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Thursday, July 15, 2021 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com


Acacia Fraternity suspended for hazing By Cate Charron catcharr@iu.edu | @catecharron

The IU chapter of Acacia Fraternity was suspended effective July 1 and cannot return to campus any sooner than August 2024, IU spokesperson Chuck Carney said. Reasons listed include dishonest conduct, endangering others, hazing, destruction of property, alcohol and failure to comply with Office of Sorority and Fraternity Life and COVID-19 Policies, according to IU’s list of organizations on disciplinary status. Carney said the university received and investigated multiple complaints during the 2020-21 academic year regarding the fraternity allegedly having social events and hazing, causing health and safety concerns as well as violating the Code of Student Rights, Responsibilities and Conduct. The International Council of Acacia Fraternity and Dave O’Guinn, vice provost for student affairs and dean of students, mutually agreed the IU chapter must close immediately, Carney said. Carney said the International Council of Acacia Fraternity suspended the charter of the Indiana Chapter and is pending investigation and revocation. To return to campus in August 2024, Carney said the chapter must meet the Office of Sorority and Fraternity Life’s extension requirements. “IU is looking forward to working with the Acacia fraternity to help create a strong, safe and healthy organization upon their return,” Carney said in an email. Acacia had previously been put on cease-and-desist April 15.

Jeremy Morris wins election By Agness Lungu slungu@iu.edu

Jeremy Morris won the IU Board of Trustees election on July 30th, 2021. Morris is the first Black male to be elected into the board of trustees and youngest elected trustee on the board. He plans to make IU more affordable for students, decrease student loan debt for IU graduates through the development of student loan forgiveness plans and redeveloping IU’s strategy and approach to promoting equity, diversity and inclusion. “I was very clear and unapologetic about what I was standing for in my candidate statement. I spent a lot of time carving it out. I already knew what I wanted to do and it was pressing for students but I was trying to make sure I made the best statement that exemplified me,” Morris said. Morris describes his campaign process for the election as interesting. “With COVID in place, it was challenging for all the candidates to find ways to interact with people, but what I had to my advantage was I know social media,” Morris said. “So I wanted to use that to communicate with more people but also to meet Alumni where they are.” Morris used the second part of his campaign to provide more background about himself. “I wanted people to know that I am funny, I am serious, a professional, a brother and a son,” Morris said. He is overjoyed about his election, and looks forward to working with the rest of the board. “I do not take it for granted because a lot of people put trust in me,” Morris said. “For me this is a very important step in IU’s history. We just had the first female president and I am the first Black male elected trustee. It is a lot of powerful things that are happening and I hope that current students and alumni can be encouraged that the university is moving in a direction that is advancing.” The board consists of nine trustees, six appointed by the governor and three elected by alumni, and will now have three Black members. Two were elected, Jeremy Morris and Donna Spears, and one, W. Quinn Buckner, was appointed. “There is still a lot of work to do but I am very grateful to be a part of distinguished individuals on the board of trustees who make the deSEE MORRIS, PAGE 5


Alejandrina Pani Marquez sits on a table along with her family as well as her mother, Maria A. Marquez. Eduardo filled in as a parental figure when Alejandrina was working, and spoiled his grandkids whenever he could.

'He needs to rest in peace at home' After a restaurant worker and immigrant died from COVID-19, his family seeks closure. By Lilly St. Angelo @lilly_st_ang

It had been three months since his last paycheck. Alejandro Eduardo Pani Tecuapetla, 64, was forced to stop working at Olive Garden in April 2020 when the pandemic caused the restaurant to close. He was itching to get back to work when a family member at Juannita’s Restaurant called him in late June last year. We need some extra help, they said. Can you come and work? He said yes. His daughter, Alejandrina Pani Marquez, was worried. People were being careless, not wearing masks, going to the lake and getting together. “Just make sure you guys use the masks and wash your hands,” she told her dad. Two weeks later, Eduardo was in the hospital with COVID-19. A month and a half after that, he was dead. Eduardo was one of more than 109,000 Hispanic people in the U.S. who have died of COVID-19 as of mid-July. Hispanic people have died at 2.3 times the rate of white, non-Hispanic people from the coronavirus, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. As vaccines bring normalcy back to everyday life in the U.S., Eduardo’s family is one of hundreds of thousands of families still grieving and seeking closure for their loved ones who died from COVID-19. Memories linger in the spaces he used to fill. “What if” scenarios flash through his daughter’s mind. His son, 30, was just getting to know him. His 21-year-old granddaughter misses his annoying calls. “This virus really changed our life,” Alejandrina said. “It was like a car accident — you see him one day and the next day he’s gone.” *** When he returned to work, Eduardo wore a mask like his daughter asked him to. But one day he served a woman who was visibly sick and coughing. He washed his hands afterwards, but Alejandrina will always wonder if this was how he was infected.


Maria A. Marquez with her husband Alejandro Eduardo Pani Tecuapetla. Eduardo was well known in the Bloomington community, his daughter said.

After work on July 4, Eduardo stopped by Alejandrina’s 5-yearold son Alex’s small, outdoor birthday gathering. He told his family he was going to go lie down because he was feeling sick. Two days later, Alejandrina took him to the hospital, and doctors diagnosed him with pneumonia. The hospital tested him for COVID-19, but that early in the pandemic, tests took a few days, so the doctor sent him home. The same day, Alejandrina came down with a fever. Soon, her mom, Maria, was sick too. Her dad’s health declined quickly. After three more days, Eduardo began struggling to breathe, so Alejandrina took both her parents to the hospital. It was the last time she would see him alive. The next month was chaotic. Besides managing her own symptoms, Alejandrina checked in with the hospital every day about both of her parents. She worried about the language barrier for her dad, who knew English but wasn’t flu-

ent. For the first couple weeks, her dad’s doctor would call her often. He was improving and her mom was struggling. On Thursday, July 16, she talked to her dad on the phone. He asked her if she would pick him up the following Monday. But that weekend, Eduardo took a turn for the worse. He was put on a ventilator and given a new doctor. This doctor didn’t call Alejandrina at all, and instead Alejandrina called his nurses every day. After nearly a month in the hospital, her mom had improved enough to be sent home on Aug. 9. She still had the virus and had to be closely monitored in her fragile state. But Eduardo was still on a ventilator in the hospital. *** Practically everyone in the Bloomington Latino community knew Eduardo, Alejandrina said. A native of Puebla, Mexico, he grew up in a town of vibrantly colored buildings, a bustling outdoor

market and a volcano as its backdrop. Seeking better work opportunities than Puebla or the southwest U.S. could give him, Eduardo moved to Bloomington nearly 30 years ago to work in his friends’ restaurant. Eventually, he brought his wife and two kids to Bloomington and worked daily to establish a life. More than anything, though, Eduardo wanted to build a Latino community in Bloomington and asked the priests for a Spanish Mass at his church, St. Paul’s Catholic Church. St. Paul’s is now the only Catholic Church in Bloomington with a Spanish Mass. “He wanted to survive in this country and he wanted the Spanish community to be together and come to church, like don’t just work, work, work,” Alejandrina said. Customers and coworkers knew Eduardo for his happy and generous nature. Matt Mulligan was one of Eduardo’s customers at several of the restaurants he served at throughout the years, including La Charreada in Bloomington. On busy IU game days when the restaurant was packed, Eduardo already knew the Mulligans’ orders and put them in before the family even sat down. “He always made us feel like we were at his family’s table,” Mulligan said. “It was always good to be recognized.” On Fridays, Eduardo would bring beers for the whole restaurant staff to enjoy together after the hectic night was done. It was something to look forward to, a way to get through the grueling work of running a restaurant. He would sometimes have a beer on his days off with Alejandrina’s husband and tell him how important it was to stick around for his 5-year-old son, Alex. Eduardo helped raise his daughter’s first two children, whom she had with a previous partner. He filled in as a parental figure when Alejandrina was working and spoiled his grandkids whenever he could Content warning: This article discusses topics that may be disturbing to some readers, including issues surrounding suicide. SEE EDUARDO, PAGE 5

