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Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |


Teter and Cutters win 2019 Little 500 Teter sprints to first on the final lap to win the 32nd women’s Little 500 on Friday By D.J. Fezler | @DJFezler

It was a two-person race on the final lap of the 2019 women’s Little 500. The spring featured the fastest riders from Individual Time Trials. Just like at ITTs, Teter’s Lauren Britt outpaced Delta Gamma’s Hannah Coppens to pedal past the checkered flag in first place. The finish was reminiscent of last year’s race when Kappa Alpha Theta’s Rachel Brown sped past the field to earn the team’s fourth victory in five years. That moment has resonated with Teter’s senior until today. “I was also on the bike at the end of the race last year, and I remember seeing Rachel Brown speed past me,” Britt said. “I’ve had that memory in my head for a whole year, and I owe it to her for showing me what hard work is. I just feel like I’m dreaming still, and it’s a dream come true.”

Teter hasn’t won the Little 500 since its back-to-back victories in 2010 and 2011. Delta Gamma came in second place for the second year in a row. Despite the exciting finish, it wasn’t close through the first 75 laps. SKI — with the pole position — led by as much as 20 seconds after breaking away from Delta Gamma, Teter and Alpha Chi Omega.  Delta Gamma and Teter were involved in a small crash while the race was under a yellow flag. This widened the gap between SKI and the rest of the field.  SKI was dominant and took advantage of the mistakes but couldn’t keep the pace as Delta Gamma and Teter slowly inched back into contention.   “There was a time that we were down probably about a half lap on SKI,” Teter freshman Corrine Miller said. “We just worked with some other teams and then SEE TETER, PAGE 6

Cutters wins second straight men’s Little 500 title, 14th in the team’s history By Phillip Steinmetz | @PhillipHoosier

There were four words that William Huibregtse told his son with the men’s Little 500 almost two weeks away. “Win this damn race.” On April 7, William Huibregste passed away after a year-long fight with leukemia. Less than a week later, Cutters junior Greg Huibregtse and the rest of his team did exactly what his father wanted them to do – win the 69th running of the men’s Little 500.  It was Cutters’ second title in a row and its 14th overall, the most in Little 500 history. “We wanted it not because we’re a competitive team, but we’re personally invested in this race,” Greg Huibregtse said. “It felt really good, just kind of like a really satisfying release of emotion trying to stay focused and stay fresh. We did what we wanted to do and just thinking about my dad and racing.”

Heading into the final lap of the race, Phi Kappa Psi had a healthy lead over Cutters and Black Key Bulls but elected to make an exchange. It was a move that surprised Cutters and people gasped and were confused by the decision in the stands. After the race, Cutters riders said they heard the rider didn’t have the legs to finish the race and that’s why Phi Kappa Psi elected to swap out riders with the decent advantage over the pack. “Phi Psi, we had them on our radar, but they just rode an amazing race and pushed us until the end,” Cutters Coach Jim Kirkham said. “Who knows why, but the race picked us again.” That exchange gave Black Key Bulls senior Xavier Martinez and Cutters senior Noble Guyon an opportunity to catch up. Guyon was on the wheel of Martinez going around turn four but made his move heading into the final stretch. With Bears also closing in, Guyon went SEE CUTTERS, PAGE 6 PHOTOS BY MATT BEGALA | IDS

LEFT Members of Teter Cycling hold up the 2019 women’s Little 500 trophy April 12, at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Delta Gamma placed second, and SKI placed third. RIGHT The Cutters pose with the Borg-Warner Trophy after winning the 2019 men’s Little 500 on Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. More photos from last weekends race can be found on page 7.

Buttigieg enters presidential race By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

SOUTH BEND, Ind. — South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg officially announced he is running for president of the United States on Sunday to a hometown crowd waving small American flags, chanting “Pete,” and sounding out “Boot edge edge.” About 4,500 people cheered as rain fell through the ceiling of the Studebaker Building 84, a retired manufacturing building revitalized as a technology hub representing South Bend’s revival since Buttigieg took office in 2012. “This city’s story is such a big part of why I’m doing this,” he told the crowd. Buttigieg’s announcement makes him the eighteenth Democrat to enter the 2020 race, which is one of the largest and most diverse fields in modern political history. If elected, the 37 year old would be the youngest and first openly gay president. His speech drew from personal experience to emphasize how decisions in Washington affect individuals: Medicaid helped his father when he was in the hospital and a single Supreme Court vote allowed his marriage to exist. Buttigieg said three principles will guide his campaign: freedom, security and democracy. “Simple enough to fit on a bumper sticker,” he said. Regarding freedom, he spoke about racial justice, empowering teachers, women’s equality, organized labor and living life as one


Pitching plays key role in series for IU By Jared Rigdon | @RigdonJared


Pete Buttigieg, mayor of South Bend, Indiana, announces April 14 in South Bend that he is officially running for president of the United States. “It’s not about winning an election,” Buttigieg said. “It’s about winning an era.”

chooses. “Take it from Chasten and me,” he said, gesturing to his husband in the audience who has been a prominent part of his campaign. The two kissed on stage after the speech, grinning and holding hands before the roaring crowd. On security, he talked about borders, cybersecurity, election security and climate change, which he said might be the greatest security issue of this time. And he spoke about a democratic system which he said lately hasn’t been quite democratic enough, hinting at a popular vote system instead of the Electoral College. “We can’t say it’s a democracy when twice in my lifetime the Electoral College has overruled the will of the American people,” he said. Many in the crowd wore square

“Pete 2020” stickers. South Bend resident Willow Wetherall wore a yellow hat covered in mini campaign signs she made with her 13and 9-year-old children. “It’s a little way that I could bring them on the journey with me,” she said. Since announcing his exploratory committee in late January, Buttigieg has received a surprising amount of media attention for a mayor previously little known on the national stage. He ranked third in a Saint Anselm College poll of New Hampshire voters last week, only behind former Vice President Joe Biden, who has yet to formally announce a campaign, and Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt. Buttigieg quickly received more SEE BUTTIGIEG, PAGE 5

It was a weekend filled with tradition at IU this past Friday and Saturday as the 32nd Women’s Little 500 race and 69th Men’s Little 500 race took place. While Teter raised the women’s trophy and Cutters the men’s, IU baseball was taking care of the University of Evansville in a big nonconference weekend. The first game was played in

Evansville, Indiana, while the subsequent three were played in Bloomington. For IU, pitching was the key all weekend long. Senior pitcher Pauly Milto started things off for IU on Friday in a big way. Behind an eightinning, four-strikeout gem, Milto carried IU to a 5-0 win to start the series. Sophomore infielder Drew Ashley broke a scoreless duel in SEE BASEBALL, PAGE 5

Little 500 weekend citations drop again By Alex Hardgrave | @a_hardgrave

There was no line, no crowd, no hours of hearings Sunday morning at the Charlotte Zietlow Justice Center. The people given citations during Little 500 weekend came sporadically, some in suits and some in sweats, to the building for their 8:30 a.m. appointments. The total of 38 citations is significantly lower than last year’s

102. The tickets have been on a downward trend after 2016 saw 178 tickets and 2017 saw 166. Monroe County Prosecuting Attorney Erika Oliphant said there might have been fewer because many citations are written by Indiana State Excise Police, which didn’t send as many officers as it has in the past. “I don’t know if people are also learning to be a little bit SEE CITATIONS, PAGE 5


Indiana Daily Student



Monday, April 15, 2019

Editors Caroline Anders, Lexi Haskell and Emily Isaacman

Chi Alpha gives out water during Little 500 By Lexi Haskell | @lexi_haskell


Jill Lees, the new chief of police of the IU Police Department, is sworn in by Benjamin Hunter, the associate vice president for public safety and institutional assurance, April 11 in the University Club of the Indiana Memorial Union. Lees previously worked with the Plainfield Police Department as the deputy chief of support.

New IUPD Chief Lees sworn in By Alex Hardgrave | @a_hardgrave

The Indiana Memorial Union's University Club room was full of friends and colleagues of new Indiana University Chief of Police Jill Lees Thursday evening during her swearing-in ceremony. These companions, new and old, watched as associate vice president for public safety and institutional assurance Benjamin Hunter swore her in and Lees' fiancé Paul Tutsie pinned her new badge on her lapel.

Her father and son sat in the second row along with her aunt and cousin, who Lees said were also there when she graduated from the IU Police Academy in 1994. Police chiefs from many of IU’s satellite campuses were at the ceremony.   “This is a welcome back, or as we say around here, a welcome home,” said John Applegate, executive vice president for University Academic Affairs. Lees took her new position March 4. She worked at the Plainfield Police Department for about 23 years be-

fore accepting the position at IUPD. Lees had many different jobs at PPD, such as teaching the Drug Resistance Education Program, participating in Coffee with a Cop, teaching self defense classes and working as a public information officer. She was deputy chief of support when she left PPD. Plainfield Chief of Police Jared McKee talked about working with Lees and told stories about how she would take him around to meet her friends all the time. “I have many titles in my

life that I truly cherish, such as father, husband, son and brother,” McKee said. “Then I have the title I never would have known had I not listened: and that is friend of Jill.” When Lees gave her remarks, she spent most of the time thanking people who had helped her to the new position and everyone she considered a friend. “They are family to me and always will be," Lees said. "They let me be myself. They support me. They tell me when I’m wrong. I’ve always valued my friends.”

