restaurant. “We’ve been giving the building a facelift,” Costello said previously. “Painting, cleaning, really detailed cleaning that we’re not able to do when we’re open.” The eatery looks newer, cleaner and fresher, but feels the same, which is exactly what Costello wanted. The menu and the staff, for the most part, is the same as it was in January. Costello said customers will be pleasantly surprised with the changes, as minor as they are. “I wouldn’t want it to be different,” Wernert said. “That’s why I come here. You want to be able to look across and see an entirely different restaurant.” Wernert was of course referring to the two halves of the deli. A few years after Costello bought the Village Deli, he expanded the restaurant, taking over what was once the Red Chair Bakery and Ben & Jerry’s. The move allowed the deli to increase the size of its kitchen and
raise its number of seats from 85 to 215. “I think what they’ll be most surprised about is what we call the ‘vintage side’ of the restaurant,” Costello said. “It really is vintage. We went back to the original structure. I hope that people are excited to be back and to get whatever their favorite meal may be.” Despite the long layoff, the sophomores knew their favorite meals by heart. They made a nearly unanimous decision to not consult their menus when ordering food, but Nugent had to double-check his menu to make sure he got his order right. “I got five hours of sleep,” Hunt said after Amanda finished taking the table’s breakfast orders. “Am I mad about it? Not at all.” Hunt wasn’t the only one in attendance who was short on sleep. Another waitress on the opposite end of the room was making small talk with an elderly gentleman who was sitting alone at a twoperson table. “I was nervous, I haven’t had to wake up this early since,” she said before trailing off. She said she woke up on the hour every hour the night before, because
New pregnancy agency opening in May All-Options Pregnancy Resource Center will open May 2 in Bloomington. The agency will provide free support for individuals and families, including pregnancy tests and condoms, diapers, baby clothes
and counseling, according to a press release. All-Options will be located at 1014 S. Walnut St. The agency invites the community to its open house from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 2.
ECHO LU | IDS
The Village Deli welcomes customers Friday morning. The restaurant re-opened Friday after being closed due to a fire since January.
waking up for a 7 a.m. breakfast shift hasn’t been part of the routine for the deli’s staff since January. Amanda brought out the table’s food. The damage? A few Power Breakfasts, a cinnamon roll pancake, a southwest omelet, a threeegg omelet and a Hoosier Scramble. Conversation subsided
considerably as the sophomores dug in to their first Village Deli breakfast in almost three months, but they still found time in between bites to catch up and share stories from the night before. As always. They discussed their latest games of NBA 2k15, how to repair a hole made
in a dry wall which may or may not have been caused during a game of the former, financial accounting, summer jobs and a glow-inthe-dark beer bong seen at a party. “It’s good to be back,” Wernert said. He sized up his eggs, skewered them with his fork and took a bite.
Crystal shop helps people gain energy in moon cycle By Annie Garau firstname.lastname@example.org | @agarau6
NICOLE KRASEAN | IDS
Patrick Hanaway holds his latte from Soma Coffeehouse with the "Consent is Hot!" cardboard sleeve on the outside. The sleeves are part of Sexual Assault Awareness Month.
Consent is Hot! sleeve campaign hits shops Hannah Alani email@example.com | @HannahAlani
How hot is consent? At coffee shops, about 200 degrees. “I like the play on words; it raises awareness,” Soma patron Patrick Hanaway said as he placed his latte in a labeled coffee sleeve. The label on his latte read “Consent is Hot! Got Consent? Ask.” Hanaway was in town Sunday for a memorial. He had never been to IU before, but campus sexual assault is no foreign topic. “I talk to my sons about it with my wife,” said Hanaway, whose two sons attend college at University of North Carolina campuses. “We talk to them about respect and consent,” Hanaway said. “A lot of people think that it’s a woman’s issue. It’s not. It’s a people’s issue.” Soma is one of more than 20 local coffee shops distributing the cardboard coffee sleeves during Sexual Assault Awareness Month in April. “More than a third of the women I know have been sexually assaulted,” Han-
away said before leaving Soma for the memorial, coffee in hand. “It changes their lives. As men, we need to be way more sensitive and have awareness.” The coffee sleeve campaign is co-sponsored by the Monroe County Prosecutor’s Office, the IU Dean of Students Office, IU Sexual Assault Crisis Service, the Monroe County Sexual Assault Response Team, IU Culture of Care and It’s On Us – Indiana University, according to a press release from the prosecutor’s office. Soma received a box of imprinted coffee sleeves Friday morning. By Sunday afternoon, they were mostly gone. “What we have out is what’s left,” Soma manager Greg Hays said during the busy Sunday afternoon. “I think that it would help with awareness.” The coffee sleeve message resonates with other campaign themes, including “Only Yes Means Yes” and “Silence, Passed Out, Intoxicated, Fear – Is Not Consent.” This month, the prosecutor’s office will also conduct live presentations at various
locations around campus, titled “Blame It On The Alcohol? The Truths, Myths, and Laws of Sexual Assault.” “This is a creative way to get the message out about an important issue in a college town,” Monroe County Prosecutor Chris Gaal said in the release. “We received an enthusiastic response from local businesses eager to participate.” City Bakery is another local company distributing the sleeves. “We are thrilled to be part of this effort,” Robert Himmel, owner of City Bakery said in the release. “I hope it starts some early morning discussions about what consent means.” The “Consent is Hot” idea echoes messages in a video about consent produced by the prosecutor’s office called “Let’s Talk About Sex.” The video has received more than 13,000 views on YouTube. “The message of asking for consent is definitely the right one,” said Debbie Melloan of IU Sexual Assault Crisis Services in the release. “It’s a message that’s always relevant.”
If you happened to glance up Saturday night, you might have noticed the moon was only barely visible, a tiny sliver against a cloudy sky. You probably didn’t give it much thought. After all, the cycle of the moon doesn’t affect your life, right? The people who gathered in Wood Merkaba Healing Arts say it does. “We personally believe that the cycles of the moon do have an impact on our livelihood,” said Jessica Ann Miller, the jewelry designer and certified crystal healer who owns Wood Merkaba “Even though we’re not as connected to the earth as people used to be, we can get some of that connection back if we take a moment to celebrate it.” To celebrate this month, the crystal shop hosted its first New Moon Gathering, where about 40 people met to participate in various activities to prepare their energies for the new cycle. “The party basically was about bringing everyone together to connect with each other and start thinking about things you want to work on for the next month,” said Jenn Matthews, an employee of the store and selftitled happiness facilitator, galactic gypsy and jewelry designer. “The new moon is when you set your intentions, and then by the
full moon they’ve come to fruition.” Guests could receive free chakra assessments from Miller, during which she drew a map of each person’s energy field, with different sized circles representing their different energy points. The shaded circles marked places where there was stagnant energy. Miller then placed crystals over those places and used tools like a tuning fork and a Tibetan singing bowl to clear the energy. Attendees had the opportunity to have a 15-minute healing consultation with Daniel Atlas, a personal guidance facilitator and self-mastery instructor for Evolved Ministry. During these consultations, Atlas sat with guests, determined where their negative energy was and used his words and hands to guide that energy out of the body. “It’s a mixture of massage and energy works,” Atlas said. “I call it bodyworks. It’s my own style that I’ve developed over the last four years. I lay my hands on the body or above the body, find the negativity and then use my energy to push unconditional love into that space.” Later in the night, everyone participated in a fearburning ceremony. Guests wrote something down they have been struggling or unhappy with, placed the paper in a cauldron filled
with sage, then watched them burn. “It’s a way to let go of whatever has been holding you back,” Atlas said. “You can say, ‘Here, universe, this is what I want to change.’ I personally have the belief that we can start things anytime we want, but there’s definitely a time of the year based on the cycle of the moon when there’s more power to it.” The evening included Tarot card readings, lavender lemonade and crystal concoction meant to calm fears and creation of a crystal grid. “Everyone picked a crystal that they were drawn to and we laid them in a geometric formation on the ground, like a mandala,” Miller said. “It was really cool because it created a moment of everybody coming together, and then, when people took the crystals home, they were taking that togetherness out into the world.” Though the people leading the event said they believe in the power of what they do, they understand it sounds crazy to some. They encourage anyone who’s interested to come to the next gathering May 16. “Come in with an open mind, and it’s okay if you don’t believe everything,” Matthews said. “The basis of it all is about building a strong community of people who support each other and listen to each other.”