IU's Gaudreault, La Roche join Team Canada By Ara Cowper acowper@iu.edu | @aracowper5

Two IU alumni, Jessica Gaudreault and Shae La Roche, will play for Canada’s water polo team in the upcoming Tokyo Olympics. Gaudreault, from Ottawa, Ontario, was selected as an alternate for Team Canada. She spent two years playing for the Hoosiers from 2011-2013 before taking two years to train with the Canadian Women’s Senior National Team. Gaudreault graduated in 2018 after using her final two years of eligibility from 2016-2018. Gaudreault was a member of the Canadian national team in 2017. She finished her career at IU second all-time in saves with 995 and was a three-time Collegiate Water Polo Association All-Con-


Then-freshman attacker Shae La Roche throws the ball during a game against Michigan on March 26, 2011. La Roche will compete for Team Canada in the Tokyo Olympics.

ference First Team selection. La Roche, from Winnipeg, Manitoba, will join the team as an attacker. She played for the Hoosiers from 2011-14. La Roche holds the IU records for single-season goals with 95, and career goals with 305. She is one of only five players to record more than 300 goals in NCAA history and was named the CWPA Player of the Year in 2014. This is Canada’s first Olympic water polo tournament since playing in Athens 2004. The team secured their spot in the Tokyo Olympics after earning a silver medal in the Lima 2019 Pan Am Games. Both Gaudreault and La Roche were on the team. La Roche scored one goal in a 24-4 loss to Team USA. The 2020 Olympic Games begin July 23 in Tokyo, Japan.

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July 15, 2021 idsnews.com

Editor Phyllis Cha news@idsnews.com

Whitten sends first message as IU President By Phyllis Cha cha1@iu.edu | @phyllischa

IU President Pamela Whitten sent her first message as the university’s president Tuesday, thanking the IU community as she transitions into her role. “In these first days of my transition, I am witnessing firsthand what you already know. IU is an exceptional university with extraordinary opportunities. Your passion for IU is inspiring, and I appreciate the input you are sharing for our collaborative future,” she said in the email. The IU spirit will be important while navigating to a return for normalcy, she said. IU used clinical advice during the pandemic, which will continue to be used emerging from the pandemic. IU will continue to monitor any changes and adjust as necessary to ensure the safety of the community, she said. “During my first weeks in Indiana, things may seem quiet from my office as I focus on listening and learning. Once we come together to launch the fall semester, I plan to communicate directly through a weekly message to the IU community,” Whitten said.


IU President Elect Pamela Whitten speaks April 16 in Neal Marshall Grand Hall. IU President Pamela Whitten sent her first message as the university’s president Tuesday.

Community organizations Luddy Center for Artificial receive Lead Forward grants Intelligence to open in fall By Carter DeJong cadejong@iu.edu | @dejong_carter


The University Lutheran Church is located at 607 East 7th Street. The church will receive a $2,500 grant through a partnership between the Independent Colleges of Indiana, Inc. and the Lilly Scholars Network. By Luke Christopher Norton lcnorton@iu.edu | @ByLCNorton

Centerstone Bloomington and the University Lutheran Church will receive grants through a partnership between the Independent Colleges of Indiana, Inc. and the Lilly Scholars Network, according to a press release from the Lilly Scholars Network on Friday. Centerstone will receive $1,950 and the University Lutheran Church will receive $2,500, according to the release. ICI and the Lilly Scholars Network selected 20 organizations around the state to receive grants through the Lead Forward Community Grants program. The program pairs organizations with Lilly Endowment Community Scholars in local communities.

Centerstone, a non-profit mental health and addiction treatment services provider, will use its grant to fund a computer library for Kinser Flats, an apartment complex that provides housing for individuals facing homelessness along with substance use and/or mental health disorders. “Our staff are thrilled to be able to offer this resource to our residents. Formerly homeless individuals and families will be able to utilize laptops for job searches and applications, accessing other social services in our community, and to further their education goals while building computer literacy life skills,” René Llewellyn, Grant Coordinator at Centerstone Indiana, said in the release. The University Lutheran Church will use its grant

for the Generosity Feeds Bloomington program, specifically going toward a meal packing program for children in Monroe County schools. “This grant will enable us to expand our program to better serve Indiana youths and empower the next generation of Lilly Scholars. You can join our mission to end childhood hunger locally by registering to volunteer or donate at HoosiersAgainstHunger.org. Every dollar donated creates a nutritious meal for Hoosier children,” Matthew Ross, event director for Generosity Feeds Bloomington, said in the release. The Lilly Scholars Network will work with ICI again to offer similar grant opportunities for organizations around the state this fall, according to the release.

The Luddy Center For Artificial intelligence is set to open in August before students arrive for the fall semester. The 58,000 square foot building cost $35 million, and was paid for with a gift from Indiana University alumni Fred Luddy. The building was designed by BSA Life Structures, an architecture firm based in Indianapolis, and construction is being done by Weddle Bros Building Group, a local construction company in Bloomington. The focus of the research at the new facility will be on robotics, health and social media, according to a press release from the university. “It will highlight the

strengths of IU in regards to artificial intelligence research and teaching,” Interim Dean of Luddy Dennis Groth said. The Luddy School has over 150 faculty members and is among the top 15 universities for programs in human-computer interaction, computer security, programming languages and computational biology, according to their website. “At least half of our faculty can connect their research to AI in one way or another,” Groth said. The AI center will have offices, meeting rooms, research space and classrooms that will benefit students and faculty at Luddy, Groth said. Associate Dean and Professor -of Informatics and Cognitive Science Selma Sabanovic is one of the profes-

sors whose research focuses on AI. Her research focuses on human-robot interaction and how to apply social and cultural ideas to make robots more beneficial to humans. “Having the AI center is a great way to bring together all the folks who are thinking about AI from different perspectives,” Sabanovic said. Sabanovic and Assistant Professor Donald Williamson have recently been working on a project with the Toyota Research Institute that deals with applying robotics and AI to at-home care for the elderly. The goal of the project is to create a robot that can observe what activities a person enjoys and then make recommendations to that person that will increase their happiness, Sabanovic said.

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Experiences of an African student in America By Agness Lungu slungu@iu.edu

I am still learning to be okay with being called a person of color. The phrase has a ring to it that doesn’t sit right with me. Before coming to America I was just a person. In my country, Zambia, the population is more than 90 percent Black , so there’s never been any need for some of these categories. When a white friend of mine called me a person of color for the first time I almost asked, “who are you

referring to?” I knew Black people were called people of color in America from books, but no one had ever called me it personally. After my friend said it, I started to question why we were people of color. Is it because white is the standard and any sort of melanin taints that and we are referred to have color from the neutral white? Get used to being referred to as a person of color. In my country, white and Black people are referred to as coloureds. In our context that does not mean any-

thing and it’s just what we call them. If your situation is like mine, don’t do that here. Referring to people as coloureds is an offensive term, call them mixed. IU has cultural centers for minority students. As a Black student, I enjoyed attending events hosted by the Neal Marshall Black Culture Center. It’s also a great place to start if you are looking for community as a Black student. For those who are interested in dance or choir, I recommend checking out the African American

Dance Company through the African American Arts Institute and going for auditions to join them. The African Student Association on campus is another great resource for African students. I attended a language jeopardy night and it was one of the most interesting events I ever attended last semester. We played a game where groups were supposed to guess where different languages, accents and dialects came from in Africa. It was very informational and fun because I love exploring different African languages.

I have come to learn that political affiliations mean a lot of things here. I think I understand now why the parties are sometimes referred to as far right and far left. From my experience, the ones who associate with the Democrats are more liberal and express support for minorities and people of color. While the Republicans are more conservative. Hence, there are people who prefer to not be friends with people who support a political party which is different from the one they are affiliated with. I think it is

good to know this as an international student because those people will judge your character based on political views, most times. Personally, I have come to love IU and many of the people I have met. I have made good friends from many different races and I think as long as you find your place and community, everything will be fine. Just keep away from the racists. Lastly, do not let people touch your hair without your consent and find someone to add you to the Black IU group chat.