When she rode by, you could feel the wind. Her tires crunched on the pavement. When the bike wobbled, you held your breath. People from across the country gathered Friday to watch the 32nd women’s Little 500. After a last-lap sprint, Teter pulled past Delta Gamma to win the famed bike race. Now, around 11 p.m., a different kind of bike race was taking place on North Jordan Avenue. A woman in ripped jeans and curled hair sped down the sidewalk on a Pace bike, while her friend chased her on foot. Like the real Little 500, it was a sprint, and the Pace bike was winning. As the Pace bike sped past, a member of Chi Alpha dropped a water bottle in the bike’s front basket. It fell through the cracks, and the woman continued riding the bike in a serpentine pattern, too busy to grab it. Just another night on North Jordan during the Little 500. A street full of greek life, it is known for its nightlife. Interested in a foam party? There’s a house having one tonight. Neon more your speed? Check next door. Whether biking, walking or driving, traffic was busy Friday night when crowds of partygoers descended on North Jordan Avenue smelling like sweat and alcohol. Women sported white FILA sneakers, their chapter’s Little 500 apparel and hoop earrings. Men donned unbuttoned baseball jerseys,

visors and dirty gym shoes. Members of Chi Alpha, a Christian ministry, arrived on the scene just before 10 p.m. They, too, were there for the greek scene, but not to party. The Chi Alphas were there to offer their drunken peers water bottles as they celebrated what many call the “greatest college weekend in America.” This was the event’s third year. It started as Chi Alpha’s way to participate in Little 500, said senior and small group leader Rachel Staffin. Chi Alpha now has its own men’s bike team, and more than 100 of its members volunteer over the course of the weekend to hand out water bottles, Staffin said. They spread out around Bloomington in known drinking spots with high foot traffic such as Kilroy’s on Kirkwood and near the greek houses on North Jordan Avenue. The members near the fraternities stationed themselves both at the stop sign on 17th Street and North Jordan Avenue, dancing around with posters advertising the free water. They handed out about 5,000 water bottles their first year and about 7,500 their second year, Staffin said. They haven’t yet done a final count on how many they gave out this year. Junior Jennifer Huntoon said she participates to help the community. “You see people getting loved on in a realistic way,” she said. SEE CHI ALPHA, PAGE 3

City, public, council discuss scooters Seventh case of mumps confirmed at IU By Lilly St. Angelo | @lilly_st_ang

The Bloomington City Council discussed the city’s proposed e-scooter regulation ordinance Wednesday night. The ordinance would replace the agreements the city currently has with scooter companies Lime, Bird and soon-to-come Spin. The regulations include required city-issued licenses that scooter companies must obtain to operate, rules on parking, use, safety, sending data of scooter use to the city, required public outreach and rules on enforcement. The council is scheduled to make amendments and vote on the ordinance next week. Much of the proposed ordinance consists of rules for scooter use and parking and the fines for riders and companies that will be used to enforce these rules. Representatives from the transportation and planning department, a representative from Lime scooters, doctors from the IU Health Center and the IU Health Bloomington Hospital and residents came to the meeting Wednesday night to share their opinions on scooters. The ordinance would require riders to dismount on certain pedestrian-heavy areas of downtown including Kirkwood Avenue from Indiana Avenue to Morton Street, Fourth Street from Indiana Avenue to Grant Street and the downtown portions of Walnut Street, Sixth Street and College Avenue. In all other areas, however, scooters would be allowed on sidewalks if riders pass pedestrians at a distance of at least three feet. The ordinance also allows riders to park scooters on sidewalks outside of downtown as long as there’s a clear pathway of 54 inches. For Kaleb Crain, a Bloomington man who relies on a motorized wheelchair to move around, allowing scooters on sidewalks is dangerous. Crain

By Kaitlin Edquist | @kaitlinedquist


Bloomington City Council organized a meeting April 10. City Attorney Michael Rouker explained Ordinance 19-09, hoping to add a new chapter regarding regulation for motorized scooters.

said he recently fell out of his wheelchair and injured himself from trying to navigate around a scooter parked on a sidewalk. He also added that some wider wheelchairs would not be able to fit through the required 54 inches of space. “They have become a problem and a nuisance, and that is putting it very, very lightly,” Crain said. Dr. Beth Rupp, staff physician and medical director of the IU Health Center, came to express her concern for the safety of students. She said the health center saw 38 students come in for scooter-related injuries in October alone. “We’re very concerned that these scooters are making Bloomington and specifically IU’s campus less safe,” Rupp said. Dr. Dan Handel from IU Health Bloomington Hospital said the hospital has had to transport multiple patients with scooter-related injuries to Indianapolis because of the severity of their

injuries. Many council members requested data on scooter injuries and use, but no scientifically collected data could be offered because of the novelty of the scooters locally and nationally. Council member Stephen Volan, who worked with the city to draw up the regulations, said it was hard to find communities similar in size to Bloomington with effective scooter regulation. “It’s a technology that has really emerged in the past year,” Volan said. “Everyone is coasting in the dark.” Christine Missik, 62, has ridden her own personal scooters for over six years and sees the sidewalk as the safest place to ride. She said she always slows down to pedestrian pace when she’s around people and suggested a slower speed in the downtown area instead of a dismount zone. “Cars kill,” Missik said. “Every year people die from car accidents.” Many council members

doubted that enforcements, such as a $20 fine for illegal scooter use and a $30 fine that would eventually rise to $60 for illegal scooter parking, would be executed regularly enough with the ratio of officers to scooters. Council member Chris Sturbaum suggested hiring additional personnel to regulate scooters using money from licensing fees that scooter companies will have to pay. Some council members questioned the benefits of scooters to Bloomington and asked if the city could legally ban them altogether. Alex Crowley, director of the Economic and Sustainable Development department, made it clear that the city wants to keep scooters in Bloomington. “It’s the administration’s opinion that this technology can be jarring at first,” Crowley said. “But things like scooters and bike shares are all part of a fabric of options that reduce single-occupancy vehicle usage.”

IU sent a public safety advisory email to the campus community Thursday confirming a seventh case of mumps on the campus. The first two cases of mumps were confirmed Feb. 21. The patients were roommates, IU spokesperson Chuck Carney said. He said most of the confirmed cases since Feb. 21 have been in close contact with each other. The seventh student infected with mumps is in the same fraternity as two members who had previously been diagnosed, Carney said. Two of the three students live in the fraternity house. Carney suggested students practice good hygiene to avoid the spread of the infection. He said people should avoid sharing drinks and utensils, and they should

cover their coughs and sneezes. The Indiana State Department of Health said the cases are not widespread enough to issue a campus-wide clinic, Carney said. However, a vaccination clinic was offered at the fraternity last week for students who may have been in close contact with the members who had been earlier diagnosed, he said. Mumps is an infection that can cause swelling in the salivary glands, according to Mayo Clinic’s website. Other symptoms include fever, headache, muscle aches, tiredness and loss of appetite. Symptoms can appear 12 to 25 days after infection, according to IU’s public safety advisory email. People with mumps may be infected from two days before until five days after the symptoms begin to appear. Some people may not have symptoms.


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Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |

Rollo runs for re-election on city sustainability By Lilly St. Angelo | @lilly_st_ang

Dave Rollo was the first person to present the concept of sustainability to the Bloomington city government in 2002. The city was writing its Growth Policies Plan, the city’s guiding document at the time, and as then-Environmental Commission chair, Rollo wanted to make amendments to include sustainability. “It was accepted, but it was a difficult battle,” Rollo said. “People were very skeptical. There were people opposed to the idea. And now it’s accepted and even celebrated.” Rollo, 57, is running for his fifth term on the Bloomington City Council in District 4 and is still a full supporter of sustainability. If re-elected, he said he would work to protect core neighborhoods from development while building more affordable housing in other areas, create more trails and green infrastructure and support local businesses and farmers. “My goal then and now is to recognize that we’re a world in transition and, Bloomington can lead the way,” Rollo said. Rollo is a local organic farmer and retired IU biology professor. He began farming full time in 2011 and grows vegetables for local restaurants and food co-ops. Because of his connection with farmers, he said he is passionate about helping more local farmers grow food to supply Bloomington. Former mayor Tomi Allison said Rollo’s scientific


Dave Rollo, 57, is now running for his fifth term on the Bloomington City Council in District 4. Rollo was the first person to introduce the concept of sustainability to the city government in 2002.

background helps him make difficult decisions on council. “Believe me, when people are up in your face, it’s not easy to be a rational reasonable person,” Allison said. In the recent Fourth Street parking garage decision, Rollo voted to rebuild the garage, going against what many environmental activists were rooting for. He said he listened to both sides of the argument, but ultimately decided the rebuild was most economically

sustainable option because of the harm local businesses were experiencing from the absence of the garage. He also said he thought small businesses would have moved to the outskirts of town if the garage was not rebuilt which would create more urban sprawl and car usage. “Compact urban form is necessary for a community,” Rollo said. Rollo said he is against the idea of adding duplexes or fourplexes to existing single-

family residential neighborhoods because he thinks owners of these complexes will charge high rent rates, which would contradict the idea of affordable housing. “There are places we can put density but, I think putting it inside of existing neighborhoods and disrupting the fabric and cohesiveness is not the way to do it,” Rollo said. Jan Sorby, friend of Rollo’s and member of Bloomington Restorations Inc., said she agrees with Rollo’s view of

adding density and affordable housing. She is an owner of a fourplex and does not think they would fit in with many of the core neighborhoods. “I’m a huge supporter of that kind of housing, but they have to be put in the right places,” Sorby said. She said when a neighborhood in Rollo’s district requests something like better rainwater infrastructure or a trail for better connectivity, he responds quickly and follows through with helping them.



Wearing party clothes from leis to ironic T-shirts, hoards of people drove by. Six men pulled up in a white sedan and got water bottles. As they drove away, one told the Chi Alphas he was going to receive oral sex later. Another woman was hesitant to roll her window down, but ended up taking water bottles for her and her friends. Someone had brought a speaker, and sophomore Cassie Hines played “Coming in Hot” by Andy Mineo and Lecrae. Although “Coming in Hot” is a song by Christian artists, it’s only Christian in the sense that it’s clean, Hines said. As the night wore on, the group decided to spread out to reach more people. A couple Chi Alphas grabbed water bottles and walked down North Jordan Avenue. Loud, bass-filled music came from two fraternity houses, and the Chi Alphas decided to stop between them so they could be ready when people left. Shakira’s “Hips Don’t Lie” started playing at one of the houses, and the Chi Alphas danced. They didn’t have to be inside the fraternity to enjoy the party. Traffic died a bit while the parties were going on, and the Chi Alphas began dancing to “Cotton Eyed Joe,” cracking jokes and attempting to juggle the water bottles to pass the time. They made sure to stand in a “U”


Members of Chi Alpha handed out free water bottles Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights to partygoers at known drinking locations throughout Bloomington in honor of Little 500 weekend.

instead of a circle so when people walked by, they’d seem more inclusive and welcoming. A man walked by and took a water bottle. “You’re changing the world,” he said. “Real shit.” He then took a knee and

chugged the water like a Smirnoff Ice. People began heavily streaming out of one fraternity, and the Chi Alphas moved toward them. Two men came up to the group. They greeted the Chi Alphas and began talking.

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“I’m a senior,” one said. He paused and smiled. “In high school.” He chatted with the group and asked them who they were. Eventually, he asked his friend if they were going to walk or Uber home. They decided to walk.

“Don’t trip,” a Chi Alpha called out. “Thank you,” he said. “I love all you motherfuckers.” Around 12:30a.m., North Jordan Avenue grew quiet. The neon party lights had been turned off and the thumping bass was gone.


Sorby said he is a good listener as well. “He has a way of calming people so that they can be comfortable and actually talk,” Sorby said. Allison said she most respects Rollo for his drive to get a project done. “Having been an activist and an organizer, I understand the difference between what you say and what it takes to get something done,” Allison said. “He’s someone who gets things done.”

A group of men in jerseys and baseball caps smoked cigarettes outside. A few girls took pictures, their flashes briefly lighting up the darkness. Most partygoers were gone. Maybe they were staying the night at the fraternity, maybe they’d found their way to another fraternity party, maybe they’d gone home. It didn’t matter. The party was over. A middle-aged woman pulled up in her car and waited outside the fraternity for someone to get in her Uber. A Pizza X driver stopped in front of the fraternity to drop off a pizza, a sure sign the party had officially ended. A Chi Alpha gave the driver a water bottle, and a few minutes before 1 a.m., the group made its way back to its original location at 17th Street and North Jordan Avenue. By 1:15 a.m., even the car traffic waned and the Chi Alphas decided to call it a night at the North Jordan Avenue station. The group loaded the unused water bottles into a truck and gathered to pray. They thanked God for allowing them to help people and prayed they could continue sharing love. “Amen,” the group said. As they drove off, nothing was left on North Jordan Avenue but the sound of a distant police siren. Chi Alphas and partygoers alike went to bed, prepared to do the same thing tomorrow for the men’s Little 500.


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Editors Evan Carnes and Ally Melnik



Crimson Cupboard — effectively salvaging and distributing unused food Michael Skiles is a sophomore in cinema and media arts.

Imagine waking up for class in the morning, and you’re greeted by a view through a windshield. Every day we’re privileged enough to wake up in our dorms, houses or apartments. We get ourselves ready with items like shampoo, soap and toothpaste, but we don’t stop to think how fortunate we are to have such mundane necessitates available to us. Many students right here on this very campus don’t have access to any of these simple necessities. Many don’t even have food. Thankfully, we have organizations like the Crimson

Cupboard to help provide these students with the food and basic necessities we all take for granted. People come to college in search for a better life, and in some situations, they’re not able to afford housing or even food. Some of these students have no other option than to live out of their cars. Imagine waking up, going to class, working for your degree and ending the day by searching for a place you can park and sleep without getting hassled. These students have come to get their degrees as quickly as possible and are remarkably determined to do so. Even if it means they must endure such harsh living conditions.

You’d be hard-pressed to spot students of these circumstances in crowds at IU. A student that just woke up in his or her car one morning may be sitting next to you in a lecture hall or even working with you on a group project later that day. We all assume we have nice, comfortable homes to go home to or food and basic hygienic products to use, but that’s not the case for everyone. The mission of the Crimson Cupboard is to help these students in need. The student organization intends to relieve students of food insecurity by providing them with donated food and basic hygienic products. They give items we take

for granted to students who need them. These are items many of us wouldn’t even notice we need until we run out and need to buy more. Since many of us are fortunate enough to have scholarships or our parents paying for our college, we take a lot for granted. Our next meal is expected, and we don’t put much thought into what we have to do to get it. For other students, finding their next meal isn’t nearly as routinely simple. Fortunately the people of IU and Bloomington are doing their part to see these students fed and properly equipped to work towards their degrees. Housemother of my fraternity, Sigma Chi, Cheryl

Pate is doing her part to spread awareness for these students in need. Pate hopes to bring representatives of the Crimson Cupboard into the fraternity house during a dinner to help the students realize just how thankful they should be for the food in front of them in and roof over their heads. She hopes the presentation will inspire them to give and help in any way possible. “I’m hoping that a lot of these young men that don’t think about where their next meal is coming from realize how lucky they are,” Pate said. “They see these students on campus, and they don’t advertise that they’re homeless or need to find somewhere to take a shower.

I’m trying to spread awareness to help them.” As IU’s first food pantry, the Crimson Cupboard has a huge weight on its shoulders. Thankfully, like Pate and many others, we can all do our part to help out. The Crimson Cupboard accepts assistance in the form of volunteers and donations. It's in need of rice, pasta, canned vegetables, pasta sauce, canned meats, peanut butter, jelly, soy milk, canned fruits, oatmeal, cereal and personal hygiene products. You can go to its website at to learn more about what you can do to help your fellow Hoosiers.



Nipsey Hussle will be remembered beyond music

Instead of throwing out, companies should chip in

Jaclyn Ferguson is a sophomore in journalism.

Prolific: Causing abundant growth, generation or reproduction. Marked by abundant inventiveness or productivity. For some, it’s just a word. But for rapper, songwriter and community activist Nipsey Hussle, it was a lifestyle. It was a tattoo on the upper right side of his face. It was the first word in the first song on his first studio album. It was a motto he undoubtedly fulfilled. Through investing in his community and uplifting its members, Hussle is the perfect example of what a self-made black man can and should be. He is an inspiration to a generation, and those who gain financial and social power should continue Hussle’s legacy. The same community Hussle worked tirelessly to uplift is the same place he tragically lost his life. He was murdered March 31 outside of his Los Angeles store, The Marathon Clothing. Hussle was shot five times in the torso and once in the head, allegedly by 29-year-old Eric Holder. Holder opened fire three different times. Two others were injured. According to a report from TMZ, Hussle was at his clothing store to help pick out

clothes for a friend who had just been released from jail after 20 years. As a talented soul and beacon of light for the community of South-Central L.A., Hussle was much more than just a recording artist. He had an inspiring dedication to a community that idolized him not just for his success, but also his giving spirit. He gave his all to mending brokenness in the black community and set an example for the youth. Growing up in what he described as a “war zone,” Hussle learned early on about the importance of working with the resources given. He funneled that into making real, tangible change. In addition, his musical talents are undeniable. Hussle released his first studio album on Feb. 16, 2018. The album, “Victory Lap,” received a nomination for Best Rap Album at the 61st Grammy Awards. It would be his only studio album. His mark on the world was profound, and the world has proven that in the weeks since his untimely death that sent the hip-hop community into a state of mourning. Celebrities such as Drake, Meek Mill and LeBron James went to social media to express their deep sorrow for the passing of this cultural icon. Artists such as J. Cole and Big

Sean gave emotional performances to honor the fallen rapper. Rival gangs came together for the first major widespread cease fire since the mid-1990s. California Rep. Karen Bass tweeted that she will “be heading to the House Floor next week to formally enter Nipsey Hussle’s contributions to South Los Angeles into the Congressional Record where it will be a part of United States history forever.” The Nation of Islam led a march for unity in South Central L.A. saying it is the “first time in the history of Los Angeles that we have stood up when a black man kills another black man.” A petition was created on to get Crenshaw Blvd. and Slauson Ave. to be Nipsey Hussle Blvd., and it recently gained enough momentum to succeed. The name of the intersection was changed to honor him. His mark on the world goes far beyond music, and there is much that can be learned through his community engagement. He was the epitome of “keeping the dollar in your community,” and people need to recognize how powerful that notion truly is. He was an advocate for ending gun violence, specifically gang violence.

On the day of Hussle’s death, LAPD Police Commissioner Steve Soboroff announced Hussle had a meeting scheduled the day after the shooting with the LAPD to address gun violence in the city. In February during an interview with Forbes, Hussle revealed his plans to become a real estate mogul and create businesses and real estate hubs designed to benefit the black community. Additionally, Hussle played an essential role in the branding of Destination Crenshaw, which is a museum that will feature permanent and rotating art and design exhibits celebrating black history and culture.” He invested in STEM programs for children of color and was heavily involved with Vector90, a foundation to teach underrepresented and disenfranchised youth the importance of STEM. Similarly, he invested in a L.A. elementary school and donated money to give a new pair of shoes to students and improve the basketball court and playground. There is so much power in focusing on helping those close to you.


Our country needs ranked-choice voting Jonah Hyatt is a sophomore in philosophy and political science.

The voting system across the majority of the country today is not perfect. Just like in the 2016 presidential election, voters are often forced to choose between the “lesser of two evil,” and that can make voting for one candidate very difficult. Third-party candidates have always been at a significant disadvantage in elections, so people feel almost forced to pick a candidate from one of the two major political parties. Americans should not feel forced in choosing their representative and should be able to vote for whoever they like without feeling as though they are “throwing their vote away.” A much more democratic voting system would be to have ranked-choice voting. Ranked choice voting allows voters to honestly rank all candidates based on their preference and minimizes strategic voting. Compared to winner-takeall elections, ranked-choice voting is much more democratic and can lead to things like higher voter turnout and more diverse elections. Ranked-choice voting works by voters choosing candidates in order from most preferred to least preferred. The candidates who receive

the least number of votes are eliminated and their votes are deferred to the second preference of their voters. This process continues until there is a clear majority winner. This system promotes majority rule of the voters and forces candidates to appeal to a broader audience. Ranked-choice voting allows all candidates to run without fear of “vote splitting,” where a less popular candidate takes votes from other candidates with similar ideologies. Oftentimes mayors or governors can be elected with less than majority support, but this does not happen with ranked-choice voting because candidates are eliminated in an instant runoff until there is one candidate with over 50% support. Under this system candidates are forced to appeal to more voters and receive majority support, so this drastically reduces “mud-slinging” and negative campaigning. This encourages candidates to share their positive outlook and policies for the country rather than to simply beat their opponent. According to a study by the Rutgers-Eagleton Institute of Politics which explored voters’ experiences with rankedchoice voting in seven cities, voters were more satisfied as well as perceived far less criti-

cism and negative campaigning. Cities with ranked-choice voting have a vast majority supporting the new system. In 2014, independent Californian voters in cities with ranked choice voting were overall much more satisfied than independent voters in cities with the current system. Critics of ranked-choice voting argue it is too complicated and difficult for voters to understand; however, this is not true according to voters in cities with ranked choice voting. In a post-election report done in Minneapolis in November 2017, 92% of voters described the process as simple. So far, Maine is the only state to use ranked choice voting for all federal elections and state primaries. Maine cannot yet use it in gubernatorial or state races until it changes its constitution, which governor Janet Mills intends to do. Mainers are very happy with the change, but state Republicans are pushing back, claiming it violates the idea of “one person, one vote” protected by the equal protection clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. This is absurd because ranked choice voting is one vote per person. The system helps those who have been historically disadvantaged like third party candidates and

candidates from underrepresented backgrounds. Maine is a perfect example of how powerful politicians will resist this change because it evens the playing field for candidates. This system makes third party winners more viable, and it forces politicians to actually represent their constituents. Ranked-choice voting is something many other developed countries use, and I think the U.S. voting system can be much more democratic than it is today by using it here. We need ranked-choice voting not just in Indiana and every state in the U.S., but also here on campus and in local elections like student government, so they can better represent the student body. Ranked-choice voting is a much more democratic way to vote than our current “firstpast-the-post” system, and I think we should implement it everywhere we can. Americans need to feel like their vote has value, and they should feel free to vote for any candidate without feeling institutionally disenfranchised because perhaps their preferred candidate belongs to a different party or has a different ideology. America needs to move on and subscribe to ranked-choice voting.

Jack Palmer is a freshman in computer science.

According to Feeding America, there are 4,260 children in Monroe County who do not know where their next meal will come from. That's 279,840 children or 13.7% of children in the state suffering from hunger. However, this number may be reduced due to a fledgling program of repacking used food in schools. America is no stranger to food waste. 40% of all food in the United States is not consumed by anything except for the flies. This seems crazy when literally millions of children are not eating. This unused food must be reallocated to help those who cannot get it themselves. As a nation, we are so full of food that stores throw away fruits and veggies that don’t look as we expect them to. It is preposterous that a perfectly good apple is thrown into the waste bin because it is slightly misshapen. We should care more about where that apple is going than what it looks like. Nowof course there are charities that aim to give out food to those who need it. Hoosiers Against Hunger creates meal packages for children in need. However, while their goals are good and honest, these charities shouldn’t have to exist. There is so much food that all we need are food banks and companies donating excess food to said banks. There are laws in place that allow companies to donate their food with-

out risk to themselves, yet many do not donate their excess. The reason for this appears to be lack of information on the subject. But in the age of information, is ignorance really an excuse? The bottom line is food in America needs to addressed. We are in the land of excess, yet many of us are barely scraping by. Our food production continues to increase, and these problems aren’t getting any better. There needs to be a fundamental change in how we use our food. We need to focus less on having thousands of options at the grocery store and focus more on making sure the thousands who use that store can get what they need. If companies willingly waste time selecting misshapen food to throw away, then hopefully they can also use a bit of their time to give that food to a home that needs it. Capitalism drives us forward to produce more and to produce it better. It is the lifeblood of America. However, if we do not tether our ambitions, greed and excess to the reality that not all of us can be at the top of the pyramid, then we are no better than the snake who bites its own tail. We must, as a society, care for everyone — not just the privileged but also the underprivileged. Fulfilling people's basic needs is a bare minimum that shouldn’t be debated. We need a wide-scale effort to feed Americans.

A NOTE FROM THE EDITORIAL BOARD The Editorial Board is made up of the Opinion section editors and other managing and senior editors. Each editorial topic is selected and discussed by the Board until we reach a consensus, and a Opinion

editor volunteers to write the article. The opinions expressed by the Editorial Board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees.

SPRING 2019 EDITORIAL BOARD Caroline Anders, Matt Begala, Hannah Boufford, Evan Carnes, Lydia Gerike, Ally Melnik, Jesse Naranjo, Matt Rasnic

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed 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, 601 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405. Send submissions via e-mail to letters@idsnews. com. Call the IDS with questions at 812-855-0760.


Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |


Right Pete Buttigieg, mayor of South Bend, Indiana, kisses his husband, Chasten, on April 14 in Studebaker Building 84 located in South Bend, Indiana. Glezman walked out to see Buttigieg after he officially announced he is running for President in 2020. Left People hold signs for Mayor of South Bend Pete Buttigieg on April 14 in Studebaker Building 84 in South Bend, Indiana. Buttigieg announced he was running for president in 2020.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 than 65,000 donations following a CNN Town Hall in March, earning him a spot in the first Democratic primary debate in June. On April 1, Buttigieg announced he had raised more than $7 million in the first quarter of 2019, outdoing Sens. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., and Cory Booker, D-N.J., according to an ABC News Analysis. Wetherall, the woman with the yellow hat, said there’s been a bit of a star-


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 the third inning with a RBI single to left field to score freshman outfielder Grant Richardson. Ashley went 2 for 5 with a run batted in during his first game back in Evansville. Senior utility player Matt Lloyd added a second run in the fourth inning with a solo bomb to continue his hot streak as of late. With Milto cruising, sophomore infielder Justin Walker added a two-run single en route to a 5-0 final score Friday night. On Saturday, the two teams moved things north to Bloomington for a doubleheader. IU junior Tanner Gordon got the ball in game one and didn’t disappoint.



more responsible or not, but I like to hope,” she said. Those eligible for the pretrial diversion program, which is 26 of the 38 people, were given paperwork and ushered into a room. The pretrial diversion program is a program offered by the Monroe County Prosecutor’s Office to those with minor offenses who don’t have any other signifi-

struck quality around Mayor Pete as his momentum builds. She has lived in South Bend for 18 years, is interim director of the Women’s Entrepreneurship Initiative and just spent four years developing the building in which Buttigieg spoke. “He’s so familiar, and suddenly we’re seeing him on the national spotlight,” Wetherall said. Buttigieg has been the mayor of South Bend since 2012, and took a sevenmonth unpaid leave in 2014 to serve in the war in Afghanistan. He graduated from Harvard University, was a

He went seven innings while striking out nine and surrendering just one run before freshman Gabe Bierman came into close things out with two scoreless innings. After a rocky start to the season, Gordon has figured things out on the mound. He started the season 1-3 but since a loss to Oregon State University in March, Gordon has gone 5-0 in five starts with 40 strikeouts while allowing just seven earned runs, bringing his season earned run average to 3.31. IU’s offense got off to a quick start after Lloyd drove home junior outfielder Matt Gorski with a run batted in single. In the third, Lloyd did some more damage with a two-run home run. Sophomore infielder cant offenses on their criminal record. However, a special version is set up after Little 500 weekend so participants can get it all done in one day. By paying the $549 fee, working to clean Bill Armstrong Stadium, going to a class and staying out of trouble for a year, people who got citations during Little 500 can get the offenses dismissed. The program is meant

Rhodes Scholar at the University of Oxford and speaks seven languages. Buttigieg ran to chair the Democratic National Committee in 2017 but withdrew his name minutes before the vote. Former President Barack Obama named Buttigieg a potential party leader after the 2016 election, and Buttigieg’s rising stardom was likened by MSNBC host Joe Scarborough in March to Obama himself. Renee Ferguson, a retired Chicago journalist and one of many longtime friends to introduce Buttigieg on Sun-

day, said she remembered media having similar problems pronouncing Buttigieg’s last name now as they had pronouncing the name of a man she knew from Chicago. That man was Obama. “Buttigieg, Buttigieg,” the crowd cheered. Despite his national popularity, critics question whether Buttigieg’s experience leading a city of about 100,000 will be enough to propel him to the presidency. Mayors from Dayton, Ohio, West Sacramento, California, and Austin, Texas, introduced Buttigeig and

spoke to the importance of local leadership. Buttigieg frequently notes the importance of creating policies that will be relevant in 2054, the year he will reach the age of President Trump. “This time calls for a new generation of leadership in our country,” he told the crowd. South Bend residents Angie Faccenda and her husband Phil have known Buttigieg personally since he ran for state treasurer nine years ago. “He’s done a lot for us in South Bend,” Faccenda said.

The couple snapped a selfie in front of the Pete 2020 backdrop as they waited for the program to begin. Faccenda said she thinks people will appreciate that Buttigieg is an underdog. “He’s not just South Bend,” she said. “He’s not just Indiana.” Standing in a building that was once a symbol of his city’s decline, Buttigieg told the crowd how running for office is an act of hope. Supporting someone running for office is an act of hope, too, he said. “Let’s get to work, and let’s make history,” he said.

Cole Barr added some insurance in the seventh with a two-run double to give IU the 5-1 victory in game one of the doubleheader.

Game two on Saturday was more of the same. IU junior pitcher Andrew Saalfrank may have turned in the most impressive

pitching performance of the weekend. Saalfrank went seven and two-thirds innings, striking out 14 while only

giving up two earned runs. Freshman outfielder Grant Richardson had three runs batted in while junior utility player Scotty Bradley and Walker both had two. IU’s offense produced more than enough for Saalfrank as IU coasted to a 9-3 victory and a clinch of a series win in the four-game set. IU capped off an impressive weekend Sunday with a 6-5 walk-off victory. IU got a combination of help from different players on a rainy, gloomy day to cap off the series sweep. Ashley’s tenth inning hit ended the series. The Hoosiers are now 2412 overall and 7-2 in Big Ten play. IU will host Ball State University at 6:05 p.m. Tuesday at Bart Kaufman Field.

to keep people out of the courts and keep a conviction off of their criminal records, Program Director Jeremy Cooney said. After completing this, participants won’t have to list they’ve been convicted of a crime when an application asks. “The bottom line is we would like to see you be able to get on with your life,” Cooney said. After the informational session, the people paid

fees and signed up for the class and road crew. Those who were not eligible for the program were in a courtroom where Judge Mary Diekhoff called each person up one by one and went through a legal process with them. If someone with a citation had other prior convictions, they were ineligible for the program. Also specific charges like illegal consumption and driving are more serious

and didn’t allow for a pretrial diversion option, Oliphant explained. Though there were less people in general, Diekhoff said she felt like it was really busy in the court room. Since there were less people, they were all in there at one time instead of trickling in. While Sunday was busy for the Monroe County Prosecutor’s Office workers, processing the citations and getting ready for it is a gruel-

ing process, Oliphant said. Oliphant said workers come in around 10:30 p.m. Saturday and work all the way to Sunday morning. There were 12 who worked the overnight shift. Because of the lower numbers of citations, some workers got to go home earlier than usual, she said. By 10 a.m. most of the workers were leaving the justice building. “It was a relatively easy day,” Oliphant said.


Senior Matt Gorski hits the ball April 14 at Bart Kaufman Field. IU played University of Evansville four times this weekend, winning all four games.

The key to student housing in Bloomington. First United Methodist Church - Jubilee 219 E. Fourth St. 812-332-6396 Facebook: Instagram: jubileebloomington Email:

Browse housing options located on campus and off with Organize your results based on location, price, size, amenities and more!

Sunday: The Open Door, 11:15 a.m. @ The BuskirkChumley Theater (114 E. Kirkwood Ave.) Wednesday: 7:30 p.m. @ Bloomington Sandwhich Company (118 E. Kirkwood Ave.) Jubilee is a supportive and accepting community for college students and young adults from all backgrounds looking to grow in their faith and do life together. Meet every Wednesday night for opportunities through small groups, hangouts, mission trips, events, service projects, and more. Many attend the contemporary Open Door service. Mark Fenstermacher, Lead Pastor Markus Dickinson, Campus Director


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


Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |



Riders of Teter Cycling line up for a victory lap April 14 at Bill Armstrong Stadium after winning the 2019 women’s Little 500.

Cutters line up for its victory lap Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Cutters are back-to-back champions for the Little 500 claiming the title in both the 2018 and 2019 races.



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 gave some really hard sets and got back up there.” Teter was confident heading into the race after placing second in Qualification. Britt said she had been waiting to have the opportunity to win.  “It wasn’t like we had to hold on to hope,and then it just happened,” Britt said. “Once we were there, there

was no shaking us after that amount of work.” In the last 10 laps, it was a three-way race between Teter, SKI and Delta Gamma. But heading into the final lap, SKI fell back from the lead, leaving Delta Gamma and Teter with one final sprint to decide the victor. The difference between first and second place was less than a second. At the end of the race,

Britt said her legs felt like bricks. SKI finished the race in third place after leading for most of the way. Britt finishes her IU racing career a winner, and three of the team’s four riders will return next year.  “It feels unbelievable, and I’ve accomplished my dream,” Britt said. “The very next thing I’m thinking of is, ‘How can I get these girls to be able to feel this again next year?’”


around the right side of Martinez to cross the finish line. “I was pretty surprised,” Guyon said. “If they didn’t exchange, we thought they would’ve had it. I was able to get on Xavier’s wheel and commit to waiting.” Last year, Guyon was on the bike with 20 laps to go and won with a sprint at the end to edge out Gray Goat. It ended

a six-year title drought for the program. This year, he got on the bike with five laps remaining and sprinted his way to the end again against Martinez. Cutters only edged out Bears by less than three-tenths of a second. “I had enough to get around him at the end and get him at the line,” Guyon said. “It was a really stressful final five laps.” When Guyon finished the sprint and crossed the finish

line, he told Huibregtse that the win was for his father. “It’s been a really heavy week with the excitement of race day and losing a family member,” Guyon said. “We just wanted to support him all week and on race day. We really wanted to win it for his dad. We know he would’ve loved to have been here to watch him do it.” Editors note: Noble Guyon has worked for the Indiana Daily Student.

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Joie de Vivre Medical

Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Cigna Insurance plans as well as the IU Fellowship Anthem. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom whitening, same day crown appointments, and Invisalign. Dr. Tschetter also provides restorative, cosmetic and emergency care. We pride ourselves in giving the best care to our patients while offering a pleasant yet professional atmosphere.

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Indiana Daily Student | | Monday, April 15, 2018

PHOTO Editors Alex Deryn, Ty Vinson


The Teter Cycling team poses with its awards Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Teter Cycling won the 32nd women’s Little 500.


Senior Noble Guyon crosses the finish line for the Cutters, winning the 2019 men's Little 500 on Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium.


Riders in the women’s Little 500 riders round the first turn April 12 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Teter Cycling went on to win the race.


The Delta Gamma Coach holds up a sign during the second-to-last lap of the women's Little 500 race Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Delta Gamma placed second.


The Borg-Warner Trophy sits on the track Saturday before the 2019 men’s Little 500 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Cutters won the trophy for the 14th time in Little 500 history.


Riders for Delta Gamma regroup April 12 at Bill Armstrong Stadium after placing second in the 2019 women’s Little 500 race. Delta Gamma fell short of first place.


Alpha Chi Omega cheers on its team as it is announced during the opening ceremony Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Alpha Chi Omega placed fourth in the women’s Little 500.


Members of Teter Cycling trade off bicycles during the Little 500 women’s race April 12 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. The team edged out Delta Gamma and SKI in the final laps to win first place.


Multiple riders crash at turn one Saturday during the 2019 men’s Little 500 race at Bill Armstrong Stadium.


Riders prepare themselves for the upcoming women’s Little 500 race Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. There was a parade of riders from every team before the race began.


The Cutters kiss and hold its trophies after winning the men’s Little 500 race Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium.

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, April 15, 2019

Editors Matt Cohen and Will Coleman


IU finds success across board in Tennessee By Brady Extin | @BigB_1

Headlined by the steeplechase, the Hoosiers saw success in a variety of areas at the Tennessee Relays this weekend. Leading the way for IU in steeplechase were seniors Joe Murphy and Haley Harris, as well as sophomore Alexa Barrott. Murphy and Harris grabbed first place in their respective event, completing the sweep for the Hoosiers. In the men’s race, Murphy clocked in at a time of 9:06.08, which was 10 seconds ahead of the next fastest opponent. On the women’s side, Harris finished with a time of 10:32.21. Barrott grabbed second place with her time of 10:46.81. The 800-meter race proved to be a successful event for the team as well, as it took five top-10 finishes. Cooper Williams led the way with a first-place finish for the men, crossing the finish line with a time of 1:48.23. Freshman Jalen Royal and junior Adam Wallace saw top-10 finishes as well. They ran times of 1:50.68 and 1:51.66, respectively. On the women’s side, junior Kelsey Harris led the way for IU with her time of 2:06.46. That mark earned her third place. Junior Mallory Mulzer rounded out the top-10 finishes with a time of 2:08.75. The team also had many participants in the 1,500-me-


Senior Haley Harris, No. 4, waits before the start of the women’s 1-mile run Jan. 26 at the IU Relays at Gladstein Fieldhouse. IU competed in the Tennessee Relays on Friday and Saturday in Knoxville, Tennessee.

ter races. Kenneth Hagen and senior Katherine Receveur were both runners-ups in the event. Hagen finished in a time of 3:43.29,and Receveur ran a time 4:22.26. Sophomore Ben Veatch and senior Daniel Michalski followed Hagen, grab-

bing third and fifth places. Veatch clocked in at a time of 3:44.17,while Michalski crossed the finish line in 3:44.89. The Hoosiers saw success in the field events as well. Sophomore Maddy Pollard was the top women’s

collegiate finisher in the shot put with a distance of 16.87 meters. Junior Khayla Dawson finished right behind her with a distance of 16.30m. Those marks put both of them in the top 10 of the NCAA East region. Junior Adam Coulon

grabbed another first-place finish for the Hoosiers as he jumped a height of 5.35 meters in the men’s pole vault. To close things out in Tennessee, the relay teams took home top finishes. Three different relay teams came in second place:



IU splits weekend road matches

Hoosiers place 13th in West Lafayette

By Will Coleman | @WColeman08

The IU women’s tennis team has dominated on its home courts this season, but it’s a different story on the road. The Hoosiers are 11-4 at the IU Tennis Center but have managed to pick up just three wins on nine attempts on the road this season. To conclude a five-match streak on the road and its entire slate of road matches in 2019, IU picked up a win at Penn State on Friday before falling at No. 21 Ohio State on Sunday. The Hoosiers kicked off their match against the Nittany Lions by claiming the doubles point to take the early 1-0 lead. Senior Madison Appel and sophomore Jelly Bozovic handled Penn State’s No. 1 doubles team while senior Natalie Whalen and junior Caitlin Bernard did the same at No. 2. Penn State struck back with straight-set wins at No. 3 and 5 singles to take a 2-1 lead, its only lead of the day. Whalen matched Penn State with a 6-1, 6-4 win at No. 2 singles, and Bozovic put IU up 3-2 with a threeset comeback win at No. 4 singles. Appel and sopho-

By Declan McLaughlin


Then-sophomores Caitlin Bernard and Natalie Whalen celebrate after defeating their opponents in a doubles match Feb. 18, 2017. IU lost to Ohio State on Sunday, 6-1.

more Michelle McKamey also won in straight sets as the Hoosiers earned a hardfought 5-2 win. The victory brought IU back to .500 in Big Ten play before it lost to Ohio State 6-1 Sunday. The Buckeyes have had a remarkable season. Since starting 3-2, Ohio State has gone 16-1 in its last 17 matches. The Buckeyes

the women’s 4x800, women’s 4x200 and the women’s distance medley relay.   The Hoosiers are set to compete in three meets next weekend, including the Cardinal Classic, the War Eagle Invite and the Kentucky Open.

have not lost on their home courts since Feb. 1. The lone point registered for IU on Sunday was by Appel at the No. 1 singles spot. She pulled off a dominant 6-3, 6-2 win over Ohio State freshman Isabelle Boulais, the 54th-ranked Division 1 women’s tennis player. The Hoosiers sit at 4-5 in conference play heading into the final weekend of the

regular season. IU stands at seventh overall in the conference standings but has yet to lock up a spot as one of ten teams to compete in the Big Ten Tournament in Lincoln, Nebraska, from April 25-28. IU will play Rutgers at 11 a.m. April 20 and Maryland at 11 a.m. April 21 at the IU Tennis Center to conclude its regular season.

The IU men’s golf team placed 13th at the Boilermaker Invitational Saturday in West Lafayette, Indiana, after the final round of play was canceled because of weather conditions. The tournament was canceled after overnight rain as well as more rain forecasted for Sunday. The Hoosiers finished with a combined score of 13-over par. Freshman Mitch Davis, playing as an individual in the event, was the team’s top finisher. He placed in the top 15, shooting a 72 and a 69 on the par 72 course. Davis’ placement did not contribute to the overall team score. The Hoosiers next top finisher was junior Brock Ochsenreiter, placing in the top 25. Ochsenreiter shot a combined score of oneunder par. The next highest finishers were senior Jake Brown

and junior Evan Gaesser. Brown placed in the top 50, tied for 42nd, while Gaesser fell just outside, tied for 58th. The players ended with a score of two-over par and five-over par, respectively. Freshman Harry Reynolds and sophomore Ethan Shepherd were the bottom finishers for IU. Shepherd was the furthest back, placing tied for last in the field shooting 11-over par. Reynolds placed a little higher than his fellow underclassmen, finishing tied for 71st. Reynolds shot nine-over par. Out of the 15 schools attending, IU placed above only Northern Illinois University and Miami University. Northwestern and the University of Oklahoma were the only teams in the field ranked in the top 50. The Hoosiers are ranked 98th in the nation. The Hoosiers will pick up their clubs again next weekend as they head to Iowa City, Iowa for the Hawkeye Invitational.

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, April 15, 2019

Editors Annie Aguiar and Joe Schroeder


'Wonderful Town' to come to campus By Clark Gudas | @this_isnt_clark

No one wants to see a mediocre town. That’s why “Wonderful Town” will run April 12-20 at the Ruth N. Halls Theatre. Written in 1953, the musical follows sisters Ruth and Eileen who move to New York City to accomplish their dreams. Ruth wants to be a famous writer, and Eileen wants to become a successful actor. The sisters struggle with work, romance and being subjected to patriarchal definitions and expectations of their gender. “It’s easy to categorize ‘Wonderful Town’ as this light-hearted, golden-age musical, but it’s ahead of its time,” Director Richard Roland said. “The women are

dismissed and mistaken for being what women were supposed to be in the 1930s, if you can define that. They throw it in the face of everybody and make themselves noticed and heard.” IU’s production highlights and empowers women in ways other productions haven’t. In most productions of “Wonderful Town,” Eileen gets acting work from men of higher power by relying on her beauty. “In our production, she never falls to any man,” said Cassia Scagnoli, the actress playing Ruth. “We’ve been able to finagle the words without changing the script to tell the story we really want to tell and focus on.” Still, the sisters struggle with how men view and treat them as subordinates. Ruth is not taken seriously in com-

parison to male writers. Eileen struggles with being objectified and not considered as a strong, intelligent person. Throughout the play, the sisters support and love each other while struggling with their own wants and goals. “This is Elsa and Anna from Frozen, just set in 1935,” Roland said. “It’s that female sister bond that is the real romance of the story.” After landing a job as a reporter, Ruth goes to a Brooklyn navy yard to report on a story. However, the international sailors won’t speak to her — they don’t even speak English — and instead focus solely on learning how to conga. “Everyone is dancing the conga, while Ruth is trying to ask questions but is consistently getting cut off by the sailors wanting to dance,” Sc-

agnoli said. In another job, Ruth tries to promote a nightclub by wearing a sign and dancing around in it. A group of kids laugh at her for how uncool she is. The song “Swing!” follows, where the kids help her learn how to be cool. “Don’t be square, rock right out of that rockin’ chair, c’mon down and let down your hair, breath that barrel house air,” the company sings. The production features music by composer Leonard Bernstein, who also wrote for the musicals “West Side Story,” “Candide” and “Peter Pan.” His work for “Wonderful Town” won him a 1953 Tony Award for Best Musical. “Bernstein's music in general has some crazy rhythms things happening, really interesting intervals,” Scagnoli


Henry Miller and other student actors prepare themselves on Monday’s dress rehearsal for "Wonderful Town," which opens April 12 at the Ruth N. Halls Theatre. The musical delves into the bright, colorful life of 1950s Greenwich Village, New York.

said. “It’s the lowest thing I’ve ever sang. I think I’m a tenor now.” Through the wacky situations and the sisters' love, Roland said the production is a reminder about the importance of strong women and how they navigate new territories. “The show is a love letter to New York that doesn’t exist anymore — this bright, cheery place full of interesting characters,” Roland said. “It’s sort of saying that everyone who wants to come to New York is welcome here. It’s a wonderful town.”


What exactly is traveling, anyway? An analysis of traveling's intent Anna Groover is a junior studying English, geography and religious studies.

Here’s how to visit a place: Arrive in city, drop luggage off at hostel, wander around, grab regionally-specific food, look inside a religious site, visit cultural landmarks, sample more food, marvel at local architecture, return to hostel, pack, leave and repeat. Can you boil the act of traveling down to these things alone? Sometimes I think the answer is yes, and traveling is just performing the same activities over and over but with the backdrop of a different landscape each time. Since arriving in January in Aix-en-Provence, France, to study here for the semester, I’ve had the opportunity to spend weekends traveling to other parts of France and Europe. In most ways, it’s amazing. In the two hours it takes me to drive from my hometown of Muncie, Indiana, to Bloomington, I can travel to an entirely different country, complete with a different language and culture. On the other hand, after doing this for a few months, I’ve grown suspicious of the authenticity of it all. I wonder if it’s just a song and dance lacking substance. Don’t get me wrong, I’m harboring a lot of guilt for these doubts. After all,


A tapestry called, “The Lady and the Unicorn,” is displayed Jan. 28 along with text in French that says, “My sole desire." The tapestry is on display at the Musée de Cluny - Musée nationale du Moyen Âge, or the Cluny Museum - National Museum of the Middle Ages, in Paris.

I’m well aware traveling is a privilege, and this awareness comes with an acute sense of duty to enjoy myself, dammit. On a larger cultural level, we seem to hold the idea traveling must be nothing but relentless joy, filled with good eats, cultural discovery and relaxation. Often in a new place, though, I find myself riddled with anxieties. Am I appreciating what’s before my eyes

enough? Is this the experience I should be having? No place has encapsulated all of these concerns for me like Paris has. For us Americans, Paris is the epitome of French culture, supposedly capable of sweeping you off your feet thanks to its reputation as a place of romance and style. It’s also replete with a laundry list of “must-dos”: the Louvre, the Musée d’Orsay,

the Eiffel Tower, the Arc de Triomphe, Notre-Dame and Sacré Cœur, just for starters. In this way, Paris maps itself out before you’ve stepped foot on one of its boulevards. It’s built to disappoint. For me, the city felt more like an obligation than a place to be discovered and relished. When I visited in January, I felt the pressure of that obligation to see all the things, take in all the sight and have a good

time. Don’t get me wrong, all of those storied monuments and priceless pieces of art were cool. But what captivated me most came at a surprising moment. In the few hours I had left in the city before hopping on my train back to Aix-enProvence, I decided to stop by the Musée de Cluny, a museum dedicated to medieval art, to check out the “Lady and

the Unicorn” tapestries. There are six in total, each featuring a noblewoman and a unicorn interacting in some way. Since it’s slightly off the beaten path, the museum wasn’t crowded when I visited. The exhibition room was dark except for the small lights illuminating the tapestries. Thanks to the sound-absorbing quality of the tapestries’ heavy fabric, the room felt holy, reverential. I sat on the bench in front of them for a long time, absorbing all their different elements, from the intricate floral backgrounds to the enigmatic relationship between the lady and the unicorn. In the tapestry “Sight,” she helps the unicorn gaze at itself in a mirror, and in “Touch,” the unicorn is dog-like in its devotion to her. They fascinated me, and I loved analyzing them. In short, it was a quiet, private moment of peace I still think back to months later. I think this is what we chase while traveling: unexpected encounters with things that feel both familiar and alien, utterly recognizable and totally new. Something we’ve never seen before that feels like we have. And it’s what makes wading through the doubts and worries worthwhile.

‘Finding Neverland’ to finish off IU Auditorium season By Grace Ybarra | @gnybarra

The musical “Finding Neverland,” inspired by the Academy Award-winning film, will make a stop in Bloomington for two performances at 7:30 p.m. April 23 and 24 at the IU Auditorium. The story follows playwright J.M. Barrie, who strug-

gles to find inspiration until he meets a widowed mother and her four sons. Inspired by the boys, Barrie conjures up the magical world of Neverland and writes a play that captures London’s attention. “It’s just a beautiful reminder of what it’s like to be a child and how you can carry that into your adult life as well,” actress Ashley Edler

said. Edler, who plays J.M.’s wife Mary Barrie in the musical, said she was a huge fan of “Peter Pan” growing up. She said she knew this was a show she was going to fall in love with. “When this particular show came out on Broadway, I knew in some weird way that it was going to be a show

I was a part of in some capacity,” Edler said. The musical is directed by Tonywinner Diane Paulus and received Broadway. com’s Audience Choice Award for Best Musical. The musical features songs such as “Neverland” and “Stronger.” “We are thrilled to bring this enchanting story of

how Peter became Pan to our stage to conclude our 2018–2019 season,” said IU Auditorium Executive Director Doug Booher in a press release. “With magnificent scenery, beautiful songs, and a magical story, 'Finding Neverland' is sure to make for a special evening for all ages.” Tickets for the show start

at $17 for IU Bloomington students and children and $29 for the general public. Tickets can be purchased online or at the IU Auditorium box office. “I think that adults are going to expect to be moved and reminded to play and not take anything too seriously, but enjoy the little things,” Edler said.



Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |

IU alumna writes children’s book for daughter By Niharika Alasapuri

IU alumna Lori Orlinsky’s first children’s book, “Being Small (Isn’t so Bad After All),” will be released April 16. Orlinsky graduated from IU in 2005 with a bachelor’s degree in journalism. She also worked at the Indiana Daily Student as a campus editor, general assignments reporter and police beat reporter. Orlinsky’s book, “Being Small (Isn’t so Bad After All),” is an illustrated picture book about a little girl who is scared to go to school because she's the shortest kid in the class and can’t do the same things her classmates do easily, such as play basketball or go on rides. Over the course of the story, the girl’s mother teaches her

about the good things about her height and the things only she can do because of it, making the girl excited to go to school again. The book is currently available for preorder on Amazon. The story was inspired by real life. Two years ago, Orlinsky’s then-3-year-old daughter Hayley told her she didn’t want to go to school anymore because she was the shortest kid in class. When Orlinsky tried to find a children’s book to teach Hayley about the good things about being short, she couldn’t find one. So, she decided to write one, hoping it would help her 3-yearold daughter Ellie in the future as well. Orlinsky said the process of writing and publishing a book was long, overwhelming and incredibly frustrating at times.

“I was so motivated by the message I wanted to relay in the book that I just kept pushing myself to see the light at the end of the tunnel," Orlinsky said. "I was fortunate to find a wonderful publisher, Mascot Books, early on in the process. They paired me with an incredibly talented, detail-oriented illustrator who really understood the vision I wanted to portray.” Orlinsky said she didn’t want bullying to hurt her daughters’ self-esteem, especially as they started school. “While I knew that when kids and teachers called Hayley ’peanut’ and ’munchkin’ they didn't do so with malicious intent, I didn't want Hayley to be another statistic,” she said. “I wanted to create an opportunity for her to open a book, point to the character and say "hey, that

child looks like me, and I like the decisions she made." Orlinsky said children need to see characters in books they can relate to who model positive behavior. “Often times, children take cues from the books they read,” she said. “If I can convince just one child who feels different that it is precisely these differences that them special, then that's success to me.” She says that in a world with violent video games and entertainment content not always suitable for kids, story time becomes an important safe space and intimate bonding experience in the parent-child relationship. “‘Being Small’ can help engage conversations about feelings and how our words can impact others,” she said.


IU journalism alumna Lori Orlinsky’s first children’s book, “Being Small (Isn’t so Bad After All),” will be released April 16.

'Bachelor' star Ben Higgins comes to Campus Craves By Lauren Fischer


Campus Craves organized a meet and greet with former contestant on "The Bachelor" Ben Higgins from 5 to 7 p.m. April 10. The meet and greet was a benefit event for the Riley Hospital for Children and IU Dance Marathon.

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — Your work is in demand. Don't get sidetracked. Avoid risky business, and stick to practical priorities. Plan actions before launching. Research before committing. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Romance blossoms today and tomorrow. Think things over before acting. Get family aligned on the plan you're considering. Strengthen foundational structures. Build for love.

Former star of “The Bachelor” and IU alumnus Ben Higgins was back in Bloomington to support an Indiana University Dance Marathon fundraiser Wednesday at local restaurant Campus Craves. “Whenever there’s a community of people that can gather around for the sake of something good and positive and healthy, it’s something I want to support or try to support if I have the opportunity to,” Higgins said. The event featured tak-

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Discipline with planning and preparation supports your home renovation projects. It's too early to tear things apart. Figure out where everything will go first. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Edit your work before submitting. Consider the context and tone. Distractions abound. Focus to meet deadlines. Preparation and organization pay off in spades.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Review accounts and budgets before committing to new expenses or purchases. Monitor cash flow for positive growth. Organize for clarity. Avoid shortfalls through advanced planning. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Revise personal plans for shifting circumstances. Build strength to grow options. Self-discipline serves you well. Consider long-term visions. List steps to steadily create that new reality.



ing photos with Higgins and Campus Craves' ice cream creations. Higgins had his own creation, a cinnamon roll ice cream sandwich with oreo toppings. Campus Craves employee and sophomore Breck Jackson said a portion of the profits will go toward Riley Hospital for Children. “When we got ahold of Ben, we were literally ecstatic,” Jackson said. Higgins discovered Campus Craves through the restaurant’s co-owner and sophomore Hunter Haines. The two grew up in the same town. Higgins said he took inspiration from Haines’

grandfather when opening up his own restaurant in Denver, Colorado. “I hope that it gives exposure to Campus Craves, and I hope students can come out and support fellow students taking risks and doing something that is remarkable,” Higgins said. “I also hope that it raises a bunch of money for IUDM.” Higgins was a part of IUDM during his time at IU and said he enjoys seeing students become passionate about supporting Riley Children’s Hospital. One of those students was freshman Amanda Bonchik, who came to Campus Craves to support

IUDM and meet Higgins. “It is helping out IUDM and then Ben is here, so I feel like it’s two big things that were big to me,” Bonchik said. Higgins said in addition to supporting the fundraiser, he enjoyed being back on IU’s campus and the student’s energy. “There was something really cool about how passionate students get about that cause,” Higgins said. “If they can keep that passion moving forward, with IUDM, with Riley or with whatever socially responsible endeavor they represent, I want to be a part of that.”

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 5 — Privacy and peace soothe and restore you. Review plans, and revise for current situations. Avoid travel or expense. Settle in to complete a project.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Organize and prepare your work. A professional challenge or objective requires careful planning. Resolve a sticky issue in the design phase. Save time and money.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Changes necessitate budget revisions. Strategize for maximum benefit. Collaborate and join forces. Keep things respectful and professional. Plug financial leaks. Values may get tested.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Plan a vacation or trip. Work out the dates, schedule and itinerary. Do your homework for a wonderful experience. Spontaneity is fine, with backup options.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — A partner's opinion is important. Listen to another perspective on a shifting situation. Hold your commentary until you have all the facts. Keep your promises.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Make social plans. Prepare for events, meetings and gatherings by laying solid groundwork. Make reservations and arrangements. Stay objective in a tense situation.

© 2019 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved


L.A. Times Daily Crossword 18 22 24 25 26 27 28 32 33 34 37 38 39 42 45 47 48

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the summer & fall 2019 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by May 1. 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 10 14 15 16 17 19 20 21 23 24 25 29 30 31 35 36 40 41 43 44 46

Cuts off Member of a strict Jewish sect Artistic Chinese dynasty Ohio’s Great Lake Justice Kagan Egg-shaped Ancient mariner’s fear Flexible mineral sheet Persuade with flattery Fossil resins “Beowulf,” poem-wise Rubs the wrong way? Chain reaction requirement Stagecoach puller Allied gp. since 1948 Dangerous snakes Antipollution org. Hit, as a fly Alphabetically first of two Hawaiian maunas Like some coll. courses Gp. getting many returns in April Regular’s bar order, with “the” Nation that promotes its people’s economic and social prosperity

50 53 54 55 59 60 62 63 64 65 66 67

Malicious rumors “Do __ others ... ” Judge, e.g. Like faces at a fireworks display “Dream on!” Meditation goal hinted at by this puzzle’s circles Wander Close-knit group Fairway club Didn’t dillydally Act with excessive passion The Big Apple, in addresses

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

Make-do amount? Two-tone cookie Chanteuse Edith Six-line stanzas Brave Llama relative Ooze Quaint stopover Sortable information source Kenya’s major port Like Wrigley Field’s walls Mother-of-pearl Water or wine vessel

49 50 51 52 55 56 57 58 61

Catches sight of Dash in a spice rack? Amo, amas, __ “Moonstruck” star Weapon in Clue Baghdad’s land Gobs of Arctic seabird __ moss Markdown event Whole-grain food Pound sounds Quarrel Towered over Preserve using barrels, as wine Bard’s “before” Buffy the Vampire Slayer’s “Watcher” __ Giles Main course Burns a bit Legendary fabulist Easily deceived “Go back” PC command __ a one: none Supply-anddemand subj. Reject as false “The Deer Hunter” war zone, for short

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

© Puzzles by Pappocom



Indiana Daily Student

Brown bonded leather lounge sofa sets, reclining. $399.

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Aver’s Pizza Now Hiring. Bloomington’s Original Gourmet Pizza To Go, Since 1995. Managers, Servers, Delivery Driver, Cooks & Dishwashers. Apply Online: Bicycle Garage, Inc. is seeking enthusiastic, passionate, part-time Bicycle Mechanics and Sales Team members. We offer flexible hours and special savings on the products we carry. Apply online at: Document storage warehouse position available, repeated lifting of 35+ pounds, computer skills. PT or FT, $15/hr. FT benefits: Health insurance, retirement plan, holiday pay, earned time. 812-322-1577 Locally owned roofing company looking for motivated, physically fit workers for summer of 2019 (May 13-Aug 23). Outside work on or near Campus, no experience needed, starting pay $15/hr. Send resume or inquiries to Betty at: LOOKING FOR SUMMER WORK? Full-time positions avail. at Nature’s Way Inc. Call: 812.876.7888 or email: for more information.

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2008 Honda Civic LX for sale, 103K miles, good cond. $6,000. 812-340-0781 2008 Nissan Sentra, white, excellent cond., 135K miles. $4,400. 2008 Prius Hybrid 4 door Hatchback. 113K miles. $6,000, obo. 2013 Toyota Camry XLE $9,999. Excellent cond. 1 owner; garaged; 164K

2014 Volkswagen Jetta Sedan, white, < 84K miles. $9,750, obo. 2015 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid, 18K miles, luxury functions. $18,888. 2016 white Jeep Cherokee Limited SUV, 30K miles. $19,800. 812-327-4960 Old Mercedes Benz, 201K miles, good cond., defective air con. $1,650.

Bicycles 2008 Trek 2 series model 2.3 bike. 20.5 in. or 52 cm. $450



Avail May: 1 BR in 4 BR twnhs. 7th & Washington. High-speed internet, w/d. $1000/mo. 201-739-7398

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Unboxed Samsung 65’’ NU6900 TV. Brand new. $600.

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1 BR Tenth & College Apt Renovated, $1200/mo. Prking includ., avail. Jan. Contact: 630-396-0627.

1 to 2 blocks from Campus

Clothing Nike Vapor Untouchable Pro men’s football cleats. Size 8, Never worn. $30.

Tan loveseat couch that comfortably fits two. Slightly worn. $70.

HP OMEN 15 15.6” gaming laptop, used but excellent cond. $699.

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**Avail. August!** 203 S. Clark 313 N. Clark ALL UTILS. INCLUDED 812-360-2628


Apartment Furnished


Stonetop to IU. Atw Ave $550 mo. Wifi + utils. Avail Aug. W/D onsite. 812-361-6154 call/text

Misc. for Sale IRobot Braava Jet 240, used twice, great cond. Supplies incl. $150.

Side table, triangle gold base, round glass top. $40.

HP 25’ Monitor. Good cond. 75% off compared to Amazon! $89.

Houses ***Now leasing 19-20*** HPIU.COM 2 BR apt for $860. Water incl. 3 blocks from Informatics. 812-3334748 No pets please.

Shabby chic white cabinet. 30”x78”x17.5” $300, obo.

Grill for sale. 5 burners, side stove. Less than a year old. $150.

Seeking female roommate for 3 BR house on Atwater next to Optometry. Aug. 19-20. 812-333-9579 or



Furn. rms. avail. summer + fall sem. Incl. utils., W/D, kit., pkg. $490/470. 812-369-5484

Appliances Dorm space heater, good condition, free delivery. $39.


Call 812-333-9579


General Employment

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Leasing now 2019-2020




1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom



Grant Properties

Queen size mattress, great cond. Barely used, very comfy. $115.


Newly remodeled, lg., 5 BR, 3 BA home. South of Campus. Lg. living rm. w/ built-in bay windows and hdwd. floors. Plenty of prkg., low utils., just $2000/mo. Call Gil @ 574-340-1844. E-mail:



Oversized tan chair, very comfortable and in good cond. $50.

Prime 3-8 BR. W/D. Aug. ‘19 1 blk from Campus on Atw. Ave. $700/BR 812-361-6154










Apt. Unfurnished


Avail. Summer: 3 BR/ 4 BA twnhs., S. Lincoln & University. $462.50+ utils. 812-454-1184

4 BR near Kirkwood, avail. in May for summer. 2-4 ppl. $1000/mo. neg. 812-333-9579 or

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Sublet Condos/Twnhs.


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Monday, April 15, 2019

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1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations


339-2859 Office: 14th & Walnut





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Monday, April 15, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |


Hoosiers earn two victories over Maryland By Jared Kelly

The offense for IU softball came alive Saturday, outscoring Maryland 21-5 in a crucial series victory. By winning two of the three games, IU reached 31 wins for the first time since the 2011 season, when it finished with a record of 3718. It was an important weekend for both teams. For Maryland, it was a chance to gain key conference road wins against a top-50 opponent. For IU, a series loss would have been detrimental to its Ratings Percentage Index rank and could have hurt its chances at earning an NCAA tournament at-large bid. Prior to playing Maryland, a tough 12game stretch saw IU go g 4-8 with six of

those losses being decided by two runs or less. It’s what prompted IU Head Coach Shonda Stanton to address her team on the importance of being more opportunistic following back-to-back close losses against thenNo. 23 Michigan. The Hoosiers sure looked like they took Stanton’s message to heart against the Terrapins. In game one, sophomore Maddie Westmoreland continued her hot streak, giving IU a n

early first-inning lead with a two-run single. IU tacked on three more runs in the second inning, taking advantage of a Maryland fielding error which loaded the bases and set up sophomore Grayson Radcliffe to hit a bases-clearing double. After adding another pair of runs to put the Hoosiers up 7-0, freshman Brittany Ford was called upon for a pinch hitting opportunity, just her 14th at-bat of the season. With two runners aboard, Ford laced a runscor-

ing hit down the right field line that put the final touches on an 8-0 run-rule victory over Maryland. “One of the greatest things we love as coaches is to be able to watch a kid have her moment,” Stanton said. “Brittany Ford really clutched up there and it was nice to see her smile coming around second.” The roles were reversed in game two as it was Maryland that jumped out to a first-inning lead, tagging IU junior pitcher Emily Goodin for three runs. A spirited comeback effort from the Hoosiers saw them plate two runs in the fourth inning, cutting the deficit to just one.

In the seventh inning, down to IU’s final two outs, Westmoreland sent a double to left field that looked sure to tie the game, but Radcliffe was thrown out at home plate. Maryland defeated IU 4-3 to even up the series. The loss seemed to leave a sour taste in IU’s mouth as its bats came out with a vengeance for the rubber match. A two-run home run from Radcliffe, her teamleading seventh home run this season, in the first inning began a domino effect for the Hoosiers. Up 5-0 heading into the fourth inning, IU continued its onslaught plating five more

runs on four hits. IU freshman pitcher Taylor Askland made her first appearance of the season in the fifth inning as she shut the door on an eventual 10-1 win and series victory. “The goal is always to take the series and I think the good thing is you get a little greedy and it’s never enough and you want more,” Stanton said. “But on the whole, really pleased with our ballclub to be able to bounce back from that first loss and we had some big moments from a lot of different kids.” Up next, the Hoosiers travel north to Madison, Wisconsin, to take on No. 25 Wisconsin.


Bella Norton catches a pitch from Tara Trainer on April 12 in a game against Maryland. IU won the game 8-0.

Profile for Indiana Daily Student - idsnews

Monday, April 15, 2019  

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

Monday, April 15, 2019  

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

Profile for idsnews