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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
needed surgery.” Coleman’s All-American season was in jeopardy.
* * * * * * Coleman doesn’t know the specific moment when his injury occurred, but he said it happened against North Texas on Oct. 4 at Memorial Stadium. The Hoosiers won that game 49-24. Coleman finished the day with 151 yards on 17 carries with one touchdown. His most impressive rush was a 74-yarder that set IU up with first and goal. It was one of the few times an opposing defender was ever able to catch Coleman last year. Coleman downplayed the injury to McCullough during their weekly meetings, but McCullough knew he was in pain. Knowing his lead rusher was hurting, McCullough made a point to not overwork Coleman in practice. But Coleman’s work ethic made limiting his work load tricky. “He just kept talking about his toe,” McCullough said. “He downplayed it a fair amount, but I was aware of it. I made sure in practice we didn’t overdo him.” Coleman treated practices the same way he did games. It was one of the things IU Coach Kevin Wilson liked the most about his lead rusher. Coleman was working so hard, Wilson couldn’t even tell he was hurt. He wouldn’t find out about the injury for weeks. Wilson said Adrian Peterson was the best practice player he’s ever coached, but Coleman was giving the former Heisman runner-up a run for his money. “This guy’s pretty close,” Wilson said. Coleman went along as if nothing changed until aggravating his foot against Penn State five weeks after the initial injury. He rushed for a season-low 71 yards that afternoon and then decided he needed to talk with McCullough about potentially shutting the season down. “We discussed getting it shot up, and part of that process is you gotta get an MRI,” McCullough said. “He got the MRI, and we found out on the way to Rutgers that he had some damage in there and
Coleman and McCullough called an emergency meeting in Piscataway, N.J., as soon as they got the prognosis. The two of them both say their relationship is more father-to-son than player-to-coach. The mentor and the pupil were going to decide what to do together. The two met in private and weighed the positives and the negatives. At the time, Coleman had 1,371 rushing yards. He was still in the midst of a race to be the nation’s best rusher and just one year earlier had his season end early with a high-ankle sprain. Coleman didn’t want to suffer the same fate in 2015. “I said, ‘Look, you can’t really do nothing worse to it,’” McCullough recalled. “He said, ‘What do you think I should do, Coach?’” “I said, man, go ahead and roll.” Coleman didn’t say anything at first. He just started smiling. “I’m going to go ahead and go.” He ran for 307 yards that weekend. * * * Coleman had surgery to repair his toe as soon as the season ended. His surgery required a scope to clear a loose piece of bone that was floating in his foot. The sesamoids help the big toe move normally and provide leverage when trying to push off during walking and running. Coleman wasn’t able to compete in the NFL Combine because he was still rehabbing. That made last week’s personal pro day that much more important. The Hoosiers haven’t had a first-round pick in 20 years. Coleman said it was “real important” to be selected in the first round. “It’s one of the goals I want to achieve,” Coleman said. “That’s why I came out here and gave my all, gave it my best.” Coleman ran a 40-yard
dash that timed in at the mid-4.3’s to low 4.4’s. He also participated in a variety of individual drills, mostly led by Indianapolis Colts offensive coordinator Pep Hamilton. Coleman spent quite a bit of his time running pass routes, which is becoming increasingly valuable among NFL running backs in a pass-heavy league. Coleman caught just about everything thrown his way, which McCullough said was a sign of being a former wide receiver and defensive back prospect. “I think I’m the whole package,” Coleman said. “I think everything I have is there and could translate to the NFL real great.” * * * One of McCullough’s final lessons to his star pupil before he gets drafted came last Tuesday night in the parking lot of Memorial Stadium. McCullough said they spent half an hour discussing the next steps in Coleman’s career after having dinner at around 9:30 p.m. McCullough was sharing stories of his own NFL career and explaining to Coleman that playing football is about to become a job. McCullough challenged Coleman to stay the same player in the pros as he was in Bloomington. “He’s up for that because he treated the circumstance here like it was a job,” McCullough said. “He came to meetings every day with that attitude to get after it ... It’s just got a little bit higher stakes.” McCullough still thinks Coleman’s injury shorted him about 200 or 300 yards in 2014. He can point out times where Coleman’s cuts weren’t sharp or he had to let up a play because of the pain. Now, Coleman’s just waiting for his name to be called at the NFL Draft in Chicago. When he makes it to his first NFL locker room, he’ll be ready to play pain-free. Not that anyone would ever notice anything. Coleman’s already proven he can keep injuries secret. “I’m just waiting for that day to come,” Coleman said of the draft. “A dream come true, really.”
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Jarod Isenbarger prints T-shirts during the Record Store Day event at Landlocked Music on Saturday.
» RECORD STORE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Max Bloodworth, who got to Landlocked Music at 8 a.m., said he likes to listen to his music on vinyl and support local stores, but he also participates in Record Store Day because a lot of the exclusive albums become too expensive later in the year. TD’s CDs & LPs manager Justin Vollmar said he sees some people who only go record shopping on Record Store Day. “It is a shame that a lot of people come in just that one day of the year for pricing that’s high and selection that’s a lot more competition,” he said. “A lot of the titles even seem sort of strange. A lot of the stuff is released later in the year.” “Déjà Entendu” is one of those albums that will get a second release later in the year. On March 2, the band announced both the Record Store Day release as well as a widespread release for May 5. The difference is the “limited packaging” of Saturday’s release. Scott Ferguson, owner of local label Sister Cylinder Records, said he’s also skeptical about how many reissues and remasters get released on Record Store Day, but he doesn’t think the collectibility of the releases is a problem. “Record collecting is inherently materialistic,” he said. The problem Record Store Day poses for small label owners, Ferguson said, comes with the sheer number of records produced for a single day. This year, the official Record Store Day list tallied more than 350 releases, almost all vinyl. Last fall, Ferguson began working to release a band’s new record, he said, and the record pressing plant told him the album needed to be ready for pressing by January in order to lock down a June release date. A few years ago, Ferguson said, the extreme end of the wait time for a pressing was around two or three months; now it has doubled.
“Due to the increased number of releases that get pressed for Record Store Day year after year since it started, the pressing plants that exist in this country, which are not very many with very limited equipment, they get pretty backed up,” Ferguson said. The large number of releases for Record Store Day can also pose issues for the independent record stores intended to benefit from the event. Vollmar said he started thinking of the day as promotional instead of profitable, and the goal is often just to make back the money they spent buying the stock. TD’s CDs & LPs doesn’t usually spend much money on promotion, he said, so they don’t spend too much on Record Store Day, but he has seen some stores put a lot of money into the event. “People spend their year’s rent on Record Store Day,” Vollmar said. “They’re just numbers that seem pretty absurd.” Andy Skinner, a frequent guest lecturer in Monika Herzig’s Music Industry course at IU and co-owner of Indy CD & Vinyl in Indianapolis, said he agrees that the money needed to participate in Record Store Day can be scary for smaller stores, but the sales can easily keep a store afloat until at least Black Friday. The risk in participating comes from distributors in the mid-1990s instituting a no-return policy on new vinyl in order to phase out the old formats and make more room for CDs, Skinner said. While in the past stores could return unsold product, the no-return policy made unsold, new vinyl a loss for independent record stores that often make a bulk of their sales on vinyl. In 2014, independent record stores contributed just 12 percent of all album sales, but they contributed 57 percent of all vinyl sales. “The reason why there needed to be a day to quoteunquote save the local record store in the first place is not because record stores had a bad business model,” he said. “It’s because the business
of selling music is actually stacked against record stores.” Despite the odds, the format’s popularity has increased for nine years straight, according to Nielsen’s SoundScan statistics on the United States music industry. In 2005, vinyl hit its lowest selling point since 1995 at 900,000 albums sold, but more than 10 times that many albums were sold in 2014. In a digital world, Skinner said there has to be a physical product to sell. He thinks people are choosing vinyl. “If the digital future of music is streaming, which only means less revenue for the artists, then there’s just going to have to be a physical product to sell,” he said. “I think this is the one; this is the physical piece to sell because of the fact that it’s a forever piece.” Vinyl still has a long way to go before it becomes the goto physical product for music. Vinyl album sales made up just 4 percent of all album sales in 2014, compared to 55 percent for CDs and 41 percent for digital. The biggest contribution of Record Store Day isn’t in the financial benefits, Skinner said. Record Store Day has been the most helpful in providing exposure for independent record stores, he said, and the day makes people realize record stores and vinyl records are still out there for them to support and buy. “These new fans of the vinyl format are just now finding out that there are record stores,” Skinner said. “You have to find out somewhere, and if it takes a one-day, flashin-the-pan hype machine to do it, then I’m for it.” Jared Cheek, owner of local label Flannelgraph Records, said he hopes the recognition for independent record stores carries over to the other members of the local music industry. “Bloomington has a ton of great local bands and local labels,” Cheek said. “Ideally, a new person walks into a record store on Record Store Day, realizes what they have here in their town and becomes a frequent visitor.”
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PHOTOS BY KATELYN ROWE | IDS
Senior utility Shelley St. Omer Roy looks for a teammate to pass the ball to as Gannon University’s Lizzie Rodriguez advances to defend at Counsilman/Billingsley Aquatic Center on Sunday. The Hoosiers won 13-2.
Since starting the water polo program 18 years ago, IU Coach Barry King has slowly been gaining the respect of other teams around the country.
Freshman utility Jennifer Beadle looks for an open teammate as freshman defender Kelly Matthews yells for her teammates to move into positions.
By Michael Hughes firstname.lastname@example.org | @MichaelHughes94
Throughout his 18 seasons coaching IU water polo, Barry King has always struggled. But not in the pool. Where King has struggled is in terms of respect. IU and water polo aren’t a pair people typically associate with one another, King said. A look around IU’s facility will tell you that. Water polo is a sport typically played outside, making it more popular in states like California. But because of Indiana’s climate, the Hoosiers are forced inside. Not many kids grow up playing water polo in Indiana. Of the 21 players on IU’s roster, none are from Indiana. IU pulls most of its players from California, including nine on this year’s team. This means trying to draw players away from the many options they have in California to play in the Midwest, which isn’t as hard as it may seem, King said. “The California kids haven’t ever seen anything like Indiana before,” King said. “By that I mean the campus and IU because no college towns exist anymore in California.” King said once he gets players on campus, the rest takes care of itself, as he sees their eyes grow wide with possibilities of what may come in the next four years. When King first started the program nearly two decades ago, it wasn’t always easy to get players to visit IU. Oftentimes he was looked at funny by recruits when he said he wanted them to travel to the Midwest to play water polo. The perception has changed some through the years. IU has become recognizable in the water polo community as a successful program, he said. Two players King successfully recruited from California are senior utility Rebecca Gerrity and attacker Colleen McNaught. They both recognize the way IU is
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“It’s nice to be the underdog becasue there’s always somethng to prove. So every time we beat a team that doesn’t expect us to beat them, it makes it that much sweeter.” Colleen McNaught, IU senior attacker
viewed in the national landscape. Gerrity said IU will remain an underdog in the eyes of more esteemed programs on the West Coast, no matter how successful they may be. Winning’s more fun that way, she said. McNaught said IU will eternally be the underdog. It’s the nature of being a Hoosier and is not something she has a problem with, it’s something she accepts. “It’s nice to be the underdog because there’s always something to prove,” McNaught said. “So every time we beat a team that doesn’t expect us to beat them, it makes it that much sweeter.” It’s not as if IU doesn’t have the success to garner respect. In the pool, IU has appeared in six national championships, including a seventh-place finish last year. On Sunday, King earned his 400th career win, all with the Hoosiers. King said the milestone meant he was old more than anything else. His players view it differently. “I think that’s pretty exciting because he’s been here with the program since it’s began, and that’s pretty great that we could be here in our senior year and help him get to that milestone,” Gerrity said. This season, IU has been inconsistent, Gerrity SEE WATER POLO, PAGE 8
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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 said. But after winning its last eight games of the season, IU will end the season in a three-way tie for first place, but will be the third seed in the Collegiate Water Polo Association tournament due to goal differential. IU has beaten both the No. 1 and No. 2 seeds, Princeton and Michigan, this season. The Hoosiers won twice at Princeton and lost once against Michigan in Ann Arbor, Mich., by a goal in overtime. McNaught said IU is better than both teams. Winning is just a matter of playing like
the Hoosiers know they’re capable of. King agrees. “I think if we play our best we’re better than they are,” King said. “It’s just a matter of bringing that when we have to.” The Hoosiers will need to win the conference tournament to qualify for the national tournament. It’s always been this way, another sign of how much respect water polo is given in the Midwest. No matter how many talented teams are in the conference, the CWPA will only get one team in the tournament. For comparison, of the eight teams in the NCAA tournament last year, five
were from the Pac-12. The other two were from the Big West. IU was one of two schools not from California in the tournament. The other was Arizona State. But still, IU continues to remain among the country’s elite. Despite the disadvantages and despite the continuous disrespect, the Hoosiers continue to compete. “It’s the expectation,” King said. “It’s why we do this, it’s why train the way we do. It’s the reason we want to compete because we want to be as good as we can possibly be against the best people we have to compete against.”
Can this massive offensive line combination work? The IU offense called a left-side sweep during the Cream and Crimson game Saturday. Freshman running back Alex Rodriguez received a toss and began running downfield with well over 900 pounds of sculpted body mass leading the way. Senior left tackle Jason Spriggs blocked down while junior guards Dan Feeney and Dimitric Camiel pulled and ran upfield to bulldoze a window for Rodriguez. He gained more than 14 yards on the play behind a newlook offensive line. This begs the question: Can the offensive line work with Spriggs and Camiel on the left side? I sure hope so, because that was fun. Spriggs is listed at 6-foot7 and is an athletic-looking 305 pounds. Camiel is also 6-foot-7 and 319 pounds, which is why he has been an offensive tackle for most of his career and started several games last season. Feeney described him as a “mountain of a man.” During the Big Ten teleconference Thursday, IU Coach Kevin Wilson mentioned that Camiel was gaining reps at left guard, and this confused me. He is massive and might not possess the necessary quickness to be a
guard. But that combination was interesting. There were moments during the spring game Saturday where it did not quite look right. On some interior run plays, he looked slow off the ball and maybe even a little lazy. Feeney mentioned a tackle has an extra second or two to reach his man, while a guard has his defender right on top of him. You have to be quick and explosive on that first step. But there were other moments in which the SpriggsCamiel combo looked frighteningly powerful. Have fun trying to pass rush on that length or gain any ground on that size. “Dimitric is taking that guard position very well,” Spriggs said. “It is not really something I expected. I thought he was going to have to take some time and roll into it, but he’s done a very good job. He’s a very good left guard right now.” Spriggs also said that as easy as it is to look at Camiel’s size and assume it translates to being immobile, IU trains offensive linemen to ensure they do not lose athleticism as they gain muscle. Camiel looked pretty solid at guard and he has only been playing it for a week or so.
Brody Miller is a sophomore in journalism.
Also, a big part of moving him was to open up the right tackle spot for freshman Tim Gardner, who also looked great Saturday. He was at one point headed to Ohio State before switching to IU, and he has a very bright future. The offensive line as a whole may be better with this interesting combination. IU has received plenty of acclaim for the offensive line it has developed under Wilson. It is experienced and large and skilled. Wilson said, in years past, the offense would have to throw for more than 300 yards to be able to run for 200. That was not the case last season, as Tevin Coleman ran for more than 2,000 yards despite hardly having a passing game for half the season. As Camiel develops, his switch may be the move that takes IU from having a very good O-line to an elite one. Feeney said it best. “As soon as he gets it all down, I think they can be a force to be reckoned with over there.”
Senior outfielder Will Nolden swings at a pitch during the baseball game at Illinois Field on Friday. Illinois won 5-1.
beats Cream to IU drops two at Illinois Crimson win spring game 13-10 By Andrew Vailliencourt
email@example.com | @AndrewVcourt
April 2013 was the last time IU lost four games in a row. After losing two games on the road at No. 12 Illinois this weekend, this year’s team matched that. Game three was rained out Sunday and will not be rescheduled. IU lost game one Friday 5-1 and lost game two 6-3 on Saturday. Junior Caleb Baragar started for the Hoosiers on Friday but lasted just four innings, allowing five runs — just two earned — on eight hits. “Baragar had a bit of tough luck, as we misplayed a few balls,” IU Coach Chris Lemonis said. “I thought he was okay.” IU had two errors in the game that proved to be costly. Both were committed by seniors — Scott Donley at first base and Will Nolden in right field. IU (21-15, 5-8) scattered 11 hits in the game but was unable to come up with the timely hit to knock in runs. Senior infielder Casey Rodrigue led the way with three hits and scored the lone Hoosier run. Illinois (32-6-1, 10-1) is in first place in the Big Ten Conference and was paced
in game one by junior Kevin Duchene, who pitched seven innings, allowing only one run. Junior Jason Goldstein and sophomore Adam Walton each hit a home run in the game. In game two, Fighting Illini senior starter Drasen Johnson pitched a complete game, allowing three runs — two earned — on seven hits. Sophomore Pat McInerney went 4-for-4 to lead the offense. “Illinois is a very wellrounded team,” Lemonis said. “Nice starting pitching, a good bullpen and they have an older, experienced lineup that is playing really well right now.” Sophomore Jake Kelzer started on the mound for IU and went 5.2 innings, allowing six runs — five earned — on seven hits while walking three. Four of Illinois’ runs came in the first inning. “After that point, Jake Kelzer pitched very well,” Lemonis said. “You have to be able to throw strikes, and walks came back to get him.” Donley and sophomore Craig Dedelow each had two hits in the game. IU’s plan for game three was to start junior Kyle Hart. Lemonis said he planned to
IU VS. ILLINOIS Game 1 5-1, L Game 2 6-3, L Game 3 Rained out
throw junior Scott Effross in relief, along with a couple other bullpen arms. He said Effross is not injured, and he was going to pitch by the matchups instead of having one guy go as far as he could into the game. He said he expects a similar approach Tuesday when the Hoosiers face Notre Dame at Victory Field in Indianapolis. Either Hart or Effross is expected to start, but Lemonis said his mind is not made up yet. Senior shortstop Nick Ramos is still out with an injury, and a return date has not been determined. In the meantime, freshman Colby Stratten has taken over at second base, while Rodrigue has moved to shortstop. Stratten has made a positive impression on Lemonis and his staff. “We just needed to play defense, and that’s what he’s done a good job with,” Lemonis said. “He’s had some clutch at-bats in there, too, so he’s been a nice spark for us.”
By Grace Palmieri firstname.lastname@example.org @grace_palmieri
During Saturday’s Cream vs. Crimson spring football game, there were no special teams. At the end of a set of downs, one punter would come onto the field and punt to a return man, who would call for a fair catch. But IU Coach Kevin Wilson still wanted his special teams unit to play. With less than 30 seconds remaining in the fourth quarter, sophomore quarterback Zander Diamont threw a touchdown pass to Damon Graham from 11 yards out. That put Crimson up 13-10. Wilson decided to end the game there and give his kicker a chance to tie it. “We weren’t playing for anything,” Wilson said. “It was nice to say, ‘OK, we got two good kickers. If called upon, can you make it now?’ I looked at the score and go, ‘Why not?’ I just thought it was a chance to get the kickers to be a part of that.” In the end, the 13-10 score stood. Saturday’s game, which included other rule variations such as no tack-
RACHEL MEERT IDS
Junior tight end Anthony Corsaro and junior linebacker Dawson Fletcher practice a drill during the Cream and Crimson game Saturday at Memorial Stadium.
ling the quarterback, served more as an open practice for Thursday’s spring game. But Saturday was the fans’ first look at IU since the Old Oaken Bucket Game in November. Senior Nate Sudfeld, returning from a shoulder injury he suffered at Iowa last season, quarterbacked the No. 1 offense. Sophomore Zander Diamont, Sudfeld’s backup who started in the final six games, led the No. 2 offense. Sudfeld opened the scoring with a touchdown pass to tight end Anthony Corsaro.
A couple drives later, Aaron Del Groso kicked a 25yard field goal for a 10-0 lead going into halftime. With Sudfeld back, Wilson, who’s been working a lot with the quarterbacks, has put more emphasis on speeding up the offense. Offensive lineman Jason Spriggs said that’s come easily with Sudfeld’s ability to get guys lined up quickly. “No particular guy’s going to be the superstar as of now, just young guys SEE CRIMSON, PAGE 11
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The Salvation Army 111 N. Rogers St. 812-876-4310 bloomingtonsa.org Sunday: 10 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Worship Service The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the universal Christian Church. Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by the love of God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and to meet human needs in His name without discrimination.
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79-year-old art theft suspect arrested
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America’s largest art theft, according to the New York Times, may soon be solved following the arrest of suspect Robert V. Gentile. The 79-year-old man was arrested by FBI agents on charges of selling a .38 Colt cobra
revolver on March 2, according to the Times. Authorities hope they can persuade Gentile to disclose the location of $500 million in stolen art. The theft occurred 25 years ago in Boston.
MFA designs ‘Into the Woods’ set for thesis By Lanie Maresh email@example.com
The classic fairytale opening line “Once upon a time” dangled above the stage and greeted audience members as they filled the Ruth N. Halls Theatre to see the opening of IU Theatre’s production of “Into the Woods.” Christopher Rhoton, an IU third-year MFA student and the scenic designer for the musical, said he created the set to look like the woods. He also added elements to the set that emphasized this is a story with many fairytale characters. “It’s realistic elements that are kind of juxtaposed in a way that make them seem magical and surreal,” Rhoton said. At 7:30 p.m. Friday at the Ruth N. Halls Theatre, the show was put on by IU Theatre students and faculty. “Into the Woods” follows a baker and his wife living in a small village that dream of nothing more than having a child. They find out from an evil witch that the only way they can do that is if they retrieve four magical items within the woods. Soon, the
baker runs into a few familiar fairytale characters, including Cinderella, Little Red Riding Hood, Rapunzel and many others as he ventures into the woods to find the items before three midnights pass. Before the show, freshman Mallory Hill eagerly waited outside the doors of the theater. Though she was required to see the show as a theater major, she said she also came to see it because she loves the show. “I think it’ll be fun,” Hill said. “I like all the fairy tale aspects and how they blend together. I think it’s kind of different.” Rhoton said “Into the Woods” is a show that is near and dear to his heart, and he was thrilled when he found out he would be designing the set for his thesis project because in high school, it was the musical that started his theater career. “The fact that it’s the thesis for my master’s project kind of feels like I’ve come full circle, which is really nice,” Rhoton said. Rhoton started planning the design for the set nearly a year ago when he started researching images of both
woods and fairy tales on Pinterest alongside working with the director. After creating pencil sketches, a scale model and blueprints, Rhoton was in charge of overseeing that the set was built according to his designs. “I just kind of floated around and supervised all of those areas to make sure that it all is coming together, feels cohesive and looks like that thing I talked about and showed to the director months ago,” Rhoton said. Rhoton said he was thrilled the set looked almost exactly identical to the original scale model he created, and he thinks people who’ve seen the show before would be surprised at what he did because it’s not a typical “Into the Woods” set. “A lot of the furniture and dressing is what I would call shabby chic sort of stuff,” Rhoton said. “It looks old and distressed, but it’s beautiful because of that.” Rhoton received praise and a first-place title for the set when he entered it in the Southeastern Theatre Conference Graduate
Members of the “Into the Woods” cast perform during a dress rehearsal April 13.
Scenic Design Competition earlier this year. He said it was a risky move entering this set in the competition because while other competitors entered final set photos, Rhoton was only able to enter his design concept statement, research images, initial pencil sketches, fullcolored digital rendering and
model photos. “Even just getting good feedback from someone at that level was amazing, but then to actually win first place was incredible,” Rhoton said. After Rhoton finishes his graduate studies, he said, his goal is to design for Broadway. He would also be happy work-
ing for a theater company that would creatively challenge him. “There’s just something indescribable about being able to draw a picture of something and then see that through to completion to something that’s a full-size thing standing in front of an audience,” Rhoton said.
Ivy Tech debuts ‘Eurydice’ Exhibit displays ritual objects By Sanya Ali By Adam Smith firstname.lastname@example.org | @adbsmithIU
The Rose Firebay black box theater was simply designed. Eight dim light bulbs hung over a red water pump. Rusty-looking pipes stretched over the stage and audience while the sound of dripping water droned on. Three actresses in schoolgirl uniforms and geisha-like face paint held oversized lollipops and stared directly in front of themselves. The Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center staged their final performance of Sarah Ruhl’s play, “Eurydice,” Saturday night. First performed in 2003 by the Madison Repertory Theatre, the play is a retelling of the Greek myth of Orpheus and Eurydice. The props used throughout the play were kept to a bare minimum. The actors didn’t need much more than some string, a collection of Shakespeare’s plays and a tricycle. IU freshman Max Thompson said he really enjoyed the performance and thought the actors “did a fantastic job”
with the small, bare space they had. “I think the lack of props made it really cool,” he said. Just as setting and props were used sparingly in the performance, only eight people made up the cast. Eurydice, played by Chelsea Jean Sherman, and Orpheus, played by Taran Snodgrass, opened the play with a loving proposal scene at the beach. After the opening, a “Nasty Interesting Man,” played by Zach Trinkle, attempts to seduce Eurydice on her wedding night. True to the myth, Eurydice dies in fleeing from her pursuer, although in Ruhl’s version she dies by tripping down the stairs of a high-rise instead of by snakebite. When Eurydice enters the Underworld by way of an elevator in which it is always raining, she is joined onstage by the schoolgirls, played by Megan Phillips, Callie Rekas and Melissa Roach, who call themselves a “Chorus of Stones.” The heroine is also joined by her father, played by former Ivy Tech Com-
munity College Chancellor John Whikehart, who has secretly remembered how to read, write and speak the language of the living despite being dead. The play ranged between moments of lightheartedness, such as when Eurydice’s father attempted to reteach his daughter the language of the living, to moments of intensity, when Eurydice physically attacked one of the Stones who had sat back down among the audience. Though several small children sat in the audience, the play proved to be too much for one child, who started crying after the attack. Corri Davis, a freshman at Ivy Tech, said she came to the play to watch her friend perform. She said she was impressed by all of the actors’ performances. Davis also said she enjoyed the lack of a distinction between where the play’s action took place and where the audience sat. “I thought it was really creative and abstract,” Davis said.
Take a study break, make pancakes AllIson Wagner is a sophomore in journalism.
With finals approaching and all those class projects culminating in calendars, I took to this weekend with one idea in mind: seeking solace in food. In all honesty, what is better than chocolate when you need to indulge in food for happiness? So I found a recipe for banana chocolate chip pancakes from the food blog “Crazy for Crust.” This recipe is great because you can convince yourself you
The One-Hour Exhibit at the IU Art Museum is an opportunity for a small number of guests to see artifacts that are not currently on display and learn about them in a historical context. Nan Brewer, curator of Works on Paper and organizer of the One-Hour Exhibit, leads the discussions. “I will pick the topics sometimes based on the artists, sometimes based on the technique or theme or time period,” Brewer said. “Now, some of the other curators have also started participating with smaller things that they can bring up to the viewing room.” On Friday, Juliet Istrabadi, curator of ancient art at the museum, delivered the talk for the One-Hour Exhibit “Objects of Ritual in the Ancient World.” Istrabadi began the talk by asking the audience how they defined a ritual of any type. She then read from her own interpretation of a ritual, defined as a formal ceremony or series of acts done in a partic-
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Instead of syrup, this recipe can use melted peanut butter as a topping.
are eating healthy because bananas are involved in the recipe. At least, that’s what I did. Top them with warmed peanut butter and you can convince yourself these are healthy because protein is involved. Use nonfat milk
and you are being even more health-conscious. Really, I’ve learned you can rationalize anything you crave. In this world of uncertainty, don’t deny the simple pleasures of life. email@example.com
Directions 1 Mix the flour, brown sugar, baking powder, cinnamon and salt into a large bowl. 2 In a different bowl, mix the egg, milk, oil and vanilla. 3 Mix the wet ingredients into the dry ingredients, adding just a little bit at a time to slowly mix and create the perfect consistency. 4 Mash the two bananas into a smooth, thick consistency and add to the batter. 5. Add the chocolate chips.
Add enough to satisfy your soul. 6 Heat a large skillet on the stove and spray with cooking spray. 7 Drop pancake batter, as much as you desire for the size of the pancake, onto the skillet. 8 When the batter starts to bubble, flip the pancake. Take off the skillet when the bottom is golden brown and the pancake is cooked all the way through. 9 Top the pancakes with whipped cream or warm creamy peanut butter heated until thin.
ular situation and in the same way each time. “It can be, as you say, brushing your teeth a certain way every morning or combing your hair a certain way or being part of a procession at a church or a mosque or a synagogue or whatever,” Istrabadi said. She said that in the case of religion, a ritual is a physical representation of a spiritual idea. The act works both on an individual level, focused on the person performing the ritual, and a communal level, focused on all those watching the actor. Any act of religious ritual across time, Istrabadi said, is a very personal experience. This act also, however, functions as a form of transaction, a characteristic of many human relationships. “You usually want something from a relationship or expect something from a relationship and then are expected to give something,” Istrabadi said. Religious rituals in the ancient world, according to the theory Istrabadi draws from, is the offering of something, usually food or drink,
in order for some sort of restitution from the gods. Istrabadi described the ancient world as including the ancient West, the Near East and the Fertile Crescent, among other geographic areas. This specific exhibit, however, focused mainly on Greek and Roman artifacts. “I would venture to say that all cultures had variations of what you would see here,” Istrabadi said. “In fact, when Eric pulled this selection out, I looked at him and said, ‘Well, how are we going to organize these?’ You can organize them in many ways.” The selection, Istrabadi said, was organized based on whether the objects were used in rituals, objects of metaphysical space used for rituals or objects used to assist divination or prophecy. Istrabadi added there is much researchers leave to conjecture or theory, as it is difficult to know with certainty what an object’s purpose was from so many years in the future. “As I’m talking, I feel I should point out there’s so much we don’t know,” Istrabadi said.
Discussing Brazilian waxes, hair removal Kinsey Confidential is a service of the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction. For more good sex information, podcasts or to submit a question, visit us online at kinseyconfidential.org.
Banana pancakes Ingredients 1 ½ cups of flour 2 tablespoons of brown sugar (remember to pack the sugar for proper measurements) 1 tablespoon baking powder ½ teaspoon of salt ½ teaspoon of cinnamon 1 cup of milk 1 egg 2 tablespoons of vegetable oil ½ teaspoon of vanilla extract 2 ripe bananas ¼ to ½ cup of chocolate chips (as many as you want)
firstname.lastname@example.org | @siali13
I would like to know if having Brazilian laser hair removal will reduce or enhance sensation? Thank you for your answer. There isn’t any standard terminology for pubic hair styles, but most people — when they refer to Brazilian style — tend to mean the removal of most, if not all, of one’s pubic hair. This can be done through shaving, waxing, the use of depilatory creams or through other hair removal methods such as laser hair reduction. My research team has found that most women — even most young adult women — keep at least some of their pubic hair much of the time. That said, young adults are the most likely to remove all of their pubic hair, at least some of the time. For example, in one study of about 2,400 women we found that about 60 percent of the 18- to 24-year-old women removed all of their pubic hair at least some of the time, but few women were bare all of the time. Frankly, there is very
little research on pubic hair removal and few studies have assessed issues of pubic hair removal in relation to sexual sensation or pleasure. That said, in studies that ask women about their reasons for hair removal, some women report that they remove some or all of their pubic hair for reasons related to sexual pleasure or enjoyment. There is even less research on men and why they trim or remove some or all of their pubic hair. Anecdotally, I have never heard from anyone who has reported increased or decreased sensation from pubic hair removal. If you are concerned about your genital sensation or sexual health, please check in with a health care provider. You can learn more about pubic hair removal in “Read My Lips: A Complete Guide to the Vagina and Vulva.” Debby Herbenick, Ph.D., MPH is an associate professor at IU and a research fellow and sexual health educator at the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction. She’s the author of six books about sex; her newest is “The Coregasm Workout.” Follow Kinsey Confidential on Twitter @KinseyCon and visit us online at www.Kinsey Confidential.org.
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1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom
3 BR, 2 BA. Fenced yd., garage, near Bryan Park. Avail. Aug. $1100/mo. Also avail: 3 BR, 2 BA. Fenced yd., deck, hot tub, garage, near Bryan Park. Avail. Aug. $1200/mo. Call Dan: 812.360.7213.
Close to IU. 5 BR, 3 BA, 902 East 14th St. $2350/mo., 3 blks. to Geology & SPEA, off street prkg. A/C, free W/D, 12 mo. leases, Aug. ‘15-’16, no pets. 812-333-5333
Sublet Houses Rooms avail. for Aug. 3 BR, 1.5 BA house. 2 blocks from campus. email@example.com
Avail Aug., ‘15. 205 S. Clark. 3 BR, 1 BA, hdwd. floors. Close to Campus. $1500 + utils. 812-360-2628 www.iurent.com
Summer, 2015 sublet. 714 Atwater Ave. Apt. #1F. $500/mo., neg. 812-333-9579
3 & 5 BR close to Campus. W/D, D/W, & A/C. Avail. Aug., 2015. 812-327-3238
3 doors from IMU, 5 BR., 3 bath, beautiful space. W/ everything. 812-334-0094
Summer! 4 BR./2.5 BA., Stadium Crossing, $880 per mo. + utils. 340-4847 firstname.lastname@example.org
3 BR. 1 blk. E of campus. Living rm., dining rm. A/C, D/W. 812-323-8243
Rooms/Roommates Fem. roommate wanted. The Hamptons, Aug., 2015, 3 BR / 2.5 BA. $600/ mo.+ utilities. 812-322-1886 email@example.com
Summer job for small local business. Needed for music fesitval surrounding Bloomington. Great job for summer & fall. 812-320-4036
3 BR, 3 BA apts. 320 S. Dunn St. TWO blks. from Campus. $2,175-$2250/mo. Internet incl. No pets.
Summer Sublets/Early Move In Avail. Neg terms & rent. Close to campus. 812-333-9579
2-5 BR houses, August, 2015. GTRentalGroup.com 812-330-1501
AVAILABLE FALL 2015
New owner at Outback Steakhouse: Looking for high energy servers, hosts and cooks. Earn a good pay, benefits and flexible hours. Please apply on line: http://www. career-egenet/v4/signup. Look forward to meeting you Mate!
Sub-leasing one BR w/private bath in a 5 BR house. 501 S. Fess. $670/mo. 260-804-3758
1304 S. Grant. Spacious 3 BR, 2 full BA. Avail. 08/02/15. $1170. Call Dan, Town and Country, 812.339.6148, firstname.lastname@example.org
3 BR, 2 BA- $1500/mo. or 2 BR, 1 BA-$820/mo. Incl. heat, water, wi-fi, trash, coin laundry. 405 E. 8th. Near Campus & Kirkwood. Pets neg. 1 yr lease starting in Aug. Call or voice message: 812-336-5106 or 812-327-0952.
1 BR+office+garage: $1085/mo. Woods at Latimer. http://www.abodes.com/
!!UNIVERSITY VILLAGE Leasing for 2015-2016: 1325 N. Washington St.5 BR, 3 BA w/ garage. 1331 N. Washington St.5 BR, 3 BA w/ garage. LiveByTheStadium.com
NEED MONEY? SAVE A LIFE. Schedule a plasma donation. New donors receive $120 in just three donations. Call 812-334-1405 or visit biolifeplasma.com to download a coupon and make an appointment.
Sublet Apt. Unfurn. 1 BR apt. avail. mid- May to mid- August at Eastbay Apartments. Call 317-690-9569.
!!!! Need a place to Rent?
2 BR, 1 BA. apts. 344/352 S. Dunn St. TWO blks. from Campus. $1150/mo. No utilities incl. No pets.
Have a car? Earn $35/hour. Guaranteed driving with Uber during Little 500.
SUMMER SUBLET! 2 BR/1 BA. 1 blk. to Campus. $375/mo. + utils, neg. 765-365-4873
Sublet Apt. Furnished “Village at Muller Park” sublease avail. through July 31st. $465/mo. email@example.com 1 BR apt. - Summer. All utils. except electric. Cable, wifi, W/D incl. Neg. rent. 317-777-1965 1 BR in 3 BR @ Park On Morton - for Aug. ‘15 1st 2 MO. FREE. $795/mo. firstname.lastname@example.org
Linksys Wireless Router. In excellent shape, comes w/ box, manual & disc for software download. Signal is strong for 1 &2 story apt. & houses. Compatible w/ Mac & Windows. Easy set up, $40 cash. email@example.com Sony Blu Ray/ DVD player. Lightly used, beautiful, clear 1080p picture. Comes w/ remote. HDMI & LAN hook up for streaming videos & movies online. $50 cash. firstname.lastname@example.org
Furniture Selling used bed frame (FULL size). $50. No delivery. email@example.com
Selling: Click Clack Couch: $200. Text Emily: 218.969.2047
Milk Glass Vase - $10.00 - Approx. 7 3/4” tall & the top opening is approx. 4 3/4” in diameter. Bottom of vase marked E.O. Brody Co. M5000 Cleveland, Ohio. Excellent condition. firstname.lastname@example.org
International abroad student selling 2nd-hand bedding, towels, blanket, winter coat before leaving at end of year for half or less of original price. 253 880 9899
Selling two Big Sean & YG tickets. I paid $60 each will sell them together for $100. Row 29. email@example.com
Clothing Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 1145 S. College Mall Rd. 812-333-4442
14th and Dunn St. 1, 2, 3 BR Flats & Townhomes w/ Pool
H. Harold Hancock/4 signed clown prints-$40. 4 full color prints from original paintings. 4 covers to hold the prints incl. Approx. 12X16 unframed. Excellent cond. firstname.lastname@example.org
Tickets for Sale
Music Equipment Music stand, chrome, foldable, adjustable height, $10 pick-up, $15 delivered. 812-929-8996
Portmeirion 1971 Mother’s Day Collector Series plate, Pink. Made in Staffordshire England. $30. email@example.com
Spider IV 75 Watt amplifier and a MKII Pedal TOGETHER, $250. firstname.lastname@example.org
Ruby red martini glasses, $20. email@example.com Selling a brand new 2 x 3 foot red IU Hoosiers flag. Comes w/ brass flag eyelets for easy hanging, etc. Perfect for tailgates $15. firstname.lastname@example.org Set of 16 Royal Copenhagen Denmark Christmas plates. 157 1/4” . 1- 6”, Excellent cond. $160. email@example.com
414 S. Ballantine
Spring/ Summer rental! 2 BR apt. w/ prkg., laundry & kitchen. $550/ person. firstname.lastname@example.org
Misc. for Sale
04 Kia Spectra Good cond., runs well. 141k miles Great starter car or for someone who just needs to get around town. $2,000, obo. email@example.com
Set of 2 tall Canada coffee tea mugs. One white - One red. $5. firstname.lastname@example.org SET of 3 Porsche mugs. 2 tall and 1 regular. $6. email@example.com
2006 Southwind V-10 Triton motorhome. 28k mi. 33ft., sleeps 6, dvd, 2 slideouts. 812-325-3262
Set of 6 soup bowls, lg. coffee mugs Lamb & Cow motif with handles. $5. firstname.lastname@example.org
98 Honda Accord EX-L V6. VTEC. AT. Leather. PS, PL, PW. 155k mi. Small mech. issues, text for full info. New tires. Trans rebuilt, timing belt, w/pump, starter, brakes, oil changed. 574-309-7894
Skullcandy Hesh black/grey. Lightly used, excellent condition. Good sound quality. $10, obo. email@example.com Skullcandy Skullcrushers. Incl. bass amplified subwoofer & cloth carrying case! Lightly used, excellent condition! $20, obo firstname.lastname@example.org Sturdy snowboard bag for boards that are 165 cm or shorter. Strong zippers, nice handle 4 carrying. Very good condition! email@example.com
Exel. cond. ‘10 Nissan Versa S. 45k mi. Nonsmoker, 4-cyl., A/T, pwr. windows & locks. No accidents, reg.maint. $9k. firstname.lastname@example.org
FOR SALE! Acura 2010 TSX, $16,000. (812)369-6362 email@example.com
Tall blue studio floor lamp w/ 3 adjustable lights. Excellent condition. $15. firstname.lastname@example.org Vintage Depression Glass Candlewick Boopie Pattern Ashtray Tony Soprano TV Show. I have 2 of these and are selling for $20.00 each. email@example.com Vintage Esquire Footman Lanolize Boot Polish Organizer - $25.00 - 10” tall, 7” wide & 11” long. Incl. 2 brushes, 4 oz. dubbing & 4 shoehorns. firstname.lastname@example.org
1 & 2 BR Apts.
338/340 S. Walnut St.
1 BR and Studio Apts.
Need fem. rmmte. Spring 2016. House at 12th and Lincoln. $420/mo. email@example.com
222 N. College Ave.
Author Solutions’ employees develop relationships w/ authors based on trust, collaboration, encouragement, creativity & independence. We’re currently growing our sales team. We offer amazing benefits from day 1, paid vacation & sick time, plus many other amazing benefits! To view more about this opportunity & to apply, please visit: www.authorsolutions.com.
Now Leasing for Fall 2015
ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at idsnews.com/classifieds at no additional charge.
LF female. Furn. BR + BA sublet open AVAIL now at Reserve on Third.
PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.
REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.
HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to idsnews.com for more info.
Sublet Apt. Furnished Lease takeover. $500 signing bonus. Near IU, bus line, W/D, cable/wifi, $380/mo. 317-225-1962
COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.
COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.
AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.
CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES
Wooden Dresser with 5 drawers. $40, obo. firstname.lastname@example.org
Misc. Services Writing—Research— Editing I Can Help! Harvard Ph.D. 20 yrs. Experience $20/hr email@example.com
Misc. for Sale 2 CD towers. 12” high. Fellows brand. Holds 20 CDs ea. Black w/ red accents. $15 firstname.lastname@example.org 26 pieces- Pink Depression Glasses etc. $50. email@example.com
3 separate plastic storage containers w/ pull-out drawer, 2 flat containers w/ lid that fit under bed (44’’ x 20’’ x 6.5’’), & a two drawer attached plastic container. Perfect for storage! $5 each. firstname.lastname@example.org
NEED A FIX? There are more than 20 coffee shops in town.
38 piece Johnson Brothers Indies blue ironstone dishware w/ platter, creamer, sugar w/ lid. $250. email@example.com 41 pc Sheffield Imperial Gold China $120 - Great cond. Gold tone in excellent cond. White w/beautiful gold scroll work & gold trim. firstname.lastname@example.org Folding glass table. 19” tall, 18x18” surface, $20. email@example.com
Find what you’re craving at www.idsnews.com/dining
Grad student moving.. Need to have items out by May 8th. Lots of things for sale--See website! flickr.com/photos/ 130997481@N05/sets/ 72157650148799718 Handmade 6 ft. Wizard of Oz tinman, $80. 332-9788
I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, A P R I L 2 0 , 2 0 1 5 | I D S N E W S . C O M
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Hoosier offense regaining form
developing,” Sudfeld said. “We’ve got a committee of guys who can play.” The senior quarterback was 17-of-24 passing for 187 yards. Redshirt freshman walk-on Alex Rodriguez led all rushers with 63 yards on 12 carries. Sudfeld threw one interception, a one-handed catch by Darius Latham, and then attempted to tackle Latham. “That was not smart,” he said after the game, smiling. “I was waiting for them to blow the whistle. I’m not going to let them score.” During the offseason, Wilson said, the coaches have tried to emphasize tackling and blocking — and not just in positions where those skills are consistently necessary. “I will say this, we’ve tried really hard to quit coaching schemes and coach playing hard and culture,” Wilson said. “You can’t run for 200 and throw for 200 if you don’t block.” In the second half, Diamont took over for Sudfeld in the No. 1 offense, while Danny Cameron replaced Diamont in the No. 2 offense. Diamont finished 8-of16 for 108 yards and one touchdown. The spring game wasn’t just about the players. Wilson wanted IU fans to have a chance to see what some of their drills looked like in a practice atmosphere. Prior to the scrimmage, he ran through drill work with a small crowd on display. Wilson also took control of the microphone, commentating the drills as they went. “I thought it would be good for fans to see some drills,” Wilson said. “To me, this is practice 12. We’ll be popping the pads on Thursday.”
By Sam Beishuizen firstname.lastname@example.org @Sam_Beishuizen
Nate Sudfeld’s spring game was, by his measures, a success. Five months after separating his shoulder and five months before IU’s season opener against Southern Illinois, Sudfeld played through IU’s annual Cream and Crimson game without any setbacks Saturday. He completed 17-of-24 passes for 187 yards and a touchdown. He was able to mix up his passes — long, short, left and right — while connecting with a variety of receivers in what was ultimately a losing effort for his Cream teammates. But at the end of the day, the score wasn’t Sudfeld’s concern. He was just happy to be back on the field. “Today was a blast,” Sudfeld said. “It was good to be back out there, to be with my guys and compete with a little bit of a crowd. Good energy today. It was a lot of fun.” A lot of fun — except for two plays. The first was a onehanded interception by junior defensive lineman Darius Latham. Sudfeld said he was upset because he thinks Latham knew the play call. He sniffed out the called screen and pounced on it. To make matters worse, when Sudfeld led with his right shoulder to tackle the 305-pound Latham, he bounced off to the ground before the play was ruled dead. “I was not smart,” he said.
“I was waiting for them to blow the whistle. I wasn’t gonna let them score.” The second play that left Sudfeld shaking his head was a near-touchdown pass to sophomore receiver Simmie Cobbs. Cobbs appeared to catch a fade route in the corner of the south end zone that would have put Sudfeld’s team up two scores, but the referee ruled it an incomplete pass. Sudfeld joked that there’s a reason instant replay was instated. Even in a game where the score was meaningless, Sudfeld wanted the touchdown to his name. “Yeah, (officials) are still in their offseason,” he said. Sudfeld said he felt the passing attack was in rhythm during the scrimmage. His counterpart, sophomore Zander Diamont, said it was much farther along now than it was at this time last year. Sophomore receiver JShun Harris led IU with 57 yards on five catches. Senior Damon Graham hauled in both touchdowns for IU with Cobbs nearly adding another had it not been for the missed call. Cobbs finished with four catches for 34 yards. “We definitely knew we had to step up,” Cobbs said of the receivers. “Nate, he’s always a hard worker. He definitely brings leadership to the team. Having him back and connecting with him is a great feeling.” Sudfeld’s return brought with it a tempo. He hurried
RACHEL MEERT | IDS
Junior quarterback Nate Sudfeld throws a pass during the Cream and Crimson game Saturday at Memorial Stadium. Sudfeld is recovering from a season-ending injury he suffered last year.
the offense to the line and organized the plays quickly. Senior offensive lineman Jason Spriggs said the offense looks quicker with Sudfeld because he gets them set and ready to go almost immediately after the previous play ends. That type of speed helps keep opposing defenders on their toes. “Not only does Nate open up that passing game, but he keeps our offense moving
and keeps our offense rolling. He’s not just a quarterback role, he’s more of an offensive role. He’s got our whole offense on his back.” That leadership Spriggs has seen is by design. Sudfeld spent the offseason working with IU Coach Kevin Wilson on the mental side of the game. With Wilson’s guidance serving as a pseudo quarterbacks coach, Sudfeld said he’s more mentally sharp than
REGISTRATION BEGINS MARCH 3.
ever before. He’s hoping that progress only continues throughout the offseason. Because as it stands, he’s still five months away from his first real game. He knows there’s still a long way to go. “I think we have the guys right here, right now that can do some special things this fall,” Sudfeld said. “We’ve just got to keep working and get on the same page, but we’ll get there.”
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SUMMER SESSIONS START MAY 18 AND JUNE 8. Start planning your summer now at
the Taurus Sun. Travel conditions improve today and tomorrow. Learn directly from the source. Explore your subject.
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Your confidence increases for the next month, with the Sun in your sign. Your ideas are attracting attention. A new assignment brings in more revenue today and tomorrow. Watch accounts and maintain a positive balance. You’re in control.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — Team projects go well over the next month, with the Sun in Taurus. Slow down and contemplate your direction today and tomorrow. Balance emotion with reason. Consider mental, physical and spiritual health. Rest and recharge.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Allow more time for quiet contemplation this next month, with the Sun in Taurus. You have extra confidence today and tomorrow with the Moon in your sign. Complete old projects. Take charge of your destiny.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — For the next four weeks, advance your professional agenda. Climb a rung on the career ladder. Friends help, especially today and tomorrow. Consider organizing a team to help you do it all. Your community is your
goldmine. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — Your fame travels far and wide. Consider new career opportunities over the next few days. You’ve got itchy feet this month. Plan and schedule business priorities. A trip may be in order. Mix work and pleasure. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Sort, count and file money this month. Inventory your assets to maximize growth. Make financial plans to support your family’s goals, with
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — It pays to have a good partner. The Sun in Taurus favors long-term relationships this month. Deal with financial obligations today and tomorrow. Handle paperwork. Collaborate to fund your shared vision. Reward your accomplishment with a sunset walk. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Collaboration sizzles today and tomorrow. You and a partner heat things up. This month gets especially busy under the Taurus Sun. Work takes precedence, and
there’s plenty. Share the load and the profits for mutual benefit. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re especially lucky in love this month. As long as you follow your heart, your endeavors thrive. Today and tomorrow get busy at work. Speed up the pace, and get help if necessary. Practice your passion. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Fix up your place this month. Invest in a practical upgrade. Home renovation projects go well. Increase your family’s comfort. Plant flowers and beautiful vegetables. Today and tomorrow are all about fun. Schedule a romantic rendezvous. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today
su do ku
ACROSS How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.
Answer to previous puzzle
© Puzzles by Pappocom
1 Hackneyed 6 Work out ahead of time 10 Lily of France garment 13 Prepared potatoes, as for hash browns 14 Boxcar hopper 15 Campus courtyard 16 Unnamed news supplier 19 ID theft target 20 Used a bench 21 Injector for severe allergic reactions 22 Slice opposite, in golf 24 Snappy dresser 26 Actress Aniston, in tabloids 27 Automatic setting for highway driving 33 Nabokov nymphet 35 Cold draft server 36 Weed whacker 37 Wipe off the board 38 Tidal retreat 39 Take control of 41 Rm. coolers 42 Lao Tzu’s “path” 43 Puts a gloss on, as shoes 44 Christmas display 48 Country singer McGraw
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re more focused on creating income over the next month, with the Sun in Taurus. Use your creative and communicative arts today and tomorrow. You’re entering a stable phase. Follow the money. Talk about your discoveries.
© 2015 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved
L.A. Times Daily Crossword
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
is a 9 — Get into home projects today and tomorrow. Get family involved. Study, write and record over the next month, with the Sun in Taurus. You’re on creative fire. Capture the magic. Hold meetings. Get the word out.
49 Jamaican music 50 Annual spelling bee airer 53 Understood by only a few 56 Portfolio part, briefly 58 Exceedingly 59 Conforms, or what each last word of 16-, 27- and 44-Across literally does 63 Seatback airline feature 64 Otherworldly glow 65 Actress Zellweger 66 “The Fountainhead” author Rand 67 Blue books? 68 Pretty pitchers
15 One of five in a maternity ward delivery 17 Criminal group 18 Ready for business 23 Singer Kristofferson 25 Auto parts chain 28 Sport-__: off-road vehicle 29 Chicago ballplayer 30 Fake diamond 31 Move like honey 32 Dregs 33 Low in fat 34 Aquatic predator 38 Grab a bite 39 “__ Loves You”: Beatles 40 One, in Dresden 42 “Used to be ... ” 43 Frighten 45 Sicily’s country 46 Sicily’s wine 47 Headgear on the slopes 51 Strength 52 Botanical connecting points 53 Mennen lotion 54 One of the Gilmore girls 55 Kilted family 57 Land measure 60 Total amount 61 Capote nickname 62 Opposite of fast fwd. Look for the crossword daily in the comics section of the Indiana Daily Student. Find the solution for the daily crossword here.
DOWN 1 Dumpster fill 2 Classic Unilever laundry soap 3 Religious rebel 4 Bowling pin count 5 Frozen custard brand 6 Instagram uploads 7 Soul singer Rawls 8 Crunched muscles 9 Bit of cosmetic surgery 10 Dinner table faux pas 11 Kentucky Derby, e.g. 12 Yemen’s Gulf of __
Answer to previous puzzle