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Staiculescu, Mejic ‘living a dream’ PHOTO BY IZZY MYSZAK | IDS

Then-freshman tennis player Mila Mejic finishes her serve Sept. 29, 2019 at the IU Hoosier Classic. Mejic came to IU from Subotica, Serbia, to continue playing tennis while getting an education. By Ara Cowper acowper@iu.edu | @aracowper5

Five thousand miles away from Bloomington, in August of 2019, Alexandra Staiculescu and Mila Mejic stepped onto flights departing for the United States. Both had committed to play collegiate tennis for the women’s team at IU. Staiculescu was leaving Bucharest, Romania, while Mejic left Subotica, Serbia. “When I was eighteen, there was just a period of time where I was thinking about what I want to do in my life,” Mejic said. “I decided I would love to come to the United States and pursue a good education and just enjoy tennis and competing.” The two current juniors, recruited by head coach Ramiro Azcui, would be a

part of the 2019 freshman class. They would join two other international players on an eight-athlete roster. “Tennis is such an international sport,” Azcui said. “There’s a high level of prospects out there, and it’s nice to be able to get some of the good international players to come to Indiana.” The recruiting process for international athletes starts with Azcui and his staff identifying potential recruits through international tournaments. From there, they find the player’s age group and reach out through social media to see if they have any interest in playing college tennis. “You have to do a lot of homework,” Azcui said. “There’s so many good players out there and you can’t go to every single country to

find those players.” For Staiculescu, who had spent time competing in small professional tournaments, college was an opportunity to continue playing tennis. Although she was hesitant to play in college, she lacked the finances to become a professional player in Romania. “It was a tough decision because I wasn’t ready to quit the sport I had been playing my whole life, but I also wanted to go to school,” Staiculescu said. “That’s kind of why I chose the United States and to play for school.” IU also sends a coach to a recruit’s country to watch them play. Both Staiculescu and Mejic, after they showed interest in playing for IU, were visited by a coach. “It is extremely important to us to send someone to visit

their country just because of the culture of our program and the way I run our program,” Azcui said. “I feel like our program is a little more family-oriented, so the way I want to bring in players is that they’re going to fit that mold.” IU quickly became a second home for the two players. For Mejic, the campus reminded her of her home city. She said that like Subotica, IU was warm and welcoming. Staiculescu felt a connection with the coaches and found the campus beautiful, saying that IU felt like the right place for her. “IU really felt like home,” Mejic said. “I can’t find just one thing that I really love about it.” Although they both love IU, becoming a collegiate athlete had its own set of

challenges. Neither Staiculescu nor Mejic were used to the rigorous schedule or different approach to the game that came with playing in the United States. “I wish I would’ve been told that it’s not going to be easy,” Staiculescu said. “You really have to stay motivated all the time if you want to be successful at every point of your life.” Azcui, who left Bolivia to play at Abilene Christian University from 1984-1987, understands how his international players feel. He tries to use what he went through in college as an international athlete to help his players and coaching staff navigate the challenges that come with the team’s diverse roster. “It’s a big adjustment for freshmen, a big adjustment

to everything: the culture, the food, the music, everything for them,” Azcui said. “The only constant, the only known thing that they have, is their game. It’s their racket and their game.” But at the end of the day, despite difficult adjustments and challenges, Staiculescu wouldn’t change her decision in coming to IU. “Being a student athlete requires a lot of work and dedication, but I’d say that everything is definitely worth it,” Staiculescu said. “You’re going to have a lot of great experiences with the team and within the department and with school.” Mejic wouldn’t change it either. “My favorite part is that it really feels, even after two years, that you’re living a dream,” Mejic said.


Joely Pinkston leaves a running career ‘filled with blessings’ By Ara Cowper acowper@iu.edu | @aracowper5

Joely Pinkston had no intent to run in college. The idea just didn’t seem plausible; after all, she didn’t run track until her senior year and had never run a cross country race before college. But it wasn’t just her athletic abilities that pushed her into a five-year running career with IU cross country and track and field. More than anything, Pinkston said, it was her faith. *** Pinkston grew up playing soccer and basketball at Heritage Christian High School in Indianapolis. It was during the spring of her senior year that she decided to try out a new sport, the decision being a toss-up between lacrosse and track. Ultimately, track won out — and Pinkston owes it to her younger brother. “I started running my senior year because my little brother convinced me to do it,” Pinkston said. “He was like, ‘Hey, if you do track, I’ll do it with you. It can be something we do together before you leave for college.’” The first event Pinkston ran in high school was the 800-meter. She was new to the track team, but soccer had given her the necessary combination of speed and endurance to find success in the event, she said. “My coach just kind of threw me in when I got there,” Pinkston said. “And I was decently fast to the point where some college coaches started contacting him.” In her first meet for Heritage Christian, Pinkston was

three seconds off the school record for the 800-meter run. She would later go on to place fourth at the IHSAA state meet in the event, running a personal record of 2:13.06. But it was near the end of her senior year and Pinkston had already been accepted to the IU Kelley School of Business. She knew that she didn’t want to switch colleges and choose a smaller school just to run. In fact, she didn’t want to run at all. Pinkston told her coach, Matt Barker, that choosing to further her running career wasn’t going to happen. Barker encouraged Pinkston to at least contemplate the idea. “I thought, maybe if I could run at IU, then I’ll consider it,” Pinkston said. “I didn’t even really know how ridiculous that was to say.” Ridiculous or not, things started coming together. Barker had connections, having previously coached one of IU’s volunteer assistants. The assistant was able to put Pinkston in touch with the recruiting coach. “Things kind of fell in place from there,” Pinkston said. “I met up with the recruiting coach, he came to a meet or two, and here I am.” Pinkston, a devout Christian, knew that everything was following a bigger plan. “It was totally just God working out all these details,” she said. *** As Pinkston continued to run, she wanted a way to connect with those around her while building a stronger relationship with Christ. During her freshman year,

she joined IU’s Athletes in Action (AIA) organization, a Christian-based sports ministry for athletes. “My faith is really important to me and I wanted to meet other athletes with similar priorities,” Pinkston said. “I knew that I wanted to try it out and I’m thankful that I did.” After three years with the organization, Pinkston took on the role of an AIA mentor as a senior. As a mentor, she used discipleship to help guide younger athletes. This year, during her second year as a mentor, she worked with freshman Lauren Butts. Butts was a novice athlete on the women’s rowing team. “Joely helped me really grow in Christ this year,” Butts said. “We did discipleship where we’d read part of the Bible or a Christian book together and talk about it, or just talk about life and see where we thought God was there. And she was just a great friend.” Pinkston also participated in multiple Bible studies. She did studies within her church, Sherwood Oaks Christian Church, and AIA. She even did one with a group of her teammates over the course of the season. “She was very involved with her team and with people around Bloomington,” Butts said. “She was constantly just inviting people to Christian-led events and trying to be a disciple to them.” Butts noted that her first year of college wouldn’t be the same without the experience of having Pinkston as a mentor. “I’ve learned to not be afraid of life and that there’s

a plan for me, and through prayer and consistency things will turn out how they’re supposed to,” Butts said. “Joely helped teach me that.” This year, Butts watched Pinkston take her final year of eligibility from a front-row seat. “It was neat to see how she wasn’t afraid of her faith and knew that God was along her side in all of it,” Butts said. *** “Get out of the pool,” her teammate said. “It’s over.” Pinkston was completing a swim workout when pole vaulter Brock Mammoser walked in with the news that the pandemic had ended the 2020 spring season. She refused to get out of the pool, instead trapped in a state of disbelief. “I just remember that I kept going,” Pinkston said. “And then I texted my coach after, and was like, ‘Is this for real? What’s going on?’” College athletes across the country received the same news that day. There would be no spring season for any level of collegiate athletics. For seniors like Pinkston, the news was devastating. “After the disbelief wore off, it was just sadness,” Pinkston said. “I wasn’t planning on coming back for a fifth year, and it was just like, ‘Wow, it’s really over.’” By then, Pinkston had become more familiar with the collegiate running world and was finding success within the 800-meter run. She ended the 2020 indoor track and field season by earning a bronze medal in the event at Big Ten Championships,

clocking a time of 2:06.47. This success she was discovering on the track made the abrupt ending of the 2020 season, due to the pandemic, even more painful for her. “It was over, just like that,” Pinkston said. “There was definitely an overwhelming amount of emotions. It was just so quick, everything was ripped away.” When the NCAA announced that spring athletes would receive an extra year of eligibility, Pinkston was still not planning to return for another season. She had a job as a municipal advisory finance consultant lined up with Baker Tilly in Indianapolis and couldn’t envision herself taking a fifth year. “I had a teammate who mentioned that she was going back, and it was just like a ‘good for you, but I don’t know if that’s for me’ kind of thing,” Pinkston said. “Going back wasn’t super on my radar until she said that, and then I kept thinking about it.” Pinkston’s coach called her one day, asking her if any part of her wanted to return for a final season. “I told him that of course there was a part of me that wanted to come back, and he told me to just think about it,” Pinkston said. “He said we deserved to go out on our own terms and have another chance if we wanted it.” Pinkston started talking to her friends, family and teammates in an attempt to get different perspectives on returning. After spending a lot of time praying about what she should do, Pinkston made the decision to take her extra year of eligibility. Her job with Baker Tilly would be de-

ferred for a year, and she realized that coming back to IU for a final year was simply a minor part of a greater plan. “I had really enjoyed my previous four years,” Pinkston said. “Ultimately, it was a combination of things that all sounded like coming back would be a great opportunity and something I might regret passing up.” Another factor in her final decision to return was the chance to continue using her faith to impact her teammates. “I really wanted an opportunity to continue to pour into and love my teammates well,” Pinkston said. “If I had an extra year to do that, why would I not take that opportunity?” *** Pinkston’s decision to return wasn’t always easy. At times, she wondered whether it was the right choice. “I won’t say that there weren’t ever times where I was like, ‘What am I doing here?’” Pinkston said. “Whether or not I had come back, there were going to be days where I really wished I had chosen the other.” But nearly a year after deciding to return, and five years after joining the team, she says that she has no regrets. The high school senior who almost played lacrosse instead of running track sits back triumphantly as Pinkston as she slowly closes the door on this chapter of her life. So does the devastated track athlete who once refused to get out of the pool. “When I agreed to this five years ago, I had no idea the blessings that would come from it,” she said.


July 15, 2021 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Eduardo had a complex relationship with one of his own sons, Salvador Cuahuizo, 30, whom he had with a partner outside his marriage. Eduardo only got to know Salvador when he was about 15. But once they were in contact, Salvador said Eduardo was always there and supported him through low points. He remembers his dad as a character, always dancing and trying to lift people’s spirits. “When someone was serious, he would go up to them and say, ‘Why are you so serious?’” Salvador said. Eduardo liked to keep himself occupied, always busy fixing his car and doing chores when he wasn’t at work. He lived in the present with no desire to put things off, Alejandrina said. As he got older, she wanted her dad to rest more and eventually go back to Mexico. “Dad, you are getting old,” she would tell him. “You have to go back so you can relax.” “No,” he would say, “you relax when you’re dead.” *** By the second week of August, Eduardo was not doing well. It had been nearly a month since he was put on a ventilator. Because Alejandrina could not visit her dad due to the COVID-19 rules at the hospital, she would pray for him regularly. One day, she was praying in her car during a thunderstorm, rain pouring down and lightning flashing around her. Please God, help my dad, he needs you so much, she prayed. To her surprise, she says she heard a response — not from God, but from her dad. Let me go, don’t be scared, I’ll be fine, he said. She cried, not wanting to believe the voice in her head was real. Alejandrina has gotten premonitions since she was little, and she said they are always accurate. She was told her grandmother could also hear voices that told her what was going to happen. On the night of Aug. 15, Eduardo stopped breathing. The hospital called Alejandrina in the morning, telling her that staff had revived

him but he was still having trouble breathing, even on the ventilator. The doctor said the only way they would be able to save him was a risky emergency surgery in Indianapolis that would leave him permanently frail. Alejandrina’s first instinct was to say yes to the surgery. But when she, her then 20-year-old daughter Gabby, Salvador and her other halfsibling Leticia got to the hospital, he was unconscious, swollen and looked exhausted. They decided together to unhook him from the oxygen and let him go. Salvador went in first to say goodbye. He pulled up YouTube and searched José José, a singer Eduardo loved. The first hit was “Lo Pasado Pasado.” In English it translates to “The Past is the Past,” lyrics that matched Salvador’s wish to not focus on the time he didn’t have with his dad. He told his dad he loved him for the first time and cried. Gabby had been away when Alejandrina brought Eduardo to the hospital, so she let her daughter go into the room to see her dad instead of herself. When Gabby stepped into the room, Alejandrina spoke to her father in her head, willing the words to reach him. I love you, I’m sorry for not doing the right things, not doing what I was supposed to. I just want you to forgive me and I just want you to know that I love you so much, she said. A feeling of peace spread through her, and she felt as though a breath had been released. In the hospital room, Gabby had taken off her mask and face shield so her abuelo could see her. “I’m here for you Papa,” she said, “I’m here.” He opened his eyes and looked at her, taking his last breath in her arms. Gabby left his room, crying. “He’s gone,” she said. “I know,” Alejandrina said. *** After her dad’s death, Alejandrina could not help but wonder: would my dad have survived if he were not an immigrant? There was the language barrier, which, according to IU Health’s

non-discrimination policy should not have been an issue due to the existence of translators. But because Alejandrina wasn’t there, she still wonders whether he understood everything that was happening and communicated his needs to doctors and nurses. There was also a phone call that made Alejandrina uneasy. During the week before Eduardo died, someone from the hospital called to ask if her dad was a U.S. citizen. She told them no. Eduardo was legally living in the United States with a work visa. When she asked if this affected his treatment, they assured her it did not. Jonathon Hosea, IU Health’s public relations manager, said via email that citizenship status does not play a role in treatment at IU Health. He said the reason the hospital may need to know citizenship status is for insurance coverage. Even if a patient has insurance, there may be other coverage available that insurance specialists apply for when they arrive, which requires information including citizenship status. Alejandrina still wonders, though. She knows anyone who loses someone probably has such thoughts, and she does not blame the hospital for Eduardo’s death. But because her dad was not a citizen, her fear is layered with the knowledge of disrespect that many immigrants endure daily. Alejandrina had Eduardo’s body cremated. Burials are too expensive here, she said, and sending his body back to Mexico was impossible at the time. A small group of family gathered for the funeral at St. Paul’s, a scene so different from what the ceremony would have looked like in Mexico. Rev. Dennis Woerter, the priest who performs St. Paul’s Spanish Mass and who led Eduardo’s funeral, said the grieving process for everyone in his congregation has been more difficult during COVID-19 because of isolation and the inability to gather. But he said the church has been able to offer small services for people who have died in the past year and he said he thinks this has helped in a small way.

