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Monday, Sept. 25, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |

For information about Saturday night’s reported shooting, see page 2.


When the Caving Club left without him, Lukas Cavar was trapped for nearly


By Sarah Verschoor | @SarahVerschoor


or three days, the IU freshman was trapped in the cave, wondering why the other students had left him behind in the darkness. He licked the moisture off the walls that surrounded him. He licked the wrappers of Clif bars and debated eating crickets. In the dim light of his iPhone, he tapped out goodbye letters to his family. After the battery died, he carried on imaginary conversations with the friends he thought he’d never see again. “I was very confused and pretty scared,” Lukas Cavar told the Indiana Daily Student. “It took me a little while to wrangle my emotions and sort of approach things analytically, sensibly, to come up with a game plan to survive.” Cavar, a 19-year-old physics major, was rescued late Tuesday night after the president of the Caving Club realized that the group had forgotten the freshman at the

end of Sunday’s trip to Sullivan Cave in Southern Indiana. The club’s leaders raced to the cave and unlocked the entrance gate — the Lukas Cavar same gate one of them had locked on their way out, trapping Cavar. “You could tell they were pretty shaken up,” he said. “They did near kill me. I can’t imagine what kind of guilt they felt.” As soon as the club leaders freed the freshman, he devoured a bowl of pasta and a leftover Big Mac one of the rescuers brought. “Probably the best food I’ve had in my life,” he said. As of Friday, unanswered questions lingered. The club leaders, who asked not to be named, refused to explain exactly how Cavar was left behind. “It’s a sensitive legal matter," one said. Caving Club leaders told the IDS they conducted a head count

before and after the group of 12 entered and exited the cave. Each caver, they said, was paired with a buddy. “We have a series of rigorous protocols in place that are supposed to prevent situations like this, but they are only effective if followed,” the club's president wrote in a statement posted on IU beINvolved. “We had a failure in our leadership to closely follow all these safety procedures. The risk that our member was exposed to as a result of these failures is a vivid reminder of why we have protocols.” Cavar’s disappearance was reported as being Sunday to Tuesday, according to the IU Police Department. The details of his rescue weren’t confirmed until Wednesday, when he posted on Facebook. The story spread around campus the next morning. “We are extremely relieved that, despite being tired and hungry, the student was found to be safe, calm and in good

condition and that he is currently doing well,” IU spokesman Ryan Piurek said. Cavar learned about Caving Club at IU at August’s involvement fair, and said he thought it would be fun and a good way to meet people. Sunday’s trip to Sullivan Cave was meant for beginners like him, he said. There were 12 people in the group, including 11 students and one staff member. They carpooled from Bloomington and arrived at the cave at 10:30 a.m. The entrance to the privately owned cave is locked to stop untrained trespassers from entering and getting hurt. The club leader, who had permission to enter, unlocked the gate with a key. He and the others split into two groups of six. At first, Cavar was in the second group. The two groups explored for nearly three hours. As they began their return, they reached a section of the cave known as the Back-

Pence urges Indiana to stand with Trump By Katelyn Haas | @khaas96

ANDERSON, Ind. — It has been 65 years since a sitting U.S. vice president or president has been in Anderson, Indiana. But Friday afternoon, Vice President Mike Pence visited Anderson at the Wylam Center of Flagship to talk with local business leaders and families. "It's great to be back home again in Indiana," Pence said. Pence, former governor of Indiana and current vice president, arrived before 1 p.m. Friday in Indianapolis on Air Force Two. He met up with Gov. Eric Holcomb, Sen. Joe Donnelly, D-Indiana, Rep. Susan Brooks, R-5th District, Rep. Todd Rokita, R-4th District and Rep. Luke Messer, R-6th District, to discuss tax reform. They visited a local barbecue restaurant, the Pittt Barbaque, before coming to the Flagship Enterprise location, a technological business center in Anderson. Pence said he heard from the business owner how federal tax cuts

would allow the company to open another location. The visit ended with formal remarks in Anderson at the Wylam Center on his discussion with Indiana leaders on tax reform. It also focused heavily on the Graham-Cassidy bill, the current bill up for debate to replace and repeal the Affordable Care Act. "Hoosiers know the truth," Pence said. "Obamacare has failed, and Obamacare must go." Pence said the Healthy Indiana Plan, Indiana's Medicaid program, is currently providing health insurance for 400,000 Indiana residents. "It's the gold standard for Medicaid reform in the country," he said. "HIP is leading the way." The United Health Foundation ranked Indiana 36th in health care in 2016. Once he talked health care, he moved on to the reason he was there to speak with Anderson: jobs. He said if the current 3-percent growth rate in employment sustains over time, the country could see 10 million new jobs. "Already, our president has | @This_isnt_clark

After a top-10 finish on "America’s Got Talent," dance group DIAVOLO | Architecture in Motion is coming to Bloomington. DIAVOLO will perform dance and acrobatics on Sept. 26 at the IU Auditorium. After witnessing complete strangers help each other out following an earthquake, artistic director Jacques Heim founded DIAVOLO in 1992. The group has come to be known for “incorporating monstrous set pieces exploring the human body and its architectural

environment,” according to the IU Auditorium press release. “We’re known for the human condition,” rehearsal director Amy Tuley said. “We’re not just there to show off. We’re there to make you feel something.” "LOST" stands for Losing One’s Self Temporarily. It's in two parts, the first being “Cubicle” and the second “Passengers.” “It's all about the corporate world and how one feels stuck in that cubicle-esque world and how we deal with it, how we deal with each other,” Connor Senning, associate and rehearsal director, said. "‘Passengers" is a little more about the journey


Ellison posts big day 52-17 GS By Cameron Drummond | @cdrummond97


Vice President Mike Pence speaks at the Wylam Center of Flagship East on Friday. Pence discussed tax reform, national security and healthcare. "Indiana knows the truth," Pence said. "Tax cuts mean more jobs. Tax cuts mean high wages for our families. Tax cuts mean creating an economy where anything is possible, where anyone can achieve anything."

signed more executive orders to cut through federal red tape than any president in American history," Pence said. So far, President Trump has signed 45 executive orders total,

March and practiced for the next six months, Senning said. On the show, the group performed one of the routines they will perform Tuesday night. “We were not expecting to go as far as we did,” Senning said. “We got to go to the finale and did a bunch of amazing performances for a lot of really great artists.” When the group was preparing for "America’s Got Talent," they trained 12 hours a day, seven days a week and worked on other productions during the same time. It’s all possible because the dancers love it and give it

Freshman running back Morgan Ellison's two touchdowns Saturday weren't special. Ellison scored on a two-yard rushing score and a one-yard rushing score, his first career collegiate touchdowns, during the first half of IU's 5217 victory against Georgia Southern. But it's what Ellison did when he wasn't near the end zone that may have earned him the role of IU's starting running back going forward. For the first time this season, an IU running back carried the ball more than 12 times, as Ellison made the most of his 25 carries. The Ohio native gained 186 yards, becoming the 11th true freshman in IU football history to gain at least 100 yards in a game. It was the way Ellison gained those yards that left an impression on IU Coach Tom Allen. "He's got great feet," Allen said. "He's quick. He's got burst and vision. He's got some good speed too. Really proud of Morgan Ellison." The first-year player has made his mark since arriving in Bloomington this summer. He was singled out by Allen in August as a player who made an impact during preseason camp. "We kind of commented on him throughout fall camp and he proved



with the most executive orders signed ever at 3,721 by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, according to the American Presidency Project, a SEE PENCE, PAGE 5

Dance group to perform at the IU Auditorium By Clark Gudas


of life.” In each performance, the dancers move on and interact with a large, revolving set piece. “Cubicle” uses 30 55-pound cubes that the group arranges in different formations and structures. “Passengers” involves a giant staircase that later turns into a train. “This is a different breed of dance," Senning said. “You’re going to see a mixture of acrobatics and trained, modern dance mixed with pedestrian-esque movement.” DIAVOLO’s top-10 finish on "America’s Got Talent" aired on Sept. 20. The group auditioned in

An Evening With


Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Sept. 25, 2017

Editors Lydia Gerike, Katelyn Haas, Jesse Naranjo and Sarah Verschoor

Metz Carillon rings once more before updates immediately surpassed his expectations. "When I left IU, I told them the negative situation of the carillon at IU was a big factor in my changing schools,” Gouwens said. Today, Gouwens comes to IU once or twice a year to do performances. Because of this, Gouwens was brought on as a consultant for the renovation of the Metz Carillon.

By Peter Talbot | @petejtalbot

John Gouwens, a frequent guest carillonneur at IU, descended the Metz Carillon tower to greet those who attended the instrument's final performance. His large, redorange beret overshadowed much of his face. Listeners asked him to autograph programs and answer questions. An hour earlier, the sun beat down on a hill littered with about 100 people. They were splayed out on blankets, sitting in lawn chairs and squeezed together on benches to listen to the Metz Carillon Farewell Concert. At the top of the deteriorating limestone tower that houses the carillon was Gouwens, preparing for the recital. The performance of the carillon began at 4 p.m. with “Introduction et musette,” by Jacques Lannoy. To make music on the organ-like instrument, Gouwens played a keyboard that controlled the bells within the tower.

“It’s a unique instrument that you don’t get to hear every day.” Brett Roberts, sophomore

Sophomore Brett Roberts said he had never been to a carillon recital before. “It’s a unique instrument that you don’t get to hear every day,” Roberts said. Sophomore Sean Harrington was listening to the recital with Roberts and said that he saw the event on Twitter and thought it looked fun.


Guest carillonneur John Gouwens gives a small tour of the bell tower at the top of the Arthur R. Metz Memorial Carillon on Sept. 23. There are about 600 carillons worldwide, with about 60 of them on universities and colleges in the United States.

“It’s cool that we get to see it here and the transition to the new one in the bicentennial year,” Harrington said. Gouwens said many of the selected pieces had a personal touch to them. Two of the included pieces were dedicated to Gouwens and written by IU alumni Neil Thornock and Lee Cobb. “I'm making a point in this case to play some things by IU alumni,” Gouwens said. “I figured, it's kind of a commemorative recital in a way looking back.” Gouwens also said that two pieces in the performance, “Prelude on ‘The King’s Majesty’” and “From Four Intermezzos,” he learned as an IU student his first year at the school, both of which he performed on the Metz Carillon back in 1975. When the performance ended, Gouwens appeared in

a lookout beneath the bells. His wave and short bow to the crowd were met with enthusiastic applause. “Bravo!” one man shouted up to him. John Gouwens Gouwens works full time as organist and carillonneur at the Culver Academies, a college prep boarding school in Northwest Indiana. Gouwens studied organ at IU for two years but left because of the inability to learn carillon at the University. Gouwens holds bachelor's and master's degrees in organ from the University of Michigan and the University of Kansas, respectively. He said he knew from the age of 2 that he wanted to be an organist. Gouwens said at the time, his family lived in Buchanan, Michigan, and his father was the pastor at the Presbyterian church. He liked that the

chimes of the organ were visible, and the organist at the church demonstrated the piano-type hammer action for him. Gouwens said that after the organist was finished with service, she would let him try. "I couldn't really play anything properly, I was a 2-yearold after all, but I learned right away how to play the chimes,” Gouwens said. “So, this interest in bells really does go all the way back.” It wasn’t until moving to Fort Wayne, Indiana, when he was 6, that Gouwens took an interest in carillons. Some of the churches in his town had electronic imitation carillons. “That got me curious enough that I did a whole lot of reading on the subject,” Gouwens said. “And there were books in the library about bells in general and some specifically about caril-

lons.” Gouwens said he came to IU as a freshman in 1975, but he transferred at the end of his sophomore year to the University of Michigan. “Being in-state, when it came time to go off to college, I went to IU first,” Gouwens said. "My freshman year, there was no one to teach carillon at IU, which was a bit frustrating because it was something I was interested in trying to do.” Today, IU still does not have a carillon program for students. However, Gouwens said that when he comes down to play at IU, he will usually teach a few students. Gouwens said that his sophomore year at IU, an assistant instructor who had gone to a dedicated carillon school in Belgium taught a few students each week. He said that learning the carillon

Future of the Carillon This October, the Metz Carillon will be dismantled and its bells sent back to the Netherlands to be refurbished. Four bells will be added to bring the instrument to grand carillon status, of which there will be 27 in the world once this project is complete. A much larger selection of music has been written for grand carillons. Patrick Fischer, academic specialist and organ curator at the Jacobs School of Music, said that in addition to revitalizing the bells, the project will design a new tower to house the bells in the Arboretum, just north of the Henry Radford Hope School of Fine Arts. The project is a part of the bicentennial program and will be rededicated in fall 2019. “The location means in order for people to hear it, they have to know ahead of time that there’s a recital,” Fischer said. Fischer said he hopes the new location will allow people to stumble onto the instrument and hear it being played more frequently. The 78 steps of the Metz Carillon lead up to a platform completely open to the elements save for some iron bars SEE BELL, PAGE 3

IU students question notifications on active shooter By Christine Fernando

IU sophomore Maddie Birch was sitting in her bedroom at Campus Walk Apartments when her phone started buzzing. She picked it up and saw the words “active shooter.” “I freaked out a little bit,” she said. It was the weekend, and she was worried about her friends who had gone out. “Stay inside,” she messaged them. “Please don’t leave where you are.” She waited. She checked her locks twice and paced her living room, peeking out the window to see if she could see any police cars. Constant notifications were streaming in on her phone. Someone said there was a shooting at a fraternity. Someone else said shots were fired on Hunter Avenue. Rumors were swirling, she said. “I was looking at these texts and had this sinking feeling that it was near me, but I was just there waiting for confirmation that there was some guy with a gun,” she said. “It was scary.” Meanwhile, IU Student Association president Dan Niersbach was at his house near the intersection of 11th Street and Woodlawn Avenue. He said he was worried but didn’t know what to be worried about. “I just know there was a lot of panic, a lot of people on their phones trying to figure out where their friends were and if they were safe and if anyone knew where it happened,” Niersbach said. Birch and Niersbach waited in their homes for 32 min-

utes. Then they got another notification on their phones from IU Notify. “IU Police are responding to a shooting incident on the Bloomington campus outside the Henderson Parking Garage,” the notification read. Birch realized her apartment was a four-minute walk away from where the shots were fired.

“When I heard ‘active shooter,’ my mind went straight to a gunman on campus targeting students, and that was a scary thought” Justice Eiden, IUSA chief of student affairs and safety

“Lol ok I live right next to Henderson garage,” she messaged her friends before returning to pacing the living room. Birch said she walks past the parking garage every day. She was there just hours before while she walked home. “It got freakier as the night went on,” she said. “As more details were released, it got closer and closer to where I was. It was such a terrifying thought.” Niersbach opened up Twitter, where people were replying to the IU Bloomington tweet. Niersbach typed up a tweet.

“Why are we not given a location?” he asked as a response to a tweet from the official IU-Bloomington account. His reply received 62 likes. Niersbach said he understood that the suspects were on the move and the location wasn’t clear, but it still took too long. “It’s important to get the information out there immediately so that students know what they need to do and where they need to be,” he said. “Even just 30 minutes could be too late in situations like this.” IU Police Department Captain Craig Munroe said the Bloomington Police Department received reports of a robbery off-campus around 1 a.m. Sunday morning. IUPD only got involved after the suspects ran onto campus, he said. After realizing the suspects were on campus, it took time to communicate with IUPD, look at surveillance video and find out that shots were fired, Munroe said. Munroe said the notifications were sent out in a timely manner after the information was clear to the police officers involved, but gathering that information took time. “We can’t just stroll up and have all the facts already,” he said. But Justice Eiden, IUSA chief of student affairs and safety, said information about location should have been communicated more quickly between IUPD and BPD. He said location was among basic information that was left out of the original notification. “We need to know loca-

tion,” Eiden said. “Students need to know which areas they should seek shelter.” He said he understands that officers may have wanted to make sure the information was accurate before sending it out. But he said IU should have sent out the information and told students the investigation was ongoing and details may change. Birch said people may hear about an incident on campus, but most never think it could happen near them. As a result, people don’t know how to react and don’t take precautions until they know the location. “It would’ve been good to let people who were in imminent danger know that they were in imminent danger,” she said. “And it would’ve put people who weren’t more at ease.” During the half hour between the first two notifications, Niersbach said students did not know where to go. Students walking on campus didn’t know if they were going toward or away from a shooter, he said. “There was a lot of confusion,” he said. “People were probably just standing there unsure where to go and what to do.” Eiden said it’s important to give the full story, including the location, when sending information to thousands of students, parents and residents. He said he was also concerned about IU and IUPD using the phrase “active shooter situation” without explaining that the incident was an armed robbery as opposed to a mass shooter. “When I heard ‘active

shooter,’ my mind went straight to a gunman on campus targeting students, and that was a scary thought,” Eiden said. When she saw the first notification, Birch said she pictured someone walking around campus with a rifle pointed at students. She imagined someone walking through the streets, picking students off one by one. “No one said it was a robbery,” she said. “I thought there was someone walking my street with a gun, and it was scary.” Birch said IU students have grown up hearing stories in the news about mass shootings. When the first notification was sent out, it opened up the possibility that something similar could happen at IU. Instead of thinking about the possibility of an armed robbery, students probably thought about mass shootings, she said.

“The supervisor was working to get everything out in a timely manner. The system was used how it was supposed to be used.” Craig Munroe, IU Police Department captain

“Those 30 minutes were terrifying to a lot of students,” she said. “There was the chance it could’ve been something really, really bad.”

Jamie Zega Editor-in-Chief


Snake rings, signs stolen, flying arrows From IDS reports

From last Sunday to this Sunday, these three crimes stood out in the area. Snake on the loose A $30 viper ring was reported stolen from Cactus Flower on Kirkwood Avenue at 9:50 a.m. Friday. After, the customer returned to

the store, placed the ring back on the counter and walked out. The slings and arrows A pastor reported that someone had shot an arrow through the awning of Grace Fellowship Assembly of God on South Washington Street at 2:38 p.m. Thursday. There are no known suspects at

this time. Failure to yield A 20-year-old male was arrested for stealing a yield sign at 10:20 p.m. Saturday after a passerby witnessed him drive up in a pick-up truck, pull off the yield sign and throw it into his trunk. The yield sign was in front of Genuine Tattoo Company

Niersbach said he understands why the incident was called an active shooter situation if it was to make sure the entire campus was on alert. Birch said she knows putting out too much information too quickly can get in the way of an ongoing investigation, but that does not change the fact that people were terrified. But Munroe pointed to a different reason for using the phrase “active shooter situation.” He said IUPD has templates for IU Notify updates so that they can be sent out quickly. Munroe said the supervisor in charge had to choose a template that fit the situation. After looking through the templates, the supervisor realized there was no template that perfectly fit a situation in which shots were fired on campus after an armed robbery. Munroe said that’s where the supervisor had to make a judgment call. When none of the templates fit perfectly, he chose the one he thought worked best. “The supervisor was working rapidly to get everything out in a timely matter,” he said. “The system was used how it was supposed to be used.” Eiden said the decision still caused unnecessary terror for students and parents, and the phrase was still more inflammatory than it needed to be. Munroe said IUPD officials will meet to review the decision to call the incident an active shooter situation. “If we decide it misled people, we’ll address it and fix it,” Munroe said.

at Dodds and Walnut streets. A Bloomington police officer spotted a pick-up truck with a yield sign tucked in the trunk 18 blocks from the tattoo shop. After the officer stopped the driver, the suspect said the sign was sitting on the road, and that he had picked it up. Christine Fernando

Emily Abshire Managing Editor Mia Torres Creative Director

Vol. 150, No. 80 © 2017 Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009

Eman Mozaffar Managing Editor of Digital Roger Hartwell Advertising Director Scott Harling Circulation Manager

The Indiana Daily Student and publish weekdays during fall and spring semesters, except exam periods and University breaks. From May-July, it publishes Monday and Thursday. Part of IU Student Media, the IDS is a self-supporting auxiliary University enterprise. Founded on Feb. 22, 1867, the IDS is chartered by the IU Board of Trustees, with the editor-in-chief as final content authority. The IDS welcomes reader feedback, letters to the editor and online comments. Advertising policies are available on the current rate card. Readers are entitled to single copies. Taking multiple copies may constitute theft of IU property, subject to prosecution. Paid subscriptions are entered through third-class postage (USPS No. 261960) at Bloomington, IN 47405.

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Monday, Sept. 25, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |

Despite heat, crowds flock to Fall Festival By Annie Aguiar | @annieinfinitely

The queen sat in the shade, her throne a blue metal folding chair, her scepter a Fritos bag filled with cheese, beef and other taco fixings. It was hotter this year than it usually is when the Monroe County Fall Festival comes to Ellettsville, but IU sophomore and newly crowned Fall Festival Queen Reagan White said she can remember years ago when she was so cold she had to wear her dad’s sweatshirt as she watched the parade. This year, however, the 90-degree weather forced her into a cooler area to eat her celebratory walking taco. White, an elementary education major, said she has been coming to the festival with her father, Kirk White, since she was born. Her father was involved in local politics when she was a child, so they walked the parade together. She said she decided to compete to get out of her comfort zone, having never participated in anything resembling a pageant, and be a good representative for the county on her own. “Everyone knows my dad,” she said. “I just kind of wanted to be known for my own thing.” The Monroe County Fall Festival, in Ellettsville from Sept. 21-23, was three days of events, fair food and more celebrating the transition from summer to fall. The


Marissa McAuley, 14, throws candy from a truck to parade attendees at the Monroe County Fall Festival on Sept. 23. The festival ran Sept. 21-23.

parade on the last day of the festival featured White and runners-up waving to the crowd of festival-goers along with floats advertising for local businesses and churches. One parade entry was a line of Kia Souls with flame decals as members of the Turning Point Apostolic Church displayed a banner that declared their “souls on fire for Jesus.” Another, for the Unchained Gang Motorcycle Ministry, consisted of a man dressed as Jesus dragging a large wooden cross behind him flanked by a pro-

cession of Harley-Davidson motorcycles. Festival-goers set up foldable camp chairs along the sidewalk as floats drove past throwing candy, which the children in attendance dived after to collect in buckets, pockets or just their hands. Kyle Sargent, 10, was crouched on the ground at the intersection of Temperance and Sale Streets waiting for the candy, his monthtoo-early Halloween candy bucket at the ready. “I like parades because of the candy,” he said.

His mother, 26-year-old Stevie Sargent, said the parade was something nice to do on a Saturday. A few feet away, 30-year old Emily Bedel watched the parade with her two sons, 3-year-old Brody and 8-month-old Rowan. At one point, Brody high-fived a man dressed as Batman and turned back to his parents with a big grin on his face. His mother smiled back. Bedel, born and raised in Ellettsville, said she has been coming to the Monroe County Fall Festival for years.

She was once in the parade as a member of the Edgewood High band, but now she stands on the side of the road as they march past in their matching gray T-shirts. “The parade – the festival, too – felt much bigger back in the day,” she said. “It may have felt bigger because I was a kid.” After the parade ended, the festival began down State Road 46. Local business vendor tables, mini golf, a bungee jump and trucks selling lemon shake-ups, pork tenderloin sandwiches, walking

tacos and more were set up in Campbell’s Park for the second half of the event. A wooden stage surrounded by speakers and blue metal folding chairs was a popular part of the festival, partly because of the Indiana Dance Company’s performance and partly as a source of shade. Sandra Clark, 64, sat by the stage to see her granddaughter Emma perform with the dance company and to try and rescue her napkinwrapped and rapidly melting vanilla ice cream cone from the sun. She sat with her other two grandchildren and her husband as she waited for Emma to dance. “We like the festival because we see people we know, see the grandkids, eat the fair food,” she said. “It’s just really enjoyable.” The walking-taco-wielding queen sat only a few rows away from Clark, relaxing after spending her day postparade walking around the festival and giving her tiara to little girls so she could see their faces light up as they put it on and pretended that they were queens, too. White said she likes the festival because it puts the Monroe County community in perspective. “When you come to things like this you see everyone you know,” she said. “It turns big things, like what you think IU is, into this small Midwestern town that everyone loves and wants to come and see.”

New Chocolate Moose store blends tradition, renovation By Jaden Amos | @jadenm_amos

After waiting almost a year, Bloomington residents were able to walk up to a window and order their favorite ice cream from the Chocolate Moose again. “It wasn’t our decision to tear down the old stand, but we’ve been going along with it as best as we can,” General Manager Jordan Davis said. “We’re really happy with the opening so far and hoping


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 and torn mesh netting keeping people from falling out the side. The carillon itself is housed in a separate room on the same floor with floor-to-ceiling glass windows. A vertical ladder leads to the bells above, which are even more exposed to the elements.

for good things to come.” The iconic ice cream shop celebrated its grand reopening Sept. 24, and more than 100 people waited for ice cream and $5 gift certificates. Davis said he and his staff had been planning the reopening of the Chocolate Moose since it was demolished in November to build a new four-story building. The famous ice cream stand was torn down from where it stood since 1955. Although it is now inside

the new building, the new Chocolate Moose location is almost exactly where the original standalone shop once greeted customers. Bloomington resident Sadie Minnigan was one of the first people in line for the reopening and waited for more than an hour. She said she was excited for the reopening but does not think it will be as good as the old location. “I was really upset with the demolition because we liked the aesthetic of the old

stand,” Minnigan said. “We used to go at least once a week when it was dark and it was warm and you could sit outside and see the stars. It just seemed like a ritual for a lot of people.” Minnigan said the Chocolate Moose was a Bloomington landmark that made the community feel close. “You would wait outside with the same people every time and you knew all the workers,” Minnigan said. “The old place used to be

more like a family.” Although Minnigan said she prefers the old Chocolate Moose, she said she still believes the Chocolate Moose will remain Bloomington’s best ice cream tradition. The new location features a walk-up window like the original’s, but it also includes an indoor area for people to sit and enjoy their ice cream. The business has since opened locations in the IMU, two IU dining halls and Nashville, Indiana.

Davis said he believes that a large part of what made the Chocolate Moose iconic was the tradition of standing in line with others but that the new building has the chance to be just as big of a tradition. It is still something ingrained in IU culture,” Davis said, “You think of IU, you think of the Chocolate Moose. It’s a place that alumni always come back to, but making this place as iconic as the last is something that comes with time.”

Each bell has a different inscription on it from various pieces of literature. Inscriptions included quotes from Dante Alighieri’s “Purgatorio,” in Italian, Percy Shelley’s “Music When Soft Voices Die” and Walt Whitman’s “O Captain! My Captain!” among others. “If music be the food of love, play on, / Give me excess of it; that surfeiting,

/ The appetite may sicken, and so die,” one bell read from William Shakespeare’s “Twelfth Night.” In the corner of the carillon room was a mechanism that Gouwens said used to function as a clock system and play tunes on the hour. However, a malfunction in its first year caused it to play continually throughout the night. Gouwens

said this did nothing to endear the instrument to the neighborhood. Gouwens said that aside from the renovation and additional bells, the new tower’s acoustics will vastly improve carillon’s sound. “The sound is bright, not as much character, and actually kind of weak in the bass,” Gouwens said. “The tower that’s there now is

acoustically just awful. It’s wide open to the elements so the sound is really quite raw.” Gouwens said he knew of a carillon in the Netherlands, a twin to the Metz Carillon, which had undergone a similar renovation. “It was exactly the same range and it was in a freestanding tower also that was acoustically really

dead,” Gouwens said. “Well, some years later that carillon was moved into the tower of a church right in the heart of town. I played on that carillon once and it was a night and day difference. It was literally exactly like the way the Metz Carillon was installed, but just putting it in a nice tower made all the difference.”


1997 - 2017

Breast Cancer Awareness Walk BLOOMINGTON, IN

Connexion / Evangelical Community Church

Celebrating 20 years of awareness

503 S. High St. 812-332-0502 •

Saturday, Oct. 21

Sundays Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: Wednesdays, 6 p.m.

Connexion. Our University student ministry at ECC is called Connexion. We’re all about connecting students in the church so we can grow in faith together. Details & Fall 2017 schedule at Josiah Leuenberger, Director of University Ministries Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries


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


Located at Showers Common, just outside City Hall at 401 N. Morton The walk is FREE, but we gladly accept donations. Free T-shirts go to the first 1,000 walkers. 8:30 AM

Registration (day of walk)

9:00 AM

Program honoring survivors and presentation of the Melody Martin Awareness Saves Lives Award

9:30 AM

Convenient campus location

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Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Sept. 25, 2017

Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore



We cannot excuse artists who have violated women


famous rapper is raking in the money and climbing the Billboard Top 100 despite charges of aggravated assault against his girlfriend. Which rapper is this? The fact that we had to ask, and that multiple men could fit this description, is the issue. Despite public records of these men being convicted of aggravated assault, domestic violence and rape, rappers and other men in the entertainment business have lost nothing. Their songs and movies continue to collect royalties, and people are still listening to songs and watching movies created by people who have histories of violence against women. The Editorial Board thinks that we should be taking this a little more seriously. Dating back to Chris Brown’s 2009 arrest and conviction, violence against women has been present

in the entertainment business. Recently, rapper Kodak Black was arrested with a rape charge. He was jailed because of a probation violation with no additional time for the rape. New XXL Freshman Class rapper XXXTentacion is currently on trial for gross battery and sexual assault against his pregnant girlfriend. This is public knowledge, so it's disheartening that people are still supporting the art of creators who can’t respect others. There is a fine line between “separating art from the artist,” and that line needs to be drawn at violence against others, especially against women. Listening to a Britney Spears song, even though she had a traffic accident, is much different than listening to and defending men who have beaten and raped women with little or no consequence.

When you defend listening to Kodak Black’s “Tunnel Vision,” Chris Brown’s “Party,” or XXXTentacion’s “Revenge,” you implicitly deny that they have committed deplorable crimes and further promote their names, padding their bank accounts. Woody Allen has been accused of molesting his adopted daughter Dylan O'Sullivan Farrow for years on end, but when his other daughter Ronan Farrow spoke out to actors who were working with Allen, she was met with criticism. Ignoring the disgusting convictions of these men only because they are famous and arguably create good art is an insult to rape survivors and the women in these abusive situations. The fact is that the world would go on if the radio did not play Chris Brown. If Woody Allen never made another movie, no one would

die. The world has so much beautiful art created by moral, decent individuals that we lose nothing by not consuming art from the celebrities who have violated the women in their lives. When you excuse these actions for A-Listers, you excuse the actions of the people in mainstream society committing these crimes, too. Donald Trump was caught on video admitting to assaulting women and was still elected president. Why do we ignore these deplorable actions in favor of “a good party song” or a “timeless classic movie”? If the people that millions of adolescents are looking up to can assault women and get away with it, that is sending a horrible message. In order to combat rape culture, we need to hold everyone who commits these crimes accountable, regardless of their social stature.



Spicer should not have been well-received at the 2017 Emmys

Become an engaged campus with civic activity

Miranda Garbaciak is a senior in English.

This year’s 69th Emmy Awards made history for several reasons. An actor of Pakistani descent, Riz Ahmed, won best actor in a miniseries, and Lena Waithe was the first AfricanAmerican woman to win for the best comedy writing. Unfortunately, though, the award show also proved that our country continues to normalize and accept those who are a threat to the entire country. Stephen Colbert may have thought it would be quirky and innocent to bring former White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer out during the Emmys, but it was not. Spicer is the man who said Hitler didn’t sink to using chemical weapons in WWII and advocated that the United States continue to bomb Syria — knowing fully well that such military adventures kill civilians. The same man called concentration camps "Holocaust centers” during the Jewish holiday of Passover. During his appearance at the Emmys, Spicer made fun of himself and his outlandish exaggerations while he was the press secretary. The worst part was how the audience responded to Spicer’s surprise appearance. There were gasps, laughter and kisses. The only response Spicer deserved was silence. James Corden, host of “The Late Late Show,” was caught kissing Spicer in a photo posted by Variety on Instagram. Corden has since said he is disappointed in himself for his actions, but his apology and reasoning behind the kiss is incredibly empty.

Instead of seriously understanding why people were upset with him, he continued to crack jokes and make excuses such as “Everyone was kissing ass last night. I just happened to kiss the biggest one there.” Very funny. If Spicer is trying to revamp his image through humor and apologizing for harassing the media, he isn’t doing a great job of separating himself from those he used to be associated with. Kellyanne Conway, counselor to President Donald Trump, found Spicer’s jokes to be funny and said the rest of Hollywood lacks “introspection and humor.” If Conway finds Spicer funny, everyone else should recoil. I’m not sure if I’m pleased with all of the Trump bashing that happened at the Emmys solely because this time should have been spent commending those who won and the history that was made. Instead, I feel cheated from celebrating all the great people of color who won Emmys because some white liberals thought it would be funny to have an ex-member of the Trump administration crack jokes. I can’t help but wonder if people like Colbert or Alec Baldwin — who defended Spicer’s actions by saying he had a “hard job” — are actually on the side they say they are or if they just want everyone to like them. Instances like this make it harder to enjoy positive media when it comes. The Emmys should not have been so welcoming of Spicer’s appearance.

It’s high time to beat Purdue … at voting. IU is having a friendly competition with the Big Ten schools to see which campus can outshine the others in student electoral engagement. Every IU student eligible to vote can help us rise to the challenge, but you can’t vote if you’re not registered, so consider taking that first important step Sept. 26, National Voter Registration Day. Across the country, this day presents an opportunity to set aside differences and celebrate democracy, especially the right and responsibility to make your voice heard by voting. Did you know that on our campus, based on data from the National Study of Learning, Voting and Engagement, less than half, 45.4 percent, of IU students cast a vote in the general election of 2016? Things were worse than that in 2012 with only 40.7 percent

of eligible students voting. The Political and Civic Engagement program, with strong support from the Provost’s Office, wants to see much greater student electoral engagement. We joined the Big Ten Voting Challenge to show that IU can rise to the top of the Big Ten, not just outshining Purdue, but also the University of Michigan, the Ohio State University and other schools in our conference. PACE aims to help students become more informed, engaged and active citizens in public life in a variety of ways. You will find PACE students – joining forces with the College Democrats and College Republicans and others – tabling to register voters on campus from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sept. 26 at the corner of 10th Street and Fee Lane. This will continue on subsequent Tuesdays at various locations

from noon to 2 p.m. throughout the month of October. In addition to exercising this important right of citizenship, PACE encourages students to explore different perspectives and the underlying values. One of the best ways to do this is to have productive conversations where people consider other perspectives and gain greater understanding about the complexities that surround an issue. For most issues, there are many perspectives to consider beyond a black-andwhite approach of supporting or opposing it. We appreciate spirited competition, but American citizens can get deeply entrenched in thinking we have to take a “side,” we have to be “right” or we have to overcome the opposite perspective to maintain a good reputation. In many ways, this limited thinking continues to perpetuate conflict, frustra-

tion and gridlock. It is time to recognize great value in moving beyond black-and-white thinking to a true exploration of issues as a collective. If you would like to become more politically and civically engaged and develop your skills at civil discourse and collaborative problemsolving, consider checking out our program. We offer a certificate in Political and Civic Engagement and a minor in leaders and leadership. But first, please, take that step to being a responsible citizen and register to vote. And in the process, we can show the Boilermakers, Buckeyes and other Big Ten schools what a civically-engaged campus really looks like. Sandy Shapshay, Director of PACE Lisa-Marie Napoli, Associate Director of PACE Indiana University


Thank you, Aziz Ansari, for your contributions Carmen Carigan is a junior in law and public policy.

The LGBTQ, black and female communities are raving about Lena Waithe’s Emmy acceptance speech for writing in a comedy series Sunday night. While Waithe making history as the first black woman to win this award deserves all the attention it is getting, there was another Emmy recipient on stage who deserves attention, as well. This year’s Emmys marked Aziz Ansari’s second consecutive award for writing in his hit Netflix show “Master of None.” This is also the second year in a row Ansari has been snubbed from giving an acceptance speech at the podium because of time constraints. Ansari deserved those 30 seconds in front of a microphone to be honored for his accomplishments and to be

given a platform to speak, so I am going to give him a few words of recognition as a consolation prize. Thank you, Aziz Ansari, for encouraging an open dialogue about diversity in the TV industry in almost everything you do. From a creative standpoint, you have given both of your co-winners, Lena Waithe and Alan Yang, the opportunity to use the Emmy Awards’ podium to speak on diversity and Asian, black and LGBTQ inclusion in the industry. You have also not been shy about discussing Indian representation. You said of the “Thanksgiving” episode after this year’s Emmys: “It was pretty ambitious — even finding two young Indian kids to play me was hard.” “Master of None” directly addresses the struggle of Indian-American actors to be cast in respectable, substantial roles. The show has tack-

led other diverse topics such as the Islamic faith, having foreign parents and more in a witty, honest way. Speaking of “Master of None,” thank you, Aziz Ansari, for creating a show from which every generation can learn. The show makes subtle comments about millennials’ reliance on technology. It compares and contrasts the way parents in their 40s and 50s see the world with the way their children do. There is an entire episode dedicated to “old people” and how younger generations should respect their wisdom and experience. Your show artfully demonstrates common human experiences that leaves the viewer feeling connected to those in the world around them — regardless of religion, gender, race or age. This leads me to my last note of gratitude. Thank you,

Aziz Ansari, for intelligent, purposeful comedy. Your show, hosting monologue on "Saturday Night Live," standup and book are all composed with a message in mind. Your comedy challenges us to think, instills a desire in us to improve society and, importantly, continues to make us laugh. After this year’s Emmys, you said, “People see the different kinds of stories out there and that people are responding to them.” I am saying, on behalf of the many people in that audience who didn’t get to clap for you Sunday night, that your work is doing just that. Congratulations on your award, and I look forward to eventually hearing the acceptance speech you’ve long deserved to give. @carmesanchicken


Monday, Sept. 25, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 breaker, named because the low ceiling forces people to hunch over as they cross. “I thought, I’m not really enjoying this backbreaker part,” Cavar said. “So I thought I’ll just see if I could bang it out.” Cavar decided to hurry so he could meet up with the front group. But he missed the narrow rift in the wall that led to the cave’s exit. When he realized his mistake, he stopped to avoid confusing himself further and waited for someone to find him. After roughly half an hour, no one was yelling his name or coming back. With the help of graffiti arrows on the wall, he backtracked until he found the rift and reached the cave’s exit. “I was basically at the surface, but I was still underground," he said. By now it was 3 p.m. and the rest of the group had left, locking the gate behind them.

He began searching around the cave and found a paper clip. He used it to saw at the padlock for six hours. But, it was a steel lock, and he wasn’t getting anywhere. He thought it would be better to conserve his energy. Cavar was dressed in light clothes, knee and elbow pads and hiking boots. He had only a plastic Kroger bag, two chocolate chip Clif bar wrappers, two empty water bottles, his iPhone, wallet and a helmet equipped with a light. He said there was no cell reception. He turned the helmet light on to flashing and placed it outside the bars of the gate. He could hear cars passing on a nearby road and began to yell. “Help,” he said he repeated for six to eight hours. “Is anyone out there?” As that first day wore on, he panicked. He tried to figure out what would keep him going. He said it was his friends and family he kept in mind. “I’d like see them again,

so I think I’ll just keep surviving ‘till they find me,” he said. “They’re bound to eventually stumble upon me, right?” As it got dark outside, he realized he’d have to prepare for a night in the cave. Bats flew in through the locked gate. Cavar feared he would be bitten and get rabies, so he moved in deeper in the cave to be further from the bats, but it was colder there. On his iPhone, he began writing goodbye letters to his family. The second day, Monday, thirst and hunger overwhelmed him. He longed for chicken lo mein, maybe from Chow Bar or LongFei. “There wasn’t that much going on in my head, which is kind of nice on some level,” he said. “I’d rather deal with physical pain than existential fear.” Monday night his phone battery died. He began to have pretend conversations with his family and friends about what he was going through. When he got cold, he made

himself walk around. By now he was so thirsty, he spent hours licking the walls of the cave for moisture. He even bottled his own urine, Bear Grylls-style. But it was too cold and too humid to recycle the urine into something drinkable. Even so, it helped to occupy his mind. “It gave me hope to experiment with stuff like that,” Cavar said.

“They’re bound to eventually stumble upon me, right?” Lukas Cavar, IU freshman

The third day — Tuesday now — was roughest, he said. The cold was wearing on him. He considered eating the cave crickets. He curled into a fetal position and waited. At some point, he thought he saw a light. He wasn’t sure if he was dreaming. He’d for-



me right," Allen said. Even when Ellison made mistakes against the Eagles, good things happened for IU. With the Hoosiers up 14-0 with five minutes to go in the first quarter, Ellison took a handoff from freshman quarterback Peyton Ramsey at the Georgia Southern oneyard line. Ellison already had a rushing touchdown in the game and was looking for his second. He rushed for no gain back to the line of scrimmage before being hit by Georgia Southern freshman cornerback Darrell Baker Jr. The hit forced Ellison to fumble the ball, which rolled into the end zone and was recovered by IU junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. for a Hoosier touchdown. "Simmie came back and gave me a high-five and said, 'Thanks dude,'" Ellison said. "It was alright." IU's rushing attack had been lackluster in its opening two games. As a team, IU ran for only 128 net yards combined against then-No. 2 Ohio State and Virginia. El-

their whole heart, Tuley said. “It’s really remarkable what these dancers do night after night,” Tuley said. “Audience members can only get that by s eeing it live. The videos don’t do it justice.” DIAVOLO previously performed with the Los Angeles Philharmonic and has also traveled across the world. It premiered its trilogy of per-



gotten where he was. When he realized the light was real, he scrambled to the locked gate. On the other side, he saw one of the club’s leaders approaching with the key. The leader, a certified EMT, performed a routine medical exam. He asked Cavar to say his name, where he was, the time of year. “The guy who locked me in the cave, who actually physically turned the lock, was the same guy who unlocked the cave and got me out, three days and three nights later,” Cavar said. By now it was midnight and other rescuers were arriving. They asked him if he wanted to go to the hospital. He said he wanted to go back to his room at Read Center. The club leaders said they agreed because they said he was of clear state of mind. One sign that showed he was OK was that before they left the cave, he remembered to carry out his waste from

the previous three days. It’s common caving etiquette to remove feces after a trip. The rescuers offered him a pair of fresh socks and a sweatshirt. They gave him water, the pasta and the Big Mac. Cavar also said they apologized profusely. One of the leaders said she has been in touch with Cavar a few times since they rescued him. He’s recovering well, she said. Cavar agreed he’s doing well and is already back to school and work at his job at Herman B Wells library. The club leaders told the IDS they are working on specific changes to their safety protocols and doing their best to make sure something like this never happens again. On the caving club’s website they still list their 10 safety guidelines. Number four is never go caving alone. “Solo caving is dangerous,” it reads. “If you were hurt there would be no one to go for help.”

formances, “Foreign Bodies,” “Fearful Symmetries” and “Fluid Infinities” in Germany in 2014. "We’re not just there to show off,” Tuley said. “We’re there to make you feel something. We do our best to be present in the moment and make it real for us, so audiences all over the world can relate and be affected.” The group aims to keep things as relatable as possi-

ble, Senning said. It tries not to stray too far from the truths of what life brings us. “If we can connect with one person who is new to dance or looking for something in life, maybe an answer to something, I think that’s enough for us,” Senning said. DIAVOLO performs Sept. 26. Tickets start at $13 for students and $18 for nonstudents.

Trump administration. "You'll get a lot of interest with Democrats, but if it's skewed toward the wealthy, I said you'll lose all the Democrats," Donnelly said. "He said his focus is on the middle class so I'm here to see if there's any more details and keep an eye on those details." Not just a bystander, Pence sought him out during his remarks. "Senator Donnelly, we need your help," Pence said. The crowd clapped for a minute or two, chanting and hollering with Pence. He kept talking to Donnelly and asked him to stand

with the Republican Party and the Indiana majority. "Joe, let's decide today, we're gonna get this tax cut done, and we're gonna get it done today," Pence said to Donnelly. He promised the crowd Trump would sign a bipartisan tax reform bill lowering federal taxes for middle class families and businesses. He ended the speech by urging Hoosiers to bend their knees to prayer. "Humble yourselves in prayer, he'll hear you," Pence said. "One nation, under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all."


Freshman running back Morgan Ellison runs the ball against Georgia Southern on Saturday afternoon at Memorial Stadium. IU defeated Georgia Southern, 52-17, to move to 2-1 on the season.

lison eclipsed that mark by himself against the Eagles. The total yardage posted by Ellison was the fourth-highest by an IU freshman in a single game. "The O-line did a great job," Ellison said. "Good things will happen if they do their job and I do my job." On a day in which IU experimented with its two quarterback system of Ramsey and senior quarterback Richard Lagow, Ellison provided a constant for the IU offense.

A Celebration of the Pas de Deux!

He benefitted from the absence of junior running back Mike Majette, the starter on IU's depth chart earlier in the week, who did not play. However, if Ellison can sustain the way he ran Saturday afternoon during IU's upcoming Big Ten schedule, he won't have to worry about climbing up the depth chart. "I knew Mike wasn't really playing this game, so it was kind of like somebody has to step up and just do it," Ellison said. "I felt like it was the time, honestly."


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 nonpartisan project working with the University of California Santa Barbara. In a room full of Republicans, Donnelly stood alone, but he said he was there to support Pence and hear what he had to say on tax reform. He said a big decision had to be made. His conversation with Trump in September was focused on this tax reform effort. He said if the reform effort focused on the middle class, then he thought more Democrats could get behind the

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Diana Bautista, Ph.D. Balanchine/Valse Fantaisie Bournonville/Flower Festival in Genzano Janes/Sketches from Grace & Lascia la Spina, Cogli la Rosa Robbins/N.Y. Export: Opus Jazz

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Indiana Daily Student | | Monday, