Monday, April 16, 2018
Weekend sweeps, page 7
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Indiana economic status of women: D By Jaden Amos email@example.com | @jadenm_amos
musician KALIACHARE enchanted the crowd with soaring vocals and rap songs sung over pre-recorded beats. The artist dropped to her knees during the song “Autopilot,” and waved her long ponytail around in a circle. “Personally I am a big fan of Chicano Batman and Milo,” KALIACHARE said. “Being on the same lineup as Chicano Batman is such an honor.” After a set from DJ Silkshirtnodrawls, sounds of high-hat cymbals drew the crowd indoors for a performance from brz, a local hip-hop sound artist and IU senior. “Like many of you, I’m a student here at IU,” brz said. “I’m a senior and soon I’ll be going far away from here.” The dance floor was packed and the crowd exploded with applause when brz announced his next song would be “Campus” from his 2018 album, “Adam.” He invited the audience to sing along to the hook of the
Indiana was given a D for the economic status of women by the Institute for Women’s Policy Research this March. The institute gives each state a report card on Employment and Earnings, Political Participation, Poverty and Opportunity, Health and WellBeing, Reproductive Rights and Work and Family. The highest score received was a C- in Political Participation, which ranks Indiana 20th in the country, and the lowest was an F for Work and Family, which is the worst score of any state. Overall, Indiana was ranked 43 out of 50 states and Washington, D.C. for the rating of the best state for women. Lucy Battersby, director of intersectional outreach for the IU Feminist Student Association, said seeing these statistics was not surprising, and she was especially concerned about the F for Work and Family. “There is a common assumption that the pay gap and a lack of women in managerial positions is a women’s problem," Battersby said. "But if women live in a state where they have less opportunity, then it’s a problem for everyone." The Institute for Women’s Policy Research is a think tank which focuses on analysis of policies' effect on different genders. Their project, Status of Women, has focused on data about women and family on local, state, national and international levels, according to the institute's website. They produce data for every state and Washington, D.C. each year. Political participation is based on many factors, including the number of women in office, the number of women registered to vote and the number of women who voted. Indiana also received a D in Poverty and Opportunity, a D+ in Reproductive Rights and a D+ in Health and Well-Being. Erin Macey, policy analyst for Indiana Institute for Working Families, said she feels the F on Work and Family is because of a lack of policy changes. “Indiana has focused on being a very business-focused climate,” Macey said. “The state doesn’t put many requirements on these businesses, and many people do not even have a chance to take sick days.” Battersby said she believes that a large part of creating policy change requires people to call their legislators and for women to use their
SEE SHOCK, PAGE 6
SEE STATUS, PAGE 6
SHOCK WAVE ANDREW WILLIAMS | IDS
Culture Shock captivates audience at Rhino’s Youth Center. By Kathleen Clark-Perez firstname.lastname@example.org | @KatperezIN
Previous Culture Shock lineups 2011 Ty Segall Beach Fossils The War on Drugs 2012 Fang Island The People’s Temple Saintseneca 2013 Mikal Cronin Maps & Atlases Apache Dropout 2014 Mac Demarco Royal Bangs Tunde Olaniran 2015 Foxygen Twin Peaks TOPS 2016 Neon Indian Whitney White Reaper 2017 Noname SALES Flasher 2018 Chicano Batman Milo Joy Again
A cool breeze and unexpected sunshine refreshed attendees of the 32nd annual WIUX Culture Shock Music Festival on Saturday. Members of the crowd waved their arms and jumped to the beats of DJ Sweater Disco in the parking lot of Rhino’s Youth Center. Others enjoyed tacos and tortas from La Poblana Taco Truck or took a rest from dancing on one of three couches arranged in the parking lot. “I really like that this event is free since I’m in school and I wouldn’t be able to afford to go to something like this normally,” said Leo Fravell, a junior at Bloomington High School North. “I’ve met a lot of new people and seen really cool music.” Heaven Honey, a local band led by IU senior Jordan Gomes-Kuehner, kicked off the event with songs from its recently released album “Head Case.” The crowd clapped and cheered for the band as its performed its original song, “Angel,” and a cover of the Mazzy Star song, “Halah.” One attendee held up a lighter and swayed to the music while another spun a group of LED infused strings that resembled a horse's tail. In between songs, GomesKuehner told the audience
she had always wanted to perform at Culture Shock and gave a shoutout to her mom in the audience. To close the set, GomesKueher thanked WIUX for making the event possible. “Drink responsibly, ask for consent, choose empathy and stick around for Nice Try,” Gomes-Kuehner said. Following the Heaven Honey performance, local DJ Lemondoza took the stage outdoors. Attendees swayed to the electronic dance music beats, while others gathered to paint a collective mural on wooden boards called the art wall.
“I really like that this event is free since I’m in school and I wouldn’t be able to afford to go to something like this normally.” Leo Fravell, Bloomington High School North senior
A WIUX volunteer told participants the rules of the mural are that there are no rules. The art wall from last year’s Culture Shock is housed at the WIUX music station, and volunteers said this one would be too. Later that day, Bloomington
Elijah Pouges performs as brz and invites friends onto the stage to provide backing vocals and accompaniment during the annual Culture Shock Music Festival on Saturday in Rhino's Youth Center. The event featured artists such as Chicano Batman, Milo, Joy Again and Melkbelly.
Young defense gains experience in annual spring game By Jake Thomer email@example.com | @jakethethomer
It was an unusual spring game for many reasons, but the most notable on-field oddity Saturday afternoon was the lack of some familiar faces anchoring the defense fo r IU. The youth movement on defense was not a surprise by any means. IU Coach Tom Allen knew defensive anchors like Rashard Fant and Tegray Scales would need to be replaced after finishing their senior seasons in 2017. But Saturday’s spring game, which was played indoors due to bad weather, provided Allen a glimpse at who might be able to fill the shoes of the eight senior starters lost from last year’s Hoosier defense. “We don't have a lot of
leadership on defense,” Allen said. “We've got a lot of young guys, but when you're young and you're trying to figure everything out, it's hard to lead.” Statistically, the defense for the Cream and Crimson teams played well enough, as each team allowed just one touchdown in the two 12-minute quarters of the game. Crimson ultimately won 3728 thanks to field goals it made during the game and in kicking competitions between quarters. As Allen said, though, his attention was focused on players who could step up to lead on the defensive end. IU isn’t without veterans — senior defensive back Jonathan Crawford, junior defensive back Andre Brown and junior linebacker Reakwon Jones all made plays Saturday
and look to do so in the fall. Allen said Crawford was among a group of players who needed to elevate his leadership this upcoming season. The three-year starter has embraced the challenge. Crawford said improving communication on defense was a key goal for spring ball, which concluded Saturday. “We’ve got young guys on the back end, so getting them on board with understanding the calls and what the offense is doing is really big,” Crawford said. “That’s what we’ve been working on, and I feel like we’ve improved that.” Two of those young players whom Crawford mentioned are freshmen defensive backs Juwan Burgess and Bryant Fitzgerald. SEE SPRING, PAGE 6
BOBBY GODDIN |IDS
Senior running back Ricky Brookins is tackled during the IU spring game Saturday afternoon in Mellencamp Pavilion. The cream team lost the game, 37-28.
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Annual AIDS walk tries to reduce stigma, raise funds By Noelle Friel
Editors Dominick Jean, Hannah Boufford and Jesse Naranjo firstname.lastname@example.org
#MeToo Summit explores prevention
email@example.com | @FrielNoelle
Families, couples and students gathered in downtown Bloomington Friday for entertainment and family fun. At the same time they were collecting donations and raising awareness for HIV and AIDS during the annual South Central Indiana AIDS walk. The walk is put on annually by IU Health Positive Link and Community AIDS Action Group of South Central Indiana to reduce the stigma around AIDS and HIV. This year it was at the Waldron Hill Buskirk Park. “There’s a lot of discrimination against people with AIDS when there shouldn’t be,” said Tiffany Kirk, a client of Positive Link. “AIDS is not a deadly disease anymore.” The festival featured inflatables, music, face painting and drag performances followed by the walk. The registered walkers raised donations prior to the walk and all donations collected at the event went to Positive Link, the region’s HIV Prevention and Client Services organization serving South Central Indiana. This year, Positive Link expanded their services in the region, most notably with the opening of a medical clinic in Bloomington that offers education on HIV/AIDS testing as well as services for those living with the disease. Kirk said Positive Link offers disease testing, resources
MATT BEGALA | IDS
Gay pride flags stand on a vendor’s table at the South Central Indiana AIDS Walk on Friday, April 13, at the Waldron Hill Buskirk Park. The event featured different vendors and local Bloomington food trucks.
to find housing, a food bank and counseling to all of its clients. Multiple AIDS awareness organizations gathered at the walk, including the HIV Modernization Movement, which is working to change Indiana's HIV laws that prohibit the exposure of bodily fluids from an HIV positive person to another person. HIV positive people are also forced to disclose their status under Indiana law. The Indiana Recovery Alliance was also present. The organization's goal is to reduce HIV infections by providing testing and syringe access. Bloomington PRIDE
also came to support LGBT members living with HIV and AIDS. Bloomington residents Eric Metzler and Joe Johnson have been on a fundraising team for the AIDS walk for the last four years. The two said the walk is an important event raise awareness about AIDS in the public eye and help people become informed about the disease. “This community event brings gay and transgender people together,” Metzler said. “This event also invites people from rural areas of Indiana to come and learn about a disease that’s been hidden from the public.”
Luddy Hall dedicated as a model of innovation Friday By Kara Williams firstname.lastname@example.org @kara_williams97
Friday marked the dedication of Luddy Hall, the newest addition to the School of Informatics, Computing, and Engineering. The 124,000 square-foot building was designed with light in mind. The school’s dean, Raj Acharya, said Luddy Hall’s inspiration was “awash with light in search of truth,” which mirrors IU’s motto, “Lux et Veritas.” President Michael McRobbie led the dedication ceremony. He spoke about the innovation inside the School of Informatics, Computing, and Engineering and Luddy Hall’s role in advancing education. “The dedication of this building today reflects the school’s position as an innovator,” McRobbie said. “Luddy Hall will inspire creativity, discovery and innovative achievement.” The state-of-the-art building features five intelligent systems labs, 19 conference and focus rooms and 264 student work spaces. The building also features Shoemaker Innovation Center. Inside is The Shoebox,
which is a center for student collaboration. Entrepreneurship is a major focus of this space, and industry professionals give talks there. Acharya said the building was designed to encourage interaction between students of all disciplines within the school. “This is one of the most student-centered buildings I’ve ever encountered,” he said. The emphasis on community and collaboration brings life to the building, Acharya said. “It’s a live building,” Acharya said. “Students live and enjoy life here, as well as learn.” Luddy Hall brings the newer engineering part of the SICE into the same space as the rest of the school. “Here, we’re at the border of disciplines,” Acharya said. “It’s really gratifying to see different students working together.” Luddy Hall also houses the sentient art installation “Amatria.” The piece was created by Philip Beesley specifically for the building. The exhibit reacts to people’s interactions with it and will be used for research as well as art, Acharya said.
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The installation includes light and motion sensors. It lights up, makes noise and moves when it senses people are near. Acharya said naming the building after Fred Luddy was meant as an inspiration for students. “It gives them a role model and shows them what they actually can accomplish,” he said. Luddy spoke at the dedication ceremony about IU’s importance to him and his family.
“The only thing that will be more rewarding for our family than seeing this thing realized will be seeing what comes out of it — all the students and innovation.” Fred Luddy, namesake of Luddy Hall
“The only thing that will be more rewarding for our family than seeing this thing realized will be seeing what comes out of it — all the students and innovation,” Luddy said.
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Jazmin Jones, graduate assistant for Bystander Intervention, listens to audience responses at the #MeToo summit Thursday, April 12, in the Indiana Memorial Union. The event was organized by Culture of Care and opened with a discussion on sexual assault, prevention and policy on IU’s campus. By Emily Isaacman email@example.com | @emilyisaacman
Sophomore Lilly Forkner said the stigma behind reporting sexual violence might be perpetuated by a historic inaction. “If I’ve been sexually assaulted, and I go to the police, will I just be another statistic?” Forkner asked. Culture of Care and IU’s Office of Sexual Violence Prevention and Victim Advocacy organized a summit called #MeToo at IU on Thursday evening in the Indiana Memorial Union Dogwood Room to discuss how the University handles sexual misconduct. As the #MeToo movement has brought sexual misconduct to the forefront of national media, incidences on campus have come under increased scrutiny. Since 2014, IU has been subject to five federal investigations of its sexual misconduct practices. Those were cleared in February alongside a formal agreement between IU and the Department of Education creating two committees to study the University’s sexual misconduct responses. IU had 164 reports of sexual misconduct during the 2016-17 academic year, according to an Office of Student Welfare and Title IX report released in early February. After panelists from key administrative offices relating to sexual misconduct shared current policies, students analyzed ways the University could improve its programs and responses. “There are a lot of things that we have had the opportunity to change because students have been brave enough to let us know,” said Libby Spotts, Director of Student Conduct for the Office of Student Conduct. The Office for Sexual Violence Prevention and Victim Advocacy approached Culture of Care about using the fourth day of this year’s Culture of Care week to receive feedback from a new generation of students. Culture of Care week is the organization’s biggest event of the year, according to sophomore Ibby Ahmed, Sexual Well-being committee co-chair. Tabling and activities throughout the weak aim to foster awareness and discussion about its four focus areas of respect, mental health, drugs and alcohol
and sexual well-being. “The whole week is all about learning,” Ahmed said. “These are topics that you don’t really learn in school.” Sally Thomas, senior assistant director of victim resources for the Office for Sexual Violence Prevention and Victim Advocacy, said the Confidential Victim Advocates program addresses student safety, academic challenges associated with experiencing trauma and steps to reporting sexual misconduct. As a confidential employee, Thomas said students can come to her office as a first resource before making a decision on whether to formally share their experience. Spotts, whose work is not confidential, emphasized reported cases are handled individually, depending on the reporting student’s circumstances and wishes.
“If I’ve been sexually assaulted, and I go to the police, will I just be another statistic?” Lilly Forkner, Sophomore
“There’s no better or worse way to do it,” Spotts said. Leslie Fasone, director of the Office of Sexual Violence Prevention and Victim Advocacy, shared the office’s recent undertakings to make resources and information more accessible to students. After hearing the University’s current programs and policies, students broke into facilitated small group discussions to brainstorm ways the University could improve. Ahmed and her Sexual Well-being committe cochair, junior Ryan Arick, will compile these to present a formal list to administrators. Arick and Ahmed said they contacted almost 40 student organizations about partnering for the summit in order to generate suggestions reflective of the needs and desires of the University’s diverse population. “So it’s not just one story,” Ahmed said. “It’s everyone’s story.” Among individual students, representatives attended from IUB Crimson Corps, IU Student Association, Raising Awareness of Interactions in Sexual Encounters at IU, Black Student Union-IU,
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International Student Ambassadors, IU Feminist Association, IU Panhellenic Association, National Panhellenic Council, Safe Sisters IU, and IU Graduate and Professional Student Government Diversity. To make resources more accessible, freshman Jacob Lampf said the University might make the IU Health Center a stop on campus tours. He also suggested the University provide more student-to-student presentations, like the musical at new student orientation, to make advice more relatable. Students also brought up the need to extend sexual misconduct resources to minority populations. Arick noted language barriers and culture changes can often impede international students’ understanding of the University’s informative materials like the bathroom signs . Fasone said the Office of Sexual Violence Prevention and Victim Advocacy is developing an online program to help international students understand American culture and slang, such as explaining what “Netflix and chill” means. Senior Caro Oates said she wants to see the University specify ways transgender communities might experience sexual assault, which manifests differently than for a heterosexual white woman. “Wealthy white women feel a very different kind of support than a queer kid who’s also on DACA,” Oates said. She said people should be having intentional conversations about how racism informs instances of sexual misconduct. “The only way I can see us building a better world is to start at the most marginalized folks,” Oates said. After spending two years on campus, Ahmed said she has seen sexual assault not only at parties, but also through Tinder. Ahmed said she would like to see IU address online harassment. “It’s still student-to-student,” Ahmed said. “It’s still happening on your campus, and it’s affecting students who live here.” Ahmed joined the Culture of Care Sexual Well-being committee for the chance to affect change. “It’s not just for one demographic,” Ahmed said. “It happens to everyone.”
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Sweetheart Tree removed for safety reasons By Nyssa Kruse email@example.com | @NyssaKruse
For decades, Hoosiers have carved their initials into IU's beloved Sweetheart Tree, which was removed this week after years of declining health. However, this IU tradition may have actually hurt the tree and possibly caused its death. “I don’t know what caused the damage that caused this tree to die,” University landscape architect Mia Williams said. “The only thing I can say with 100 percent certainty is it didn’t help the tree.” The University was forced to remove the American beech because a dead or dying tree can drop branches, making it a safety hazard. IU plans to survey the area in the coming months to determine what kind of tree would be suited for the environment and plant a replacement by the fall. “Every effort was made to preserve it,” IU spokesman Chuck Carney said. “It’s a historical piece of campus, and we’re sad its time has come and gone.” Campus lore alleges when the Dunn family sold land to IU, they mandated the tree be protected because their oldest daughter and her sweetheart carved their initials into the tree's bark. However, according to a story posted on IU's pride and traditions website in January, "the deed to Dunn’s Woods indicates that the Dunns never mandated the protection of the Sweetheart Tree." The tree has stood outside the Chemistry Building since its construction in 1931, according to the traditions website, and when an expansion of the building was constructed in the 1980s, architects decided to build around the beloved beech. When IU began removing the tree in sections Wednesday, pieces were examined to determine if they could be repurposed into something for the campus to treasure.
Beech trees are particularly susceptible to damage and disease, Williams said, because they don’t create “scabs” over wounds as well as other trees, such as maples, do. A tree’s vascular system is close to the surface, Williams said, so when the bark of a tree is cut or damaged, its rough equivalent of veins might be exposed. This allows diseases to enter the organism easily. The Sweetheart Tree started to show signs of disease in the last few years when upper branches produced small or discolored leaves. The University tried to supplement the tree’s nutrients, which has saved other trees on campus, but the decline continued. Williams said the probability was very high the Sweetheart Tree would start dropping branches, so removal became the only option.
“It was something that had to be done,” Carney said. “There wasn’t any way to save it.” Analysis of the tree’s rings can be done once it is removed, which will help determine the tree’s cause of death, its age and if any particular changes — such as the construction of the Chemistry Building — affected its health significantly. Although Williams said it was sad to see such an iconic part of IU’s campus disappear, she was heartened by the public’s emotional reaction to the news. “I know there’s something special about the trees we have and how they make us feel,” Williams said. “When I hear the reactions to us having to remove this tree, it makes me feel encouraged about how our campus community relates to trees. To me it proves for students, faculty, staff and visitors — there’s a relationship there.”
TY VINSON | IDS
Top Cables and hooks are inserted in the Sweetheart Tree to prepare for it to be cut down and removed piece by piece. The American beech tree was scheduled to be removed April 11 and 12 due to years of rot. Bottom A sign stating, “Tree Work Ahead” sits on the floor, blocking the entrance to the Sweetheart Tree in the middle of the Chemistry Building. The American beech tree was scheduled to be removed April 11 and 12 due to years of rot.
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Editors Joshua Hoffer and Neeta Patwari firstname.lastname@example.org
Food insecurity is a serious problem for students The person sitting next to you in class may not be getting enough food. Findings from a recent study from Wisconsin Harvesting Opportunities for Postsecondary Education Lab about college students’ eating and living habits may be surprising for our parents, but they certainly aren’t shocking for students to read. According to HOPE Lab, 36 percent of students at 66 surveyed colleges and universities were food insecure, or worried about running out of food for 30 days leading up to the survey. The Editorial Board is not surprised by this statistic, but we are outraged this is a problem across the nation, as well as one that affects us at IU. Sara Goldrick-Rab, a professor of education policy and sociology at the University of Wisconsin who helped conduct the survey, found that students experiencing food insecurity can be classified into one of two groups — those who were in poverty before they began college and had likely dealt with food insecurity before, and those who were in the lower-middle class before they started college and are likely experiencing food insecurity for the first time. The Washington Post interviewed Washington University student Caleb Torres who said he sometimes got by on one can of
SpaghettiOs a day. Caitlin Dewey from Washington Post wrote that the combination of inflated college costs and rising numbers of low-income students attending college will inherently create issues with affording housing and food costs. Food insecurity can also be further complicated by the housing and food markets, both of which have inflated by nearly 56 percent over the past two decades. Adjusted for inflation, the median home price in 1940 would only have been $30,600 in 2000 dollars. Instead, it was $119,600. This increased cost for home purchase will be passed on to renters. According to Rent Jungle, an online apartment housing search engine, as of March 2018, the average price of rent in Bloomington is at an all-time high, $1195 per month. One bedroom apartments in Bloomington rent for $858 a month on average, up 4.66 percent from last year and two bedroom apartment rents average $1187, up 6.23 percent. Minimum wage in Indiana is still $7.25 an hour. IU has graciously upped campus minimum wage to $10.15 an hour, but that isn’t enough. If a student attends school full-time and works a part-time job through IU — which is no more than 22 hours a week — they would only be earning around
ILLUSTRATION BY MADELYN POWERS | IDS
$900 a month before taxes. That doesn’t cover the average monthly cost if a student lives alone. IU housing is also not the cheapest option. The cost of living in a standard dorm is around $680 per month, and that’s not including the meal plan. Because of these costs, many students live in off campus, have roommates and split the cost several ways. If the same student who works maximum part-time hours for IU lived with two other students, their average monthly rent cost could be a little under $400 a month. There goes half of
the student’s paycheck and that’s before utilities or groceries. It is no wonder many students have to scrape by on minimum food in order to make ends meet. Two members of the Editorial Board, Anne Anderson and Miranda Garbaciak, both say they depend on free meals they receive at work to stretch out their food at home. While it is great there are jobs offering these options in Bloomington, college campuses can do more. Services such as the oncampus C-Stores and campus cafes could lower prices
for students who cannot afford or do not use I-Bucks. This would provide students with food on campus for a cheaper price. As of right now, only the Indiana Memorial Union provides food that does not have the high markup which is common for RPS locations. Some students stay on campus all day for classes and cannot access cheap food because they can’t afford meal plans. IU’s own food pantry, the Crimson Cupboard was founded to help fight food insecurity or “hidden hunger” on campus.
The smallest meal plan costs $2900 for the school year, and gives you about $12 of food a day. This does not leave any extra I-Bucks at the 60 percent discount. According to the National Center for Education statistics, 48.1 percent of public school students qualify for free or reduced meals. This economic need isn’t eliminated once they get onto campus. There are many issues regarding food on college campuses, but if just a few changes were made with low-income students in mind, IU would see changes and happier students.
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The Boston Marathon sets an example for other sports
Make Indiana better for women
Josh Hoffer is a junior in biology.
In a written statement to NPR, the Boston Athletics Association said transgender participants will be allowed to run in the 2018 Boston Marathon as their identified gender, confirming the continuation of a policy that has been in place for several years. This rule should be expanded to all athletic organizations. The BAA’s informal policy, which is also used by New York and Chicago marathons, has been treated with skepticism and dismay by some Americans, such as conservative author Ben Shapiro. On his Facebook Live podcast, Shapiro made various comments on what he erroneously believes to be the unquestionable dualities of gonadal and chromosomal sex — sex determined by genitalia and the 23rd chromosome, respectively — and postulated that “biological women will never win a marathon — ever” if this policy continues. He also purports that higher levels of testosterone “allows men to have a significant athletic advantage over
women.” In fact, the Court of Arbitration for Sport has suspended the International Association of Athletics Federations’ practice of hyperandrogenism regulation, or monitoring the testosterone levels of athletes, due to insufficient scientific evidence that higher levels of testosterone actually improve athletic performance. In one study published in the journal Clinical Endocrinology in 2014, an endocrine profile of 693 athletes showed “16.5 percent of the elite male athletes had testosterone below the lower limit of the so-called male range and nearly 14 percent of the women were above the female range.” Chromosomal variations outside of the typical XX and XY designations, as well as conditions such as polycystic ovarian syndrome, can lead to women or intersex individuals with higher levels of testosterone than is considered normal. In short, variations in sex are completely natural and should not be regulated or penalized in the athletics world. A clear corollary of this is that transgender individuals should continue to be allowed to compete as their
Maddy Klein is a junior in English and comparative literature.
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Patriot’s Day in Boston featured both the Boston Marathon and a morning Red Sox baseball game Monday, April 21, 2014. In a written statement to NPR posted April 8, the Boston Athletics Association said transgender participants will be allowed to run in the 2018 Boston Marathon as their identified gender.
identified gender regardless of whether or not they have transitioned. Biological sex has been a fraught subject in the world of athletics for thousands of years — according to the laws of Elis, women found attending, let alone participating in, the ancient Olympic games were to be thrown from the cliffs of Mount Typaion. In the modern era, female athletes have been banned from competing and subjected to humiliating
and invasive sex-determining examinations, the results of which are, unfortunately, often publicized and thrust into the international spotlight. With these things in mind, it seems perfectly reasonable that the Boston Athletics Association will be continuing to put the focus on gender, not sex, by allowing transgender individuals to compete as their identified gender. email@example.com
MATT-ER OF FACT
New approach to Syria is not different Matthew Waterman is a junior in jazz studies and theatre & drama.
President Trump knows there are very few things he can do to earn himself praise from his typical critics. But there is at least one thing — military action. A year ago, when the U.S. fired 59 Tomahawk cruise missiles at a Syrian air base after a chemical attack by the Syrian government, Trump found himself acting in accordance with the wishes of some of his usual political opponents, including Sen. John McCain, RArizona, and even Hillary Clinton. The situation repeated itself this weekend when Trump, this time with France and the United Kingdom, ordered 105 missiles to be launched against three Syrian government targets. McCain and others endorsed the action. But this time there was more resis-
tance from Democrats and Republicans, for good reasons. These strikes are great tools for making the president look good. He gets to pose as a protector of the Syrian people, he gets to follow through on some of his tough talk and he gets to contrast his follow-through against former president Barack Obama’s inaction after the alleged Syrian government chemical attack in 2013. Actually, the difference between Obama’s choice in 2013 and the Trump’s choice this weekend is that Obama followed the Constitution, while Trump did not. Obama waited on authorization from Congress to strike Syria, as the Constitution requires, but it never came. Trump went forward with his actions without waiting for this congressional approval. However, there are more than just Constitutional issues.
Of course, most people would be shocked and outraged by the footage of children dying agonizingly in Douma, Syria, the site of the chemical attack. But to formulate a sensible strategy, that emotional response needs to be combined with sober analysis. Trump’s actions this weekend and last April further establish the use of chemical weapons as a “red line,” which was first established by Obama in 2012. Chemical attacks are always horrific to see. However, it doesn’t make moral or political sense to draw such a sharp distinction between them and conventional attacks of a similar magnitude. The majority of civilians who have died in Syria have died from conventional weapons. Their deaths are not any less important because of how they died. Americans shouldn’t fail to see our government’s own hand in this. The U.S.
has heavily bombed nonregime targets in Syria for years. Last year the U.S.’s civilian casualty rate in Syria surpassed Russia’s rate. Airwars, a journalist-led transparency project, documented a sharp rise in civilian deaths from U.S. bombing after Trump took office and the battle against ISIS heated up. This, among other reasons, shows that Trump’s public displays of sympathy for Syrian civilian suffering are a total sham. Trump is absurdly claiming to act on behalf of Syrians’ welfare when the U.S. has taken in a whopping 11 Syrian refugees this year. He has even outright banned Syrians from traveling to our country. Because of all of this, there is no reason to think the result of this weekend’s strikes will be any better than the result of the strikes last year. firstname.lastname@example.org
Indiana treats women poorly — at least from a policy standpoint. This spring, Indiana received an abysmal report card from the Institute for Women’s Policy Research as part of its Status of Women project, which analyzes how policies affect people based on gender. Including a D in employment and earnings and an F in work and family, Indiana’s report card shows the state is making life harder for women Each of the grades are based on statistical measures of the public’s influence of a state’s legislation. For employment and earnings, Indiana’s D is largely the result of its pay gap. Ranked 48 out of 50 in the nation for gender wage ratio, Indiana women who work full-time earn just 71.6 percent of what men in similar jobs do. While you should certainly consult more than one source, organizations such as IWPR are a great place to start. IWPR is a nonprofit, nonpartisan organization, and its research goes through both internal and external reviews to ensure its reliability and independence. Reports such as IWPR’s Status of Women matter be-
cause they allow us to see where we stand on important issues. Indiana’s results are unfavorable, but not surprising given that the state has no laws for equal pay or paid family leave – yet. There are two active bills in the state legislature that could help Indiana improve its IWPR report card. Senate Bill 93 would make it “unlawful… to pay wages that discriminate based on sex, race or national origin for the same or equivalent jobs.” Senate Bill 309 would create a paid family leave insurance program. I encourage you to read SB 93 and SB 309 and contact your state representatives to express your support. And speaking of state representatives, primary elections for many officials — including 25 seats in the Indiana Senate and all seats in the House — are on May 8. While you can’t check the voting record for these two bills, you can support the officials who authored them. As a lifelong Hoosier, I have a complicated relationship with this state. I’m proud to have been raised and educated here, but it’s because of that pride that I’m hoping for change. I know we can do better. If we want the future to be female, we’re going to have to vote and make our voices heard. email@example.com
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Stop Senate Bill 340 I was incredibly impressed by the author comparing statistics regarding women’s health in Texas to Indiana in the article published on April 9, 2018, “Planned Parenthood needs federal support.” This is something that should be of concern for those living in Indiana. In March of 2017 Mike Pence signed a law which would prohibit women from aborting a fetus that had a diagnosis or a potential diagnosis of a disability. Decisions women make about their body should be left up to their discretion, and the government should not be able to intervene. Governor Eric Holcomb
recently signed Senate Bill 340 making informational reports about patients and their health to be sent to the government for data. These reports can include information from women’s reproductive health records. I would like to invite fellow readers to join in on calling policy makers and our Indiana government about overturning Senate Bill 340 and working to privatize information about patient’s health. Women should be able to make their own decisions regarding their bodies and keep that information private. Natalie Ferguson
the care and services you need to stay healthy at idsnews.com/health
The Center for Dental Wellness Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 2909 Buick Cadillac Blvd. 812-339-3427 dentalwellness.com A privately owned, people-oriented practice located next to the College Mall. Dr. Davis provides cosmetic, restorative, family and emergency dentistry in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere with a caring, knowledgeable and experienced staff. We use Cerec technology, allowing us to make restorations in one visit. Dr. Davis is a provider for Invisalign, Zoom! and Under Armour Performance Mouth Guards. Also offering other advanced services. We look forward to getting to know you and take care of you and your entire family with the goal of improving your smile and dental health.
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Got Pain or Poor Posture? Try Rolf Method of Structural Integration. Rolf Method Structural Integration, a scientifically validated system of body restructuring and movement education as taught by Ida P. Rolf. Similar goals to chiropractic, but without jolting joint adjustments. Focus is on fascia and connective tissue that stabilize muscles and joints. Your body is released from lifelong patterns of tension and bracing, permitting gravity to realign you. We offer Ekah Yoga student discount, IU student discount and now offering Crystal Singing Bowl Therapy. Certified Practitioner, Philip Clampitt, has over 3500 hours of clinical experience covering over 30 different conditions including: Back & Neck Pain Stress MS Headaches, Migraines Carpal Tunnel Shoulder Pain, Sports Injuries
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Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today!
Dr. Figen treats patients in a quiet and confidential setting, near campus. She has 40 years experience helping students, using both psychotherapy and medication. She sees people with adjustment problems, family problems, stress, anxiety, panic, depression and eating disorders. At this time Dr. Figen is not treating people with ADD. She does not bill insurance companies, but will give you a receipt which you can send to your insurance company for reimbursement.
413 W. Howe St. 812-334-2394 firstname.lastname@example.org
Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437) sipediatricdentistry.com
J. Blue Davis, D.D.S.
A privately owned, peopleoriented practice located next to the College Mall. Dr. Davis provides cosmetic, restorative, family and emergency dentistry in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere with a caring, knowledgeable and experienced staff. We use Cerec technology, allowing us to make restorations in one visit. Dr. Davis is a provider for Invisalign, Zoom! and Under Armour Performance Mouth Guards. Also offering other advanced services. We look forward to getting to know you and take care of you and your entire family with the goal of improving your smile and dental health. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
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Precision Eye Group specializes in comprehensive vision health. We offer examinations and treatment for a wide array of eye diseases, conditions, and problems, with advanced diagnostic and vision care technologies. We help our patients achieve and maintain good eye health for life. You can shop our wide variety of designer frames including Ray-Ban, Barton Perreira, Tom Ford, Burberry, Kate Spade and many more! Schedule your appointment now by calling the office or online at our website, and see your world with the best vision possible.
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We provide a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a caring and comfortable manner. Our services include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. We’re a provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. No referral necessary Conveniently located on S. College Mall Road, across from Kroger and Five Guys.
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Dr. Gregory Velligan, Crystal Lynn, Shanna Yarnell, Krista Sears, Brandi Mosier, Ejay Rippy & Julie Waymire Campus Family Dental is the preferred choice for dental care among many IU students and professors. We will work with your schedule to provide the highest quality of general dentistry services. We pride ourselves in our professionalism and hightech equipment to make your appointments as comfortable and efficient as possible. Enjoy the convenience of walking to our office. We are located near the southeast corner of campus and accept many forms of insurance. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. (Closed 1-2 p.m. for lunch) Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 409 S. Dunn St. 812-339-6272 campusfamilydental.com
Ryan D. Tschetter, D.D.S. Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Aetna and Cigna Insurance plans as well as the Aetna Graduate Student plan, and IU Fellowship Anthem. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom whitening, same day crown appointments, and Invisalign. Dr. Tschetter also provides restorative, cosmetic and emergency care. We pride ourselves in giving the best care to our patients while offering a pleasant yet professional atmosphere. Mon. - Fri.: 7 a. m. - 5 p.m.
322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020 precisioneye.com
1124 S. College Mall Rd. 812-336-5525 jcdsmiles.com
Dental Care Center Jill Reitmeyer, D.D.S. We provide quality, affordable general dentistry for all ages. We can accept insurance and Medicaid/HIP 2.0. Discounts are available to student and student family members. Call for an appointment. Mon., Tue., Thu.: 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., 2 - 5 p.m. Wed.: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 1602 W. Third St., Suite A 812-339-7700 email@example.com drjillreitmeyer.com
the IDS every Monday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at idsnews.com/health
For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Your deadline for next Monday’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Wednesday. The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.
Monday, April 16, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
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song if they knew it. “I need to get away from here, even though I just arrived ‘cause I don’t wanna spend another minute in this class with these rich white women,” brz sang. The crowd sang along and shouted their approval. After brz’s set, the audience flooded outside to the sounds of house music from local DJ Luther Blissett. Blissett began the set with a song called “Jack’s House” by DJ Mr. Fingers. Blissett said the message of the song is the dance floor is for everybody. “I’m interested in getting back the freedom of the dance floor,” Blissett said. “It is a place for people to get together no matter who they are.”
“I’m interested in getting back the freedom of the dance ﬂoor. It is a place for people to get together no matter who they are.” Luther Blissett, local DJ
voices. “If I could tell lawmakers in my state, across the nation, anything, I would let them know that denying women equal opportunity is counterintuitive not only in this state, but to the nation as a whole,” Battersby said. “They need to make women’s economic status, well-being and education a priority.” Work and Family is based on factors including paid leave legislation, a child care index and elderly care index. Many places do not offer paid parental leave or paid sick days. Only four states — California, New York, New Jersey and Rhode Island — currently offer paid family leave, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures’ website. Several bills were drafted, both in the Indiana House and Senate, about pregnancy dis-
PHOTOS BY ANDREW WILLIAMS | IDS
crimination and accommodations, paid leave and equal pay within the past year. Senate Bill 93, which is for fair pay in employment; Senate Bill 309, which requires the Indiana Department of Insurance to establish a family leave program; House Bill 1388, which requires certain employers to provide paid sick days; and House Bill 1344, which prevents employers from discriminating against people with conditions relating to pregnancy and childbirth, are all currently undergoing the legal process to become laws. Macey said she believes if the bills become laws, they will help Indiana change its grade in Work and Family. “I think it’s really important that families share their stories and contact their lawmakers,” Macey said. “Lawmakers hear from different groups all the time, and families need to be one of those groups.”
Top Attendees sit on the curb outside of Rhino’s Youth Center as they wait for the next act to take the stage during the annual Culture Shock Music Festival on Saturday afternoon. The event featured artists such as Chicano Batman, Milo, Joy Again and Melkbelly. Right KALIACHARE performs during the annual Culture Shock Music Festival on Saturday afternoon in Rhino's Youth Center. KALIACHARE creates music that channels female empowerment while combining R&B with an experimental electronic sound.
During Blissett’s set, attendees danced or browsed through the booths located beneath a large tent in the Rhino’s parking lot. At one booth, volunteers spoke to attendees about Dan Canon, a Louisville civil rights lawyer running for Indiana’s 9th Congressional District. The scent of Hopscotch Coffee wafted through the air and clothing from the Plato’s Closet booth fluttered in the wind. Guests gathered again in Rhino’s for a much anticipated performance from Chicago rapper Rory Ferreira, known as Milo. The hot and sweaty crowd swayed in deep concentration in an attempt to
understand the depth of the social commentary of Milo’s lyrics. He performed the song “A Terror Way Beyond Falling” from the 2018 album “sovereign nose of (y)our arrogant face.” “It’s a conspiracy to keep me ignorant,” Milo sang. “I’m gonna reverse engineer my way out of here.” The final performance of the evening was Los Angeles band Chicano Batman. The line for the show stretched around the perimeter of the Rhino’s parking lot. Amanda Martinez, sales director at WIUX, introduced Chicano Batman and surprised the crowd when she told them
Chicano Batman was going to stay after the show to do a signing. Chicano Batman took the stage to resounding applause and screams of joy from the audience. The crowd shook their hips and clapped along to the song “Flecha al Sol.” WIUX volunteers passed out glow sticks to audience members. For the remainder of the show, crowd members waved the glow sticks in the dim and humid venue. “There is a lot of love coming from the Midwest,” said Bardo Martinez, lead vocalist of Chicano Batman. “I feel the West CoastMidwest connection. Let’s stay connected.”
BOBBY GODDIN |IDS
Senior running back Ricky Brookins runs the ball during the IU spring game Saturday in Mellencamp Pavilion. The crimson team won the game, 37-28.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Both redshirted last season, but they were heralded recruits who help in either the secondary or the hybrid husky position typically manned by sophomore Marcelino Ball, who missed most of last season due to injury When the action shifted to an offense-defense scrimmage after the official spring game concluded, Allen made sure to continue providing the youngsters with more time on the field.
“Those guys are special players that — that's why I kept them in there,” Allen said of Burgess and Fitzgerald. “I said, they need reps, they need reps, and that's why we did that.” Because the Hoosiers need to replace Scales, Chris Covington and their 174 combined tackles from last season, Allen said the linebacker corps is a particular concern. “There's just a lot of question marks,” Allen said. “Yeah, spring was good and they did some good things, but we've got a lot of work to do there.”
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY Y FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY M YWEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDA TUESDAY THURSDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY T DAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATUR NDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY TH IDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MOND
4.18.18 Mark your calendar! The third annual IU Day—a worldwide, 24-hour celebration of all things IU—is coming Wednesday, April 18. Wear your IU gear, share your spirit with #IUday, and join your fellow Hoosiers for an on-campus scavenger hunt. IU Day prizes and swag will be up for the taking.
Get ready at iuday.iu.edu.
Monday, April 16, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
SPORTS Editors Dylan Wallace and Michael Ramirez email@example.com
Home domination IU baseball swept the Northwestern Wildcats after a 22-1 victory
IU wins last home match of the season By Dylan Wallace firstname.lastname@example.org | @Dwall_1
ANNA TIPLICK | IDS
Right fielder Logan Sowers hits an RBI single into center field. The Hoosiers won against Northwestern 22-1 on April 15. By Stefan Krajisnik email@example.com | @skrajisnik3
IU baseball’s offense has been firing on all cylinders just in time for the conference-heavy part of its schedule. The Hoosiers improved their record to 26-6 after a 22-1 victory against Northwestern on Sunday. Not only did the victory mark the first conference sweep for IU this season, but it was the fifth time in nine games that the team has score 10 or more runs. It was also the most runs IU has scored in a game this season, as well as the most hits with 21. “I thought we did a great job this weekend of controlling the strike zone,” IU Coach Chris Lemonis said. “That’s
Runs on runs Between the three games, the Hoosiers outscored the Wildcats, 40-4.
something we haven’t done a great job of in my time here. That’s why we’re starting to hit for a better average.” The victory also extended IU’s win streak to six, and the fourth straight win since sophomore shortstop Jeremy Houston returned to the starting lineup. Houston was able to record a multihit game against Northwestern in each game of the series, after going threefor-four Sunday. The bottom third of the starting lineup for IU combined to go 6-for-12. The Hoosiers are doing this without one of their best hitters in junior Luke Miller. “That’s making our team right now,” Lemonis said. “Especially with Luke SEE BASEBALL, PAGE 8
Road annihilation The Hoosiers swept Maryland after scoring 28 runs in three games
MATT BEGALA | IDS
Senior infielder Rachel O’Malley eyes up second base late in the Hoosiers’ game against UIC Sunday, March 18. IU faced Maryland this past weekend and won all three games. By Phillip Steinmetz firstname.lastname@example.org | @PhillipHoosier
Life can be difficult on the road, but for the Hoosiers, the road brought out the best in them. IU swept its second Big Ten team on the road this weekend after outscoring Maryland behind a few big innings. IU combined for 33 hits and six home runs, but one player had a hit in at least one of the three games. “One of the biggest things we’ve talked about is stringing hits together, and we did that well this weekend,” freshman outfielder Taylor Lambert said. “I think we had a whole different mindset coming in and we knew that offense was going to be a big part of our weekend. We just flipped a switch.”
On runs on runs In two days of play, the Hoosiers outscored the Terrapins, 28-5.
Senior infielder Taylor Uden shined in game one of the series. Her RBI double to right center got things started for IU in the top of the second. Then, Lambert singled, and a fielding error brought in Uden to give IU the early 2-0 lead. But the Hoosiers pulled away in the third. Senior infielder Rachel O’Malley laid down a perfect RBI bunt to bring in the third run. Another fielding error by Maryland brought in another run for IU. Uden came up clutch again as she launched a three-run homer to left field to give IU a 7-0 advantage. Maryland scored a single run in the bottom of the third, but IU made sure to continue pouring it on. SEE SOFTBALL, PAGE 8
After losing to Ohio State on Friday, it was a must-win match for the IU women’s tennis team Sunday against Penn State. The Hoosiers and Nittany Lions were tied for tenth place in the Big Ten standings coming into the match. The top ten teams qualify for the Big Ten Tournament. Despite the high stakes, IU Coach Ramiro Azcui took a risk by switching up his doubles teams. At the No. 1 spot, he teamed up junior Madison Appel and freshman Jelly Bozovic, who had teamed up just four times prior to this. In the second spot was sophomore Caitlin Bernard and freshman Michelle McKamey, a duo that has yet to play together this season. The No. 3 spot was junior Natalie Whalen and senior Xiwei Cai, who teamed up in the fall but not yet in the spring season. At first, it looked as if this decision might have been a mistake as the No. 2 and 3 spots both found themselves trailing 3-1. But, before the match, Azcui said he told his team it was all about emotion. The Hoosiers found that emotion, channeled it and started to take the momentum back.
“To have three wins now in the Big Ten gives us a lot of conﬁdence. We have a lot more breathing room going into the last two matches.” Ramiro Azcui, IU head coach
Whalen and Cai rallied off five-straight games to win their match 6-3. Now, the Hoosiers just needed one more to gain the first point of the match. On the next court over, Bernard and McKamey were doing the same. They battled to take a 4-3 lead and, a few volleys later, it was tied at five. Appel and Bozovic were also tied at five on court one. The two began to play an aggressive style where both of them were up at the net. It worked out well as they won the match 7-5, winning the doubles match and going up 1-0 in the match. “Me and Madison are a great doubles team I feel like,” Bozovic said. “Ramiro really emphasizes how I attack the net and he wants to be really aggressive. Madison sets me up pretty well, so it works really well.” Since the Hoosiers already took the doubles point, Bernard and McKamey’s match went unfinished. It was then on to the singles where Whalen made the quickest work, defeating her opponent 6-3, 6-2, and the Hoosiers were up 2-0. The comfortable lead did not stick for long. The five remaining singles matches all went to the third set. As much as Azcui said this match was about emotion, there were times where the team’s emotion was frustration. Bernard and Bozovic both had moments where yells of frustration were heard all throughout the IU Tennis Center. “This match was very exhausting,” Bozovic said. “The girl I played was really good. She made every single ball, made me move, I had to resort to coming to the net which I never do. There were times where I was screaming and yelling but it’s important for me to bounce back from those things and continue on with my game.” Bozovic used the words SEE TENNIS, PAGE 8
Monday, April 16, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7
SAM HOUSE | IDS
Freshman Michelle McKamey, far, and sophomore Caitlin Bernard, near, celebrate winning a point during their doubles match against Penn State. After their win over the Lions, the Hoosiers improved to 16-9 on the season.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 “mental focus” a lot to describe the composure needed to stay in a three-set match. Cai had the easiest time in her third set as she won 6-0 and put the Hoosiers up 3-1 in the match. Penn State’s first point came from a victory over IU freshmen Olga Zavarotnaya in the No. 6 singles spot. Cai’s win was followed by
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 out, we’ve made it up. You can’t replace Luke with one guy, but I think three or four guys have played better.” Along with Houston, sophomore first baseman Scotty Bradley has given the IU offense a boost. Bradley, who has battled for a starting spot most of the season, went two-fortwo against Northwestern to improve his batting average to .413. He also had the front end of back-to-back home runs
Bozovic’s which clinched the match for the Hoosiers, 4-1, while Bernard and Appel still played in their third sets. Bernard eventually got the win, but Appel’s match was finished by retirement. In Appel’s first set, she needed IU athletic trainer MacKenzie Meyer to come over to her during a break and work on her lower back. In the second set, Appel lunged for a ball that she could not get to
and immediately grabbed her back afterwards. As the match went longer, the grimace on Appel’s face grew more immense from the pain. Azcui had to force her to stop playing, making the final score 5-2. “She found a way to stay in the match and to battle through,” Azcui said on Appel. “That’s the sign of a leader. She’s going to give it all she has.” Appel’s health will be a
priority going forward, but so will the team’s last two games of the season. IU will play Maryland and Rutgers next weekend, while also keeping an eye on Iowa versus Wisconsin, a match that affects its Big Ten Tournament berth. “To have three wins now in the Big Ten gives us a lot of confidence,” Azcui said. “We have a lot more breathing room going into the last two matches.”
in the seventh inning, which marked his fourth home run of the season. “I’m seeing it well,” Bradley said. “I’m having fun and trying to stay focused and enjoy the process.” Freshman Jack Pagliarini, Northwestern’s starter, came into the year throwing a majority of his outs as groundouts. Although the Hoosiers were able to hit three home runs in the series finale, it was the small-ball that lead the way for IU early on. IU had six steals while earning 13 walks.
The Hoosiers even got a bunt single from sophomore Matt Gorski in the second inning. “We knew it was a lot of groundballs,” Lemonis said. “We’ve had a tendency to hit into some double plays, so we were trying to stay out of it.” On the mound for the Hoosiers was sophomore Cam Beauchamp. In his fifth start of the season, Beauchamp improved his record to 4-0. He threw five innings while giving up one run and striking out six.
“He’s got such good stuff,” Lemonis said. “He’s learning on the run.” IU will return to action Tuesday when the team heads to Indianapolis for a neutral-field game against Notre Dame. The Hoosiers will wear their all-red uniforms, in which the team is 8-0 in. Notre Dame will wear its allgreen uniforms in what Lemonis is calling the “Christmas game.” The game will be played at Victory Field, home of the AAA team Indianapolis Indians.
Senior outfielder Rebecca Blitz stole home, and sophomore infielder Katie Lacefield brought in another run with an RBI single to make it a 9-1 lead. For the first time this season, IU clinched the victory in five innings after taking a 10-1 lead in the top of the fifth. After her performance in game one, junior Tara Trainer became the fifth pitcher in IU history to throw 500 career strikeouts. “She was so clutch,” IU Coach Shonda Stanton said about Uden. “We’ve been telling our athletes all year to stay in the moment, it’s not about your average, it’s not about the end result, just stay in the process. Credit to her, she toughed it out this weekend. I think we turned the corner. Hopefully this is her coming out party.” The Hoosiers followed up their best offensive performance of the season with a home run clinic. After both teams were scoreless in the first two innings, Lacefield got IU on the board first with a threerun shot to right center in the top of the third. Maryland then tied the game in the bottom of the fifth with a bases-clearing triple. The sixth inning saw IU take a commanding lead. Sophomore designated hitter Bella Norton gave IU the lead with an RBI single. Then Lambert and freshman catcher Maddie Westmoreland each had a home run to give the Hoosiers a 9-3 advantage. Behind the first three home run performances of the season, IU clinched its second Big Ten series. “There were moments in the game that it wasn’t easy, but I think what was nice was seeing the long ball,” Stanton said. “The big hit was exciting this weekend because that’s how you break the game open.” It took a huge seventh inning performance for IU to clinch the series sweep. After IU took a 2-0 lead, Maryland made it a one-
run game after an RBI single in the bottom of the fourth. The Terrapins threatened to open the flood gates in the bottom of the sixth after putting runners on second and third with no outs. But Trainer came in and got three strait outs to get the Hoosiers out of the jam unscathed. O’Malley and junior infielder Sarah Galovich got things started in the top of the seventh with a pair of RBI singles. Norton kept things going with a threerun home run, then Lambert followed with a solo shot to left center to cap off a 9-1 series sweeping win.
“We can beat anyone if we want to. We want to show people that we can do it on the road, not just at home.” Taylor Lambert, freshman outﬁelder
“I think that we have a lot of confidence because of the first weekend,” Lambert said. “We can beat anyone if we want to. We want to show people that we can do it on the road, not just at home.” This weekend was nothing short of a dominating performance from IU behind the plate. It was the third conference sweep of the season and was something the Hoosiers needed to see after only scoring one run in the second game against Butler earlier in the week. Things don’t get any easier as IU welcomes Louisville to Andy Mohr Field on Wednesday. “I felt like we were able to do it all; from the long ball to the small ball, to stealing bags, we were extremely aggressive,” Stanton said. “We had the big hits, the clutch hits and were able to capitalize on the mistakes that the defense made. Offensive production wise, it was an outstanding weekend.”
Indiana Daily Student
Monday, April 16, 2018 idsnews.com
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TY VINSON | IDS
American filmmaker Mira Nair jokes about how similar Indiana and India sound. Nair, director of “The Namesake” and “Queen of Katwe,” spoke on Thursday, April 12, as the last guest to appear for India Remixed.
Mira Nair talks telling stories with ﬁlm at IU Cinema By Chris Forrester firstname.lastname@example.org | @_Chrisforrester
As India-born filmmaker Mira Nair took the stage to give a lecture at the IU Cinema on Thursday evening, she joked that she and her friends had long confused the state’s name with that of their country. Nair’s lecture was part of the cinema’s Mira Nair: Living Between Worlds film series, a part of IU’s larger India Remixed: Global Arts and Humanities Festival. Nair shared memories, life experiences and behindthe-scenes tidbits about her filmmaking with attendees of her lecture. The talk was filled with wisdom and humorous moments. Nair said growing up, she
was always called the crazy girl. In some regards, she said, she’s still maintained that. “In my work as a filmmaker, if we ever deserve the title of artists, then we must always welcome madness as a vital guest,” she said.
“It’s a privilege, and must be recognized as such. Sometimes, inspiration comes from loss, from grief.” Mira Nair, ﬁlmmaker
Nair said she grew up and entered the art world fueled by a youthful hopefulness. “I was brought up with the foolish confidence that
absolutely anything is positive,” she said. “I do not believe in words so much, but in action.” Nair began making films as a documentarian. Her first film, “Jama Masjid Street Journal,” was released in 1979. Since then, she’s directed over 20 feature films, including well-known hits like 2006’s “The Namesake” and 2002’s “Monsoon Wedding.” She said one of the first images that inspired her to become a storyteller was a young boy with no legs clinging to the side of a taxi. His body was carried along by a wheeled platform on which he sat, and when he let go, he twirled around in the street, propelled by the momentum from the taxi. “I thought to myself, how
can one have so little, and love life so much,” she said. Nair said working in documentary film has taught her to understand and not interfere with life. She said she learned to observe and represent things, and not to manipulate. “When you do that, it really, firstly, teaches you what people are,” Nair said. “And it teaches me, in particular, a real sense of humility.” Nair broke out with her 1988 film “Salaam Bombay!”, which was nominated for best foreign language film at the Academy Awards. The film was the first Indian film to win the Camera d’or at the Cannes International Film Festival. Inspiration comes in many forms and from many places, Nair said.
“It is a privilege, and must be recognized as such,” she said. “Sometimes, inspiration comes from loss, from grief.” She said her film “The Namesake” was inspired by loss. She called it her most personal film yet.
“I haven’t come across something like India Remixed for a long time. The Indian rightwing government should take a tip or two.” Mira Nair, ﬁlmmaker
She said after the loss of a close family member, the novel from which the film
was adapted became her solace. Nair said she connected with its themes of living between worlds. “’The Namesake’ was many of my worlds, the Kolkata that I left behind as a teenager, the Cambridge where I went to college and the New York where I now live,” she said. Nair said she considered herself someone who’s lived between worlds. As a product of that, she said she’s experienced and fallen in love with numerous cultures worldwide. She thanked IU for celebrating hers. “I haven’t come across something like India Remixed for a long time,” she said. “The Indian right-wing government should take a tip or two.”
Kinsey Conﬁdential answers a question about erotic dreams and sexuality I'm a 21-year-old woman. Until recently, I had never had a sex dream. Then I had my first one, but it was about a woman. I have a boyfriend who I've been with for over a year, and I have never had any sexual encounters with another woman. Since this dream, I've begun to question my sexuality. Could such dreams mean that I'm lesbian? Dreams don't necessarily reflect your waking life. People have all kinds of dreams — even all kinds of sexy dreams. Sometimes dreams may reflect something a person wants to do in their waking life — like have sex with a certain person of the same or
other gender, kiss someone, try S&M, have oral sex, experiment with sex toys, have an affair or get married. Other times, dreams don't reflect a person's desires at all. We can't control our dreams, and they don't necessarily reflect what you want or feel in a literal sense. Maybe it just means that you want closeness with your friend, or you enjoy spending time with her, or maybe it has nothing to do with her at all. It could be that your body was feeling aroused at the time — men and women both show genital arousal at regular intervals during sleep. Maybe it was just coincidence that as your body was peaking sexually during the night, the
image it latched on to was your friend. As for your dreams and questioning your sexual orientation, I can certainly understand your curiosity but would urge you to consider how you feel. Are you sexually attracted to women in waking life? Can you imagine dating a woman, or creating a romantic partnership with a woman? If yes to any of these, perhaps you are indeed "into" women in some way and may one day identify as bisexual or lesbian. This is not to say that you need a label — many people just take what attractions and interests come their way without identifying themselves one way or the
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other. Research frequently finds people's sexual attractions, behaviors and identities don't always line up neatly. If you're not interested in women in waking life, then perhaps you're a straight woman who sometimes dreams about women. Many women dream about women, and many men dream about men, even though they identify as heterosexual. In addition, many people who identify as gay dream about people of another gender. Dreams don't have to change who you are and what kind of partner you want while you're awake. It's something we don't talk much about, probably because our culture
tiptoes around talking about sex — but many people have sexual dreams about people they don't want to have sex with in waking life. Similarly, sometimes you might have a dream about having sex with a man — maybe a professor, someone you work with, a guy in one of your classes or even a family member. It doesn't mean you want to have sex with that person, either. Dreams are just dreams. If you're interested in learning more about dreams, a great academic book is "Working with Dreams in Psychotherapy," by Clara Hill. She's a professor of psychology and takes the perspective that dreams may have personal
meanings for us, but that the dreamer himself or herself best understands them — and what you see in your dreams isn't necessarily a literal translation of your wishes. Even though the book sounds like it's only meant for psychologists, it's a good read for laypeople too! Kinsey Confidential is part of a joint partnership between the IU School of Public Health-Bloomington (IU SPH) and The Kinsey Institute. The column is written by Dr. Debby Herbenick, professor in the IU SPH. Read past Q&A or submit your own question at KinseyConfidential.org. Follow us on Twitter @KinseyCon.
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MOVIE STILLS DATABASE
Sufjan Stevens performs at the Coachella Music and Arts Festival on Friday, April 15, 2016, in Indio, California. Stevens is an American singer and songwriter.
Sufjan Stevens allows listeners to live another life Hannah Reed is a junior in journalism.
COURTESY OF TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
Actress Whoopi Goldberg introduces director Steven Spielberg before he was awarded the 2009 Liberty Medal at the Constitution Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on Oct. 8, 2009. Goldberg, along with Glenn Close, spoke Saturday at Presidents Hall in Franklin Hall as part of An Intimate Conversation on Life, Acting, and Mental Health.
Whoopi Goldberg visits IU By Cameron Drummond email@example.com | @cdrummond97
Taking care of each other should be a priority, Whoopi Goldberg said, regardless of the differences between humans. Glenn Close and Goldberg delivered ideological points like this one on Saturday afternoon at Presidents Hall in Franklin Hall. The two entertainers spent nearly two hours touching upon personal and professional life questions, as part of an unpublicized event called An Intimate Conversation on Life, Acting, and Mental Health. The event was sponsored by the IU Auditorium, the Office of First Lady Laurie Burns McRobbie and U Bring Change 2 Mind, the campus initiative to eliminate the stigma surrounding mental illnesses. “We don’t have to keep putting everybody in boxes,” Goldberg said. “If they’re a human being and they’re being disrespected, you stand with them and have their back.” An audience of about 250 people listened, laughed and provided their own questions for Close and Goldberg. Mental health issues aren’t new for Close. In 2010, she co-founded Bring Change to Mind, a nonprofit organization dedicated to
raising awareness and empathy about mental health. “Stigma is the toughest thing to overcome,” Close said. Close’s sister, Jessie Close, was diagnosed with bipolar disorder and her nephew, Calen Pick, was diagnosed with schizoaffective disorder. Both were diagnosed prior to Close's involvement in Bring Change to Mind. Close said she used to misread the face of her nephew, not noticing the fear he had of the world around him. “We’re always reading each other’s faces,” Close said. “I think that happens a lot with mental illness. We misread somebody’s face because of their illness, but it doesn’t mean that that’s who they are.”
“We don’t have to keep putting everybody in boxes.” Whoopi Goldberg, actress
Clairessa Winters, a junior at Bloomington High School South, received her ticket to the event from her Black Culture Club teacher at BHSS. She said she struggles with mental health issues and wanted to learn
more about it from people with a higher platform. “I don’t come from a great home life,” Winters said. “So that’s basically where most of my mental health issues stem from. So knowing that Whoopi also didn’t come from a great line is a great advocate for me to come here.” Goldberg, who is dyslexic, spent part of her childhood in a housing project in New York City. Winters said it was different hearing mental health advice from celebrities compared to others like school counselors or parents. “Hearing it from celebrities who go through this every day and play characters with these disorders and things, they know firsthand that it’s not an easy thing to cope with and its definitely not an easy thing to live with,” Winters said. As a neuroscience major, senior Adefolarin Alade said she was interested in seeing how passionate Close and Goldberg are about mental health. She learned about the event through her role as a co-president of the Minority Association of Pre-Medical Students. “I think it was just really fruitful just to go and learn about that,” Alade said. Alade said her mother is a big fan of Goldberg’s. She
told her mother a day in advance she would get to see Goldberg speak. Goldberg discussed autism, a topic Alade is interested in researching.
“Stigma is the toughest thing to overcome.” Glenn Close, actress
“For me, I’m just someone in school studying it,” Alade said. “I think it’s interesting to translate people studying it and researching it and then having them read that information and bringing it out into the public.” Additionally, the event featured commentary from Close and Goldberg on a number of subjects, ranging from the Hollywood sexual harassment scandal to their acting careers and their favorite books. Goldberg’s key piece of advice came from “Letters to a Young Poet,” a collection of 10 letters written in the early 20th century from writers such as Bohemian-Austrian poet Rainer Maria Rilke and Austrian writer Franz Xaver Kappus. “Take the lead in your life,” Goldberg said. “If it’s not happening the way you want it to happen, make it.”
First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)
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Sunday: 10 a.m. As God has welcomed us, we welcome you. With all our differences – in age, ability and physical condition, in race, cultural background and economic status, in sexual orientation, gender identity and family structure – God has received each one with loving kindness, patience and joy. All that we are together and all that we hope to be is made more perfect as the . richness of varied lives meets the mystery of God’s unifying Spirit, and we become the Body of Christ
ATWATER EYE CARE CENTER
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the IDS every Thursday for your directory of local religious organizations, or go online anytime at idsnews.com/religious.
American singer, songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Sufjan Stevens has been in the music game for over 20 years. On Spotify alone, the Michigan native has 15 albums. The 42-year-old musician has been releasing solo music since 2000, but he doesn’t just create his own music. He also founded the record label Asthmatic Kitty Records. Asthmatic Kitty is home to over 30 artists, including Stevens, who has released all his solo albums with the label. Stevens founded Asthmatic Kitty Records with his stepfather, Lowell Brams, in 1999, the same year Stevens went solo. Before creating music on his own, Stevens was a member of a folk-rock band based in Holland, Michigan, called Marzuki. The band released two full-length albums before Stevens departed, according to online music guide allmusic.com. Stevens has been on my radar since I first heard “To Be Alone With You” from his 2004 album, “Seven Swans,” and he left me stunned by his 2017 album, “The Greatest Gift.” I played the song “Wallowa Lake Monster” from “The Greatest Gift” on repeat for about three months after the album was released, and even now if it comes on at the right time, it puts me right back into my obsession. It took Stevens a while to gain the traction any musician desires. He tried to do a 50 States Project where he attempted to compose an album for every state, but this fell through after he released “Michigan” in 2003 and “Illinois” in 2005,
according to education resource website thoughtco, and decided to pursue other projects. Music was not Stevens’ first love — it was writing. As a teenager he studied piano and oboe, but he later determined he wanted to be a writer, according to thoughtco. He made his way to New York to make this happen but quickly realized writing and music could be combined in beautiful ways. After this realization, he released his first two albums, “A Sun Came” and “Know Your Rabbit,” which were barely noticed. It was the beginning of his 50 States Project, “Michigan” that got him recognition, according to thoughtco. Attempting to get recognition is a problem of the past for Stevens, who gained plenty of fans after the movie “Call Me By Your Name” came out. “Mystery of Love” accompanied the trailer of the movie, accentuating the love story with gorgeous sounds. To this day, when I hear the sparkly music and the soft tones of Stevens’ “Mystery of Love,” I think of the beautiful duo that is Timotheé Chalamet and Armie Hammer. “Mystery of Love” gained so much traction after "Call Me By Your Name, Stevens was able to perform the masterpiece at the 2018 Oscars with St. Vincent. If you have not seen the performance yet, I recommend a quick Google search to find it. Stevens’ music is hauntingly beautiful. It leaves the listener in a state of euphoria, while also giving them time to be alone with their thoughts. It allows the listener to pretend to live out another life in their head, no matter where they may be.
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Fourwinds Lakeside Inn & Marina is gearing up for another summer season and is seeking friendly, service-oriented individuals for our Paradise Boat Rental Operation. What better, then a job on the lake, taking reservations, pumping gas, assist in maintaining a fleet of 50+ boats, providing genuine customer service...and you get to work outside! Requirements: • Ability to stand on your feet for long periods of time • Ability to lift at least 30 pounds • Able to work in a fast-paced environment • Flexible to work nights, weekends and all summer holidays • Must have a natural smile • Must display a positive and Can-Do attitude • Experience not necessary, we will train the right individuals. If you’re not afraid of work that can be financially rewarding and you are a team player, apply now at the Fourwinds Lakeside Inn & Marina or complete an online application at FourwindsLakeside.com HT-6258289
2 brand new JBL LSR305 studio monitors. Plug into laptop. $110 each. email@example.com
Close to IU. 2 houses for rent. 1) 5 BR, 3 BA, 902 E. 14th St., $2450/ mo., 3 blks. to Geology & SPEA, off-street prkg. 2) 4 BR, 2 BA, 900 E. 14th St., $1600/mo. 3 blks. to Geology and SPEA, approved for 5 occupants. 812-327-7881
STRESS RELIEF A FEW BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS Visit us on Facebook:
Aver’s Pizza Now Hiring. Bloomington’s Original Gourmet Pizza To Go, Since 1995. Managers, Servers, Delivery Driver, Cooks & Dishwashers. Apply Online: averspizza.wyckwyre.com
Flexibility with class schedule.
Attn: Early Risers! NOW HIRING Delivery of the IDS. Mondays & Thursdays. 5:30 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. Must be here for Summer! Reliable vehicle required. $10.50/hr. + mileage. To apply send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fill out an application at the IDS office in Franklin Hall, Room 129. Application Deadline: April 30.
Reserved prkg., onsite W/D. 1 block to Law/Opt. 812-333-9579
ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at idsnews.com/classifieds at no additional charge.
The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Spring, 2018.
Prime location: 2 BR apt. (from $655) & 3 BR twnhs. (from $825). Hdwd. floors, quiet. 812-333-5598
Avail. now and Aug. Near Stadium & Dntwn. Furn., 2 rm. apt. in house. 1 BR w/lg. closet, adjoining 2nd rm., office/living area. Lots of light. Share BA, kit., W/D, w/1 person. Priv.entrance, off-street prkg. Lg. wooded lot w/deck & firepit.$550/mo. includes utils. & WiFi. Call 812-336-8455. No texts.
Apt. Unfurnished Parking incl., onsite W/D. 3 blocks to Law/Opt. 812-333-9579
REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.
PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.
COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.
HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to idsnews.com for more info.
COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.
CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES
Monday, April 16, 2018 idsnews.com
AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.
To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online. idsnews.com/classiﬁeds
now leasing for fall 2018
select apartments currently available
Almost new double-sided mirror. Two vases (incl. artificial flowers). email@example.com
Black, size 8, Hunter rubber boots in perfect condition. $90. firstname.lastname@example.org
Nice cosmetic organizer for storing makeup. Like new. $7. email@example.com
New teal Patagonia quarter zip jacket w/ tags still on. Size large. $80, obo. firstname.lastname@example.org
Spring, 2018, Spanish S200 loose-leaf textbook with binder. Great condition. $50.
2008 Audi TT Coupe FWD. 75k mi, clean title, great condition. $12,500. email@example.com 2010 Kia Forte. Regularly maintained. New tires, brakes, oil. $7000. firstname.lastname@example.org BMW X3 sports utility model. Under 100k mi. Well maintained. $7500, obo. email@example.com
Bicycles 48 cm 2011 Specialized Amira Expert women’s road bike. In great cond. $850. firstname.lastname@example.org
Unique and rare Carmar jeans. New with tag. Size: 26. $80, neg. email@example.com
6 Kaplan 2018-2019 MCAT prep books. Never opened. $15/each or $80 for all. firstname.lastname@example.org
NEW Ironing board & iron set. Bed risers 4-pk (with electric ports set).
Sell your stuff with a
Red Converse All-Stars. Size Men’s 9/Women’s 11. Only worn once. $25. email@example.com
Yakima Halfback bike rack with Tubetop carrier. In perfect condition. $175 firstname.lastname@example.org 450
Floor lamp, clothes horse, & LED desk lamp. email@example.com
Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 1145 S. College Mall Rd. 812-333-4442
Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $70. RNOURIE@iu.edu
New book “Turtles All the Way Down”. Hard cover edition, great condition. $10. firstname.lastname@example.org
Northface Bonanza winter coat w/ insulated jacket & hood. Size small. $100, obo. email@example.com
Tom Ford sunglasses. Worn once. $100, OBO. RNOURIE@iu.edu
Mens Raybans polarized sunglasses w/ case. Great cond. $50, obo. firstname.lastname@example.org
Conair Ceramic hair styler (flat & curling iron). email@example.com
Red and white IU throw blanket with logo. 50 in x 60 in. $5. firstname.lastname@example.org
Medium size “Midnight Jasmine” scented Yankee candle in jar. $10 email@example.com
Canon Rebel T5i camera bundle w/ bag and accessories. $500, neg. firstname.lastname@example.org
Black Incipio Galaxy S7 Edge phone case w/ stand, card case. $10.
Old Town-Loon kayak, 16ft, 2 seater. $600. 812-327-8853
Jansport hiking backpack w/ detachable day pack. $25, neg. email@example.com
Brand new, black & gray Galaxy S7 Edge Pelican phone case. $12. firstname.lastname@example.org
Clothing Nike Vapor Untouchable Pro men’s football cleats. Size 8, Never worn. $40. email@example.com
9-gallon humidifier w/ filter and packaging. Works for whole apt. $15. firstname.lastname@example.org
Misc. for Sale
Husqvarna riding lawn mower. 38” cut, 21 HP motor. $2000, obo. 812-360-5551
Brand new floor lamp with 2 new bulbs. Must pick up, cash only. $20. email@example.com
Misc. for Sale
BIKE-Multitrack 7100. $125. 812-327-8853 Large 21-speed flat bar road bike w/ Stiguna bike lock. $120, obo. firstname.lastname@example.org
2011 John Deer. D100 38” cut. w/ 400Hrs. $1000. Great cond.
Misc. for Sale
Misc. for Sale
Monday, April 16, 2018 Indiana Daily Student idsnews.com
Linus Women’s Bike. Excellent Condition. $375. Call for info. and pictures. 812-322-0808
1999 Pontiac Grand Prix. 170k mi. Some repairs need. $1000 obo email@example.com
Place an ad 812-855-0763 for more information: www.idsnews.com/classifieds
LEASING FOR 2018 1, 2, 3, 4, & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses, and Apartments Quality campus locations
now leasing for fall 2018
“Everywhere you want to be!”
select apartments currently available
Office: 14th & Walnut www.elkinsapts.com
Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — Cash flow rises today and tomorrow. Care for something you’ve been neglecting. Stick to basics. Act on previously laid groundwork. A lucky break can unfold. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — You’re especially confident and powerful. Check your course, and then full speed ahead. A spiritual advisor helps you stay on the right path.
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 — Benefit from the foundations you’ve built. Don’t spend what you don’t have. The action is behind the scenes. Clarify your direction. Set intentions and schedule them. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — Reach out. Connect and check in with your people. Teamwork provides satisfying results. Share nostalgic moments with friends. Reflect on past glories and future possibilities.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Provide leadership. Take on more responsibility over the next few days. Meet professional deadlines and goals. Grab an opportunity when it falls in your lap. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Long-distance travel and long-term possibilities beckon for a few days. You can solve a puzzle. Use something you’ve been saving. Study and learn.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Handle practical financial priorities. Work out project details and update the budget. Friends offer good advice and connections. Share resources and opportunities. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Make a special connection. An attraction is mutual. Collaborate on a shared passion, and profit from the fruits of your labors. You’re in sync. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Take a step back to advance. Nurture your heart. Build your health, fitness and work upon previous foundations.
Strengthen skills and practices. You’re making a good impression. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Relax, and play for a few days. Prioritize family and romance. Beauty and strong emotion inspire. Enjoy beloved people and activities. Appreciate those who went before. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Domestic comforts draw you in. Provide support to someone you love. Persuade with grace. You have what others want. Show appreciation for the effort of others.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Previously blocked communications channels open. Connect the dots. Think outside the box. Invest in efficiency. Get the word out about a creative project.
© 2018 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved
L.A. Times Daily Crossword
9 10 11 12 14 18 22 24 26 27 28 30 31 32 33 38
Publish your comic on this page.
40 41 44 48 49 50
The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the spring and summer 2018 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to firstname.lastname@example.org by April 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.
su do ku
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.
Answer to previous puzzle
© Puzzles by Pappocom
1 4 9 13 15 16 17 19 20 21 23 25 26 29 34 35 36 37 39 42 43 45 46 47
Sounds showing revelation Actress Winger Beer, casually Speedy shark Bars between wheels Travel aimlessly Angling method using handtied lures Bar orders City recaptured from ISIL by Iraq in 2017 Sincerely Hunk of concrete Tic-tac-toe diagram Memorization technique One doing the Electric Slide, e.g. Brian of ambient music DDE’s WWII command Renter’s document Stinging comment Complains Like the Magi What the beverage cart blocks Sellout letters Brit. pilots’ squad Hamburger meat
50 Beach or Backstreet follower, in music 51 At any point 52 Subway charge 54 Mark McGwire rival 58 IHOP handouts 62 Furthermore 63 Beatles’ Shea Stadium performance, e.g. 65 Casino card game 66 Steinbeck migrants 67 Jekyll’s alter ego 68 Little League airer 69 Nervous 70 One of an inning’s three, which can follow the first word of 17-, 29-, 47- and 63-Across
53 54 55 56 57 59 60 61 64
gods Fresh from the factory Part in a play Nights before __ Virginia Handy Down with the flu Yemeni money Knighted Guinness Pack again, as groceries “We’re live!” studio sign Human trunk Like Odin and Thor Egypt’s capital Op-ed piece, say Often submerged shipping dangers Lunar symbol for a very long time Books’ opening sections Couch Green-eyed monster Absolute ruler Actress Shields Tree that sounds like a summer vacation spot Pres. pardoned by Ford Jewelry protector “Sadly ... ” Car sticker fig. Whirl around “So Sick” R&B artist Pakistani language “Cancel that deletion” Sugar suffix
Look for the crossword daily in the comics section of the Indiana Daily Student. Find the solution for the daily crossword here.
Answer to previous puzzle
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5
Bedside toggle switch Angel’s overhead circle “The __ the limit!” Prosecutors: Abbr. Prosecutor’s first piece of evidence 6 Russian pancake 7 Back out 8 Home of primary 30-Down
WILY BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!
The Indiana Daily Student is an independent student newspaper covering Indiana University, IU sports and the city of Bloomington, Indiana.