“One of the most cathartic things to witness is the lowering of the casket in the grave or the burial or actually having some kind of service,” he said. Traditionally in Mexico, the whole family gathers for nine days of prayer after the burial of a loved one. But because extended family members were afraid Eduardo’s family still had COVID-19, the family’s grief dragged on in isolation instead. Alejandrina’s mother, still delirious from her own brush with death, did not believe her husband was dead for weeks. Favian, Alejandrina’s 15-year-old son, fell into depression and considered suicide. Gabby stopped going to her mom’s house because it reminded her too much of her grandpa. When Eduardo was alive, whenever he would miss a call, he would call Gabby, even if she wasn’t the one who called. “Hey, did you call me?” he’d say. It happened so often that it became an annoyance. Now all she wants is for him to call again. Alejandrina said she had to be strong for her family this year, and that her dad prepared her for it. She was also determined to bring them closure. The first anniversary of a death is special in Mexican culture. Because of this, Alejandrina wanted to get Eduardo’s remains back to Puebla before Aug. 17. After weeks of planning, they determined that her mother will fly to Puebla with Eduardo’s ashes in late July. He will be laid to rest in a small plot of land set aside by his father, who wanted his wife and children and grandchildren to be buried around him. He will once again be in the shadow of the volcano, near the bustling outdoor markets and the colorful buildings of Puebla. But he will also be with God, Alejandrina said, waiting to be reunited with all of his family. “He needs to rest in peace at home,” Alejandrina said. “He was working for too long. He was working every day and he needs to go rest.” The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline is 1-800-273-8255.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 cisions for Indiana university,” Morris said. Spears was reelected for her second term while Morris and Buckner will be serving their first terms of three years each. “I am not expecting to shift anyone’s mindset when I enter a room but what I do expect as part of this process is to add perspective. Because when your perspective is not there and you are not heard, that is where the problem is,” Morris said. “ I knew I wanted to be the voice for a cross section of generations who weren't necessarily represented.” Morris says his plans now are to get more acquainted with the other trustees before he officially starts attending meetings in August. “After the year 2020, the representation that we are starting to see in these positions of power.. have the opportunity to make change in the community,” IUSG student body president Ky Freeman, said. “It does not mean that we are done, it just means that we are starting to build momentum.” Freeman said he now feels represented on the Board of Trustees as a young minority student. “It was nice to have a trustee who I can see myself in because a lot of his content on social media was geared to not just the older alumni, but alumni who have just graduated also,” Freeman said. “I am ecstatic to get more representation on the board.” Freeman hopes to have a closer interaction as student government with the alumni trustees and he believes Morris will do a great job. “I am not scared for Trustee Jeremy Morris going into this position because I think he is beyond qualified. I have had the opportunity of engaging with him throughout the course of it and every experience has been impactful,” Freeman said.

the care and services you need to stay healthy at idsnews.com/health Optometry

Oral/Dental Care

Health Spotlight Dr. John Hiester

Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a state-ofthe-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-Twist-Turn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Dr. Mary Ann Bough 3901 Hagan St., Suite C 812-336-7552 drmaryann.com



Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 12 - 5 p.m.

Dr. Brandy Deckard, O.D., F.A.A.O. Dr. Derek Bailey, O.D. Dr. Jenna Dale, O.D., F.A.A.O., F.C.O.V.D. Dr. Luke Streich, O.D. Precision Eye Group specializes in comprehensive vision health. We offer examinations and treatment for a wide array of eye diseases, conditions, and problems, with advanced diagnostic and vision care technologies. We help our patients achieve and maintain good eye health for life. You can shop our wide variety of designer frames including Lindberg, Lafont, Ray-Ban, Tom Ford, Maui Jim, Oliver Peoples and many more! Schedule your appointment now, by calling the office or online at our website, and see your world with the best vision possible. Now providing care in both the Bloomington and Bedford communities!

Oral/Dental Care

Smile Doctors is offering COMPLEMENTARY consultations for children, teens and adults. Our Orthodontists offer braces and Invisalign®. Visit Smile Doctors and you’ll see how we make you Smile Happy from start to finish. Mention seeing us in the IDS directory for a special discount. Flexible monthly installment plans make budgeting stress-free. We accept most insurance plans and most major credit cards. In-office or virtual appointments. Hours: Clinic hours can vary. Please call to speak to a Team Member. 857 S Auto Mall Rd #5 812-333-1051 smiledoctors.com

precisioneye.com Bloomington Eastside: Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - noon

Matthew L. Rasche, D.D.S., M.S.D. Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry

Brian Logue, M.D. Eric Smith, M.D. Dave Elkins, P.A.C. Board certified physicians with over 70 years combined experience. Services include: kidney stones, urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, prostate problems, same day emergency appointments, vasectomy. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 2907 McIntire Drive 812-332-8765 summiturology.com Or visit us at our other location. Dr. Warren L. Gray 2200 John R. Wooden Drive Suite 207 Martinsville, IN 46151 765-342-8427


Dr. Mary Ann Bough Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a stateof-the-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-TwistTurn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 12 - 5 p.m. 3901 Hagan St., Suite C 812-336-7552 drmaryann.com

the IDS every Thursday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at idsnews.com/health

322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020

Dr. Brandt Finney Dr. Finney is committed to providing excellence in dentistry. He uses the latest in dental techniques to provide you with a beautiful and healthy smile. Additionally, Dr. Finney believes strongly in education to prevent oral health problems before they occur. Because of this philosophy, we have designed our practice for the best experience and results, from wallmounted televisions in treatment rooms to our state-of-the-art 3-D imaging. Our office is located near the College Mall and accepts most insurances including the IU Cigna plans, as well as the IU Fellowship Anthem plan. We look forward to meeting you!

Bedford: Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 3343 Michael Ave. 812-279-3466 Bloomington Downtown: COMING SOON! 101 W. Kirkwood Ave.


Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: by appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437) sipediatricdentistry.com


Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 2909 E. Buick Cadillac Blvd. 812-339-3427 bloomdentist.com

Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812333-KIDS. Call today!

Dr. Crystal Gray Dr. Andrew Pitcher

Formerly known as the Back and Neck Pain Relief Center, we provide gentle, effective chiropractic care helping students reduce stress, fatigue, and improve spinal health. We have treatments that will fit your individual needs. We accept most insurance plans. Give us a call today! Mon., Wed., Thu.: 9 a.m. - noon, 2 - 6 p.m. Tue., Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m.

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact ads@idsnews.com. Your deadline for next week’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Monday.

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

1710 W. Third St. 812-336-2225 bloomingtonchiropractor.com

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D. We provide a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a caring and comfortable manner. Our services include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. We’re a provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. No referral necessary. Conveniently located on S. College Mall Road, across from Kroger and Five Guys. Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 1116 S. College Mall Rd. 812-332-2204 oralsurgeryofbloomington.com


Indiana Daily Student



July 15, 2021 idsnews.com

Editor Emma Uber arts@idsnews.com

Local galleries showcase art in Gallery Walk By Haripriya Jalluri hjalluri@iu.edu

The Bloomington Gallery Walk, featuring nine participating galleries, took place July 9. The gallery walk covered a 1-mile stretch from IU Cook Center through Downtown Bloomington. This month the event showcased By Hand Gallery’s “In Celebration of Limestone: Quarries & Carvers”, IU Cook Center’s “Darkness and Nothing More” by IU photography professor Elizabeth Claffey and Gallery B at Bloomingfoods’ “Enchanting Impressions – An Inspiring Visual Journey” by IU adjunct professor Juliana Burrell. Other exhibits included Spectrum Creative Group Gallery’s “Not too Main Street” by Kendall Reeves and Monroe Convention Center Art Gallery’s “Take Care” by Karen Holtzclaw. Pictura Gallery’s “Magic Show” by Carol Golemboski and the Venue Fine Art and Gifts’ “Beautiful Paintings” by Patricia Rhoden Bartels were also on display. The Gallery Walk also included the Vault at Gallery Mortgage, which supports and showcases local artists, according to the Gallery Walk website. In addition to art, the gallery walk included a pop-up market at Rainbow Bakery which offered local food, music and art by nine artists, according to their Instagram. The Gallery Walk is usually hosted on the first Friday of each month, however the


Photographs featured in a past Gallery Walk Bloomington event are displayed on a wall. The July Bloomington Gallery Walk on July 9 showcased various local art across nine galleries.

July walk was delayed due to the Fourth of July, according to the Gallery Walk website. Martha Moore, Gallery Walk Chair and Pictura Gallery owner, said that the event is kid friendly and Pictura offers free children’s workshops and a scavenger hunt. The event is also the perfect first date or friend group outing for college students, Moore said. “We tell college students that gallery walk is a great date night, because you can get

Horoscope Cancer (June 21-July 22) Today is a 7 — Apply creativity and artistry to domestic projects. Beautify a room. Reduce clutter. Cook, sew and craft. Build something useful. Give new purpose to old stuff. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 — Update your schedule and organize. Write reports and document your views. Imagine desired results and work backward to include prerequisites as steps. Communication unlocks doors.

food at the galleries or it’s a fun thing to go to as a group,” Moore said. “We think of those First Fridays as fun: to come out and see art, be with your friends, support artists, and have good conversations.” Participants can visit the galleries every First Friday as the galleries provide new experiences to participants each month, whether that be having live entertainment or having the artists present to discuss their work. “We really strive hard to

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is an 8 — Work behind the scenes to maintain positive cash flow. You can realize a dream with steady focused actions. Talk is cheap. Clarify the data.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 6 — Peaceful and quiet surroundings match your mood. Take action behind the scenes to prepare for what’s ahead. Organize plans and clear space. Recharge.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 9 — Advance a personal dream cautiously. Clarify misunderstandings. Restore integrity where it’s missing. Keep or change promises. You’re building ego strength, power and confidence.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is an 8 — Reconnect with friends. Forgive awkward social situations or miscommunications. Practice compassion and patience. Rediscover common interests and activities. Love feeds your spirit.



make sure that each gallery walk has some unique new features, new exhibits that weren’t up before,” Moore said, “So while not every gallery changes their exhibit every month, I would say galleries try very hard to have a variety of entertainment.” Pictura concluded the night by partnering with Cicada Cinema to host a free film screening of “F for Fake” by Orson Welles that ties into Golemboski’s “Magic Show ‘’ photography collection,

Moore said. Bloomington Gallery Walk is a collaboration between galleries across downtown and the IU campus. Bloomington galleries support each other instead of compete, Spectrum Creative Group gallery owner Kendall Reeves said. “We are right next to the By Hand Gallery and we are not competing with each other,” Reeves said. “We make it easy for people to come and see both things,

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 9 — Focus on professional priorities. Clarify directions before committing time or money. Ensure that everyone’s on the same page. A dreamy project is within reach.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is an 8 — Private negotiations prove profitable. Coordinate financial plans with your partner. Clarify the data to reduce misunderstandings. Patiently align on actions to fulfill shared objectives.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is an 8 — Do the homework before taking the test. Read background materials. Research fascinating subjects. An educational dream or goal clarifies. Discover your own aptitudes and talents.

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is an 8 — Connect with your partner. Ignore rumors or gossip. If you want to know something, ask directly. Listen patiently and forgive miscommunications. Discuss possibilities.

we both offer different varieties of merchandise and art.” Spectrum Creative Group’s Gallery features Reeves’ photography collection on historic architecture found in south central Indiana, according to the Gallery Walk website. Bloomington Gallery Walk strives to support local artists in Bloomington and use First Fridays to showcase local artwork. Gallery B at Bloomingfoods features a collection of vivid paintings on metal by IU adjunct professor and painter Juliana Burrell, who was at the gallery Friday to discuss her work, marketing and communication coordinator Rhonda Taylor said. “The new metal print collection is very exciting because it beautifully showcases my artwork. Prints offer access to amazing artworks for new art collectors looking to graduate their collection from dorm art to a more sophisticated aesthetic,” Burrell said. Taylor said Gallery B is currently accepting applications for future exhibits and encouraged local artists to apply. “We strongly support our local artists and we love to support student artists. We are pushing to have more student involvement from IU and local artists,” Taylor said. The next Bloomington Gallery walk will take place from 5-8 p.m. on Aug. 6, according to the Gallery Walk website. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is an 8 — Practice makes perfect. Maintain healthy routines and workouts. Advance your goals with steady steps. Get expert feedback to improve your game. Balance work with rest. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Today is an 8 — You can have fun without spending a fortune. Play with your favorite games and people. Clarify misunderstandings in the moment. Advance a romantic dream. © 2020 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved


L.A. Times Daily Crossword 12 13 21 22 26 27 28 29 30 31

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the summer 2021 semester. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to adviser@iu.edu. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku


Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.

Answer to previous puzzle

1 5 9 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 23 24 25 27 30 32 33

© Puzzles by Pappocom


35 38 39 41 42 44 45 46

Big drink of water Choice Pesky crawler Like most eggs Making people wait, maybe Wolf pack leader Self-named 2000s sitcom set in Texas Somewhat Landlocked Asian country Good-looking Awesome, in slang Chinese toy Works a wedding Prince in a can? Classic film involving a split personality Chow __ Wind heard in Dion's "Abraham, Martin and John" "The Metamorphosis" author Bag or ball lead-in Vegas loser, often Early 11th-century year Couldn't say no Help to withdraw Many a gospel song Run-scoring out

48 50 52 53 54

60 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69

Lao-tzu follower "Peer Gynt Suite" dancer Put on Rainbow mnemonic surname Payback phrase altered to provide a hint to solving four other puzzle answers Jennyanydots' creator Farm house "The Favourite" actress Stone The "A" in CDA, to an Idahoan Automaker Ferrari Verbal quirks, like "y'know" Coolidge's VP Texter's sign-off "Right now!"

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

34 36 37 39 40 43 45 47 49 50 51 52 55 56 57 58 59 61

Committee leader Stops Above, to a bard Like some stares Lil Wayne's "__ Carter III" Asian nurse Princess from Alderaan Perch perspective Stir "I __ red door and I want it painted black": Stones Cry buckets Basinger and Cattrall "If it __ broke ... " Ancient dialogues subject Worldwide anti-crime group Ankle pic Charlotte NBA team Autograph seeker Duracell size Draw __ on: aim at Wafer brand Light-headed Very cool rapper? Type of type Radiate Disco hit with arm motions Towards sunrise Phone button with no letters

Answer to previous puzzle

2000 presidential runner-up Pigmented eye layer Some yellow dogs New parent's purchase Mr. Krabs' nemesis Dunkin' Donuts offering U.S. territory until 1896 Ancient Persian Pillages Cry after un gol Affectionate idiom that originally referred to a pupil




July 15, 2021 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

Explore Bloomington with the B-Town Summer Challenge By Isabella DeMarco idemarco@iu.edu

Visit Bloomington is encouraging Bloomington residents to participate in their community and explore Monroe County through the B-Town Summer Challenge from July 9-Aug. 8. The challenge is meant to show Bloomington residents all the city has to offer and allow them to gain a fresh, visitor’s perspective on Bloomington, Director of Leisure Marketing and Media for Visit Bloomington Erin White said. “The challenge gives Bloomington residents a new sense of appreciation like a visitor and allows them to explore corners of Bloomington they normally wouldn’t,” White said. To participate in the chal-

Outdoors and Shopping. Participants can enjoy a variety of experiences such as visiting the Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center, bowling at the IMU Bowling & Billiards and kayaking at Griffy Lake. “Bloomington and Monroe County are so fortunate to have so many free and low-cost attractions to explore,” White said. In addition to giving Bloomington residents fun activities to complete, White said the challenge supports local businesses who tend to experience less business during summer due to IU students leaving Bloomington and residents on vacation. “We know that our local businesses, restaurants and attractions need support during this time of

lenge, players must download the activities checklist from the website or pick up a copy from the Bloomington Visitors Center. Over the course of four weeks they will complete any number of the 36 activities listed and upload photos to be entered to win both weekly and grand prizes. According to the challenge’s website, each photo posted means one entry for both that week’s prizes and the grand prize. According to the website, photos can be uploaded via Instagram with the hashtag #BTownChallenge. Those not on social media can also upload their photos to the challenge’s photo collector. The six activity categories include Arts & Culture, Entertainment, Food & Drink, Indiana University,


Kirkwood Avenue is pictured April 8, 2020. The B-Town Summer Challenge encourages Bloomington residents to participate in their community and explore Monroe County with the possibility of winning prizes.

year,” White said. Not only will players have the opportunity to try experiences in the city, they will also have

the chance to win prizes to help continue their exploration. Weekly prizes will include an assortment of tickets, vouchers and

gift cards for Bloomington businesses, according to the website. “The prize donors are fantastic members of the community, willing to lend a hand. We could not be more appreciative of their support,” White said. The grand prize will be awarded to three participants on Monday, Aug. 9. According to the website, winners will receive a one-night staycation at either the Courtyard by Marriot, Hilton Garden Inn or Graduate Bloomington. The grand prize also includes $50 to Mother Bear’s Pizza, $50 to Hive, $30 to Feta Kitchen + Cafe and $20 to Soma Coffee House & Juice Bar. “It gives people a reason to get out into the community and have fun,” White said.

Connect with members of many diverse faiths at idsnews.com/religious Paid Advertising


Quaker Bloomington Friends Meeting

H2O Church Fine Arts Building, Room 015 812-955-0451

h2oindiana.org facebook.com/h2ochurchiu/ @h2ochurchiu on Instagram and Twitter Sundays: 11:01 a.m. Small Groups: Small group communities meet throughout the week (see website for details) H2O Church is a local church especially for the IU camus community to hear the Good News (Gospel) about Jesus Christ. We are a church mostly composed of students and together we're learning how to be followers of Jesus, embrace the Gospel and make it relate to every area of our lives. Kevin Cody, Pastor

City Church For All Nations 1200 N. Russell Rd. 812-336-5958

citychurchbloomington.org facebook.com/citychurchbtown/ @citychurchbtown on Instagram Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. Mon. - Thu.: 9 a.m.- 4 p.m. City Church is a multicultural, multigenerational, and nondenominational Christian Church. In addition to our contemporary worship experiences on Sundays at 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., we also have a college ministry that meets on Tuesdays at 6:00 p.m. We would love to welcome you into our community. David Norris, Senior Pastor Lymari and Tony Navarro, College ministry leaders

High Rock Church 3124 Canterbury Ct. 812-323-3333

highrock-church.com Facebook: highrockchurch Instagram: highrockbtown

3820 Moores Pike 812-336-4581 We are currently meeting by Zoom only; email us at bloomington.friends.website@gmail.com to request our Zoom link.

Scott Joseph, Lead Pastor

West Second St. Church of Christ 825 W. Second St. 812-332-0501


Sunday: 9:50 a.m. Hymn singing 10:30 a.m. Meeting for worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday School (Children join in worship from 10:30-10:45) 11:30 a.m. Fellowship after Meeting for Worship 12:15 p.m. Often there is a second hour activity (see website) Wednesday (midweek meeting): 9:00 a.m. Meeting for worship 9:30 a.m. Fellowship after Meeting for Worship

Our religious services consistof silent centering worship interspersed with spoken messages that arise from deeply felt inspiration. We are an inclusive community, a result of avoiding creeds, so we enjoy a rich diversity of belief. We are actively involved in peace action, social justice causes, and environmental concerns.

Inter-Denominational Redeemer Community Church 111 S. Kimble Dr. 812-269-8975

redeemerbloomington.org facebook.com/RedeemerBtown @RedeemerBtown on Instagram and Twitter Sunday: 9 a.m. & 11 a.m.

John Myers, Preacher

Unitarian Universalist Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington 2120 N. Fee Lane 812-332-3695

uublomington.org facebook.com/uubloomington Sunday (currently): 10:15 a.m. via livestream Sunday (when in person): 9:15 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. We are a dynamic congregation working towards a more just world through social justice. We draw inspiration from world religions and diverse spiritual traditions. Our vision is "Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World." A LGBTQA+ Welcoming Congregation and a certified Green Sanctuary. Reverend Mary Ann Macklin, Senior Minister Reverend Emily Manvel Leite, Minister of Religious Education and Congregational Life

Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study: 7 p.m.

825 W. Second St. 812-332-0501 facebook.com/w2coc John Myers, Preacher

Catholic St. Paul Catholic Center 1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 • hoosiercatholic.org

Facebook: Hoosiercatholic Twitter: @hoosiercatholic Weekend Mass Times Saturday Vigil: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. (Spanish), 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. (During Academic Year) Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6 p.m.

Episcopal (Anglican) Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry at IU 719 E. Seventh St. 812-334-7971 • 812-361-7954

ecm.so.indiana.edu twitter.com/ECMatIU • facebook.com/ECMatIU @ECMatIU on Instagram

Sundays: 4 p.m. Holy Eucharist with hymns followed by dinner

Weekday Mass Times Monday - Saturday: 12:15 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday: 9 p.m.

Bible Studies and Music Services: See our Social Media

Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Rev. Patrick Hyde, O.P., Administrator and

Independent Baptist

Director of Campus Ministry Rev. Dennis Woerter, O.P. Associate Pastor Rev. Reginald Wolford, O.P., Associate Pastor

Ricardo Bello-Gomez, President of the Board Corrine Miller, President of the student organization

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A.)

Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington

Lifeway Baptist Church 7821 W. State Road 46 812-876-6072 • lifewaybaptistchurch.org

Facebook: LifewayEllettsville College & Career Sunday Meeting: 9 a.m. Sunday

Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Study: 7 p.m. Lifeway Baptist Church exists to bring glory to God by making disciples, maturing believers and multiplying ministry. Matthew 28:19-20

Barnabas Christian Ministry Small Groups: Cedar Hall 2nd Floor Common Area, 7 - 8 p.m., meetings start Thursday, Sept. 5. We will meet every other Thursday during the school year. Steven VonBokern, Senior Pastor Rosh Dhanawade, IU Coordinator

Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00 p.m. We use no book, but the Bible. We have no creed, but His Word within its sacred pages. God is love and as such we wish to share this joy with you. The comprehensive teaching of God's Word can change you forever.

Sunday Bible Study: 9:30 a.m.

We aspire to offer a safe and welcoming home for all people. We are a blend of people of different ages, genders, sexual orientations, ethnicities and countries; we are students, faculty, staff and friends. We pray, worship and proclaim the Gospel. We also promote justice, equality, inclusion, peace, love, critical thinking and acting as agents of change in our world.

Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform everything: our lives, our church, our city, and our world. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond.

Sunday Bible Study: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.

We use no book, but the Bible. We have no creed, but His Word within its sacred pages. God is love and as such we wish to share this joy with you. The comprehensive teaching of God's Word can change you forever.

fgcquaker.org/cloud/bloomingtonmonthly-meeting Facebook: Bloomington Friends Meeting

Sunday: 11 a.m. We are a Bible-based, non-denominational Christian church. We are multi-ethnic and multi-generational, made up of students and professionals, singles, married couples, and families. Our Sunday service is casual and friendly with meaningful worship music, applicable teaching from the Bible, and a fun kids program.

West Second St. Church of Christ

302-561-0108, barnabas@indiana.edu barnabas.so.indiana.edu * Free transportation provided. Please call if you need a ride to church.

Lutheran (LCMS) University Lutheran Church & Student Center 607 E. 7th St. 812-336-5387

indianalutheran.com facebook.com/ULutheranIU Instagram: @uluindiana Sunday: Bible Class 9:15 a.m. Divine Service 10:30 a.m.

Tuesday & Friday: Morning Prayer 8 a.m. Wednesday: Midweek Service 7 p.m. LCMSU Student Fellowship 7:30 p.m.

Thursday: Grad/Career Study & Fellowship 7:30 p.m. University Lutheran is the home LCMSU at Indiana. Our on-campus location creates a hub for genuine Christ-centered community that receives God's gifts of life, salvation and the forgiveness of sins through Jesus Christ. "We Witness, We Serve, We Love." Rev Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor


St. Paul Catholic Center is a diverse community rooted in the saving compassion of Jesus Christ, energized by His Sacraments, and nourished by the liturgical life of His Church.

333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432

myinstitute.churchofjesuschrist.org Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society

2420 E. Third St. 812-646-2441 bloomingtonmenno.org • Facebook Join Zoom Fellowship Sunday Evenings at 5 p.m. https://us02web.zoom.us/j/7055210574

Currently restricted hours:

Meeting ID: 705 521 0574

Wed nights for class, 6:50 p.m. to 8:40 p.m. (Subject to change based on COVID-19 developments)

A welcoming, inclusive congregation providing a place of healing and hope as we journey together in the Spirit of Christ. Gathering for worship Sundays 5 p.m. in the Roger Williams room, First United Church. As people of God's peace, we seek to embody the Kingdom of God.

The Insistute building is a place to gather on campus for a break from academic rigors. Small library for quiet study, kitchen area for snacks and eating lunch, room to socialize, come play pool, ping pong or foosball. Games and puzzles available as well. A place to feel spiritually recharged and learn more about the Savior, Jesus Christ. Parking available when enrolled and attending a class. Church meets 11:30 on Sundays, at 2411 E. Second Street. David Foley, Institute Director Lyn Anderson, Administrative Assistant David Baer, YSA Branch President

Southern Baptist Bloomington Korean Baptist Church 5019 N. Lakeview Dr. 812-327-7428

mybkbc.org facebook.com/mybkbc/ Sunday: 10:30 a.m. Friday: 7 p.m. Saturday: 6 a.m. Praise the Lord! Do you need a True Friend? Come and worship the almighty God together with us on Sunday, Fellowship included. We are a Korean community seeking God and serving people. Students and newcomers are especially welcome.

Jason Pak, Pastor

John Sauder mfbjohn@gmail.com

United Methodist Jubilee 219 E. Fourth St. 812-332-6396

jubileebloomington.org Instagram: @jubileebloomington Twitter: @jubileebloom facebook.com/fumcbloomington 10 a.m. Sundays: Classic Worship via Youtube Live 11:15 a.m. Sundays: Interactive Bible Study via Zoom 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays: Virtual + InPerson Meeting at First Methodist Jubilee is a Christ-centered community open to all people. We offer both virtual and in-person community events on Wednesdays for a free meal, discussion, worship and hanging out. Small groups, service projects, and events are all a significant part of our rhythm of doing life together and avoiding isolation. Email: jubilee@fumcb.org Markus Dickinson, Campus Director

the IDS every Thursday for your directory of local religious services, or go online anytime at idsnews.com/religious For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Religious Directory, please contact ads@idsnews.com. Your deadline for next week’s Religious Directory is 5 p.m. Monday.

Indiana Daily Student


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ANNOUNCEMENTS Announcements Paying fast $ for vehicles, the good, the bad and the ugly or just plain junk. We haul. Call or text Mike 812‑334‑3568


AirPods Pro case, very new cond. $85. adadelek@iu.edu

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘21 ‑ ‘22. Omega Properties 812‑333‑0995 omegabloomington.com


Delivery of the IDS on Thursday mornings. Must be here for Fall semester. Reliable vehicle required. $10.50/hr. + mileage. To apply send resume to: circulation@idsnews.com



Furniture Brown coffee table w/two side tables, fair cond. $25 for all three. liubei@indiana.edu

MERCHANDISE Appliances Hoover smart wash carpet cleaner, brand new cond. $205. md16@indiana.edu Lasko heater, works well, good cond. $10. liubei@indiana.edu Osteia sandwich maker. Like new cond. $10. sseputro@iu.edu


White, queen size mattress, fair cond. $20. liubei@indiana.edu

12 pc. dinnerware set w/ 4 dinner & salad plates, bowls, & silverware. $15. yafwang@hotmail.com

Black North Face boots. Size 7. $55. guthried@indiana.edu

Four wood, leather barstools. $30 for all 4, $10 for each. sasasser@iu.edu

Jordan 1 Retro High White University shoe, size 9.5. $420, price neg. awin@iu.edu

Himalayan salt lamp. Color changing. Good cond. $15. maddking@iu.edu

Stan Smith size 4, men. Like new cond. $25. sseputro@iu.edu

Six‑chair patio table, needs to go fast. $50, price neg. diabk@iu.edu Super cute, white decorative pillow. Good cond. $5. acwatkin@iu.edu Twin size mattress, almost new cond. $10. liubei@indiana.edu White 6‑drawer dresser in good cond. w/mirror. $150. diabk@iu.edu

2004 Toyota RAV 4, good cond. No problems. Cosmetic dent on rear. $4,795. 812‑322‑1598

150 hangers, white, black, different materials. $10 for all of them. liubei@indiana.edu Bento lunch box w/ chopsticks, cutlery. New cond. $10. choimoon@iu.edu

Automobiles 2004 Camry LE Sedan, good cond. $5,375. 143,000 miles. 812‑322‑1598

Misc. for Sale

Grey Adidas backpack. Good cond. $38, neg. One pocket is broken. acwatkin@iu.edu

Queen mattress w/bed frame, memory foam material. $100. sykern@iu.edu


White storage organizer, two bins incl. Good cond. $30. lareilly@iu.edu

Brown couch, comfy seating, fair cond. $30. liubei@indiana.edu

Light brown dining table w/3 chairs. $30. liubei@indiana.edu


Brown County Middle School is seeking applicants for Volleyball Coach & Assistant Football Coach 812‑988‑6605

Sony Vaio laptop, minor wear and tear, battery doesn’t hold a charge. $150, obo. sossen@iu.edu

Apt. Unfurnished

1 BR apt. Quiet atmosphere, prime location, email:

General Employment

Curved monitor w/keyboard, wireless mouse incl. $220. aybhimdi@iu.edu



WFHB Community Radio seeks full time Development Director for dynamic radio station. The ideal candidate will be an outgoing relationship‑builder, responsible for all partnerships and fundraising related to the organization. Bachelor’s degree in Business or equivalent. Strong organizational skills Fluency in Microsoft Office suite, experience with donor database a plus Resume and cover letter to: nominations@wfhb.org Full job description found at wfhb.org by entering “Development Director” in the search bar.


2018 MacBook Pro w/512 GB. Used, very good cond. Charger/box incl. $900. colstove@iu.edu

Furniture White IKEA sofa. Good cond. Pickup only. $80. shukumar@indiana.edu

2 study desk lamps. One white, one black. $5 for both. liubei@indiana.edu

ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at idsnews.com/classifieds at no additional charge.



Small blender w/3 cups and 1 blade. Like new cond. $5. yeagerar@iu.edu

General Employment

Commissary Production Looking for more than just another restaurant job? We need people who have morning availability, care about quality and can work in a dough and food production kitchen. We use Open Book Management and involve our staff in key decisions. You can also earn a profit‑ sharing bonus every 6 months. Train at $10 per hour and quickly move to $11 per hour, with bonus opportunities on EVERY paycheck and raises as you improve. Apply at:


2014 Ford Focus, IU crimson, good cond. 64,900 miles. $8,500,neg. liubei@indiana.edu 520

PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, 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.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before noon 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 noon 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.




Thursday, July 15, 2021 idsnews.com



To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online. idsnews.com/classifieds

Bicycles GraphitePeaks pink bike, runs great, can throw in bike lock for free. $120. rddeshmu@iu.edu Purple mountain bike. Good cond. $120. rddeshmu@iu.edu Schwinn Caliente bike, used but in good cond. Comes w/bike lock. $120. rddeshmu@iu.edu


Now Leasing for Aug 2021 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations


339-2859 www.elkinsapts.com

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Download the app and search for idsnews.

Profile for Indiana Daily Student - idsnews

Thursday, July 15, 2021  

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

Thursday, July 15, 2021  

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

Profile for idsnews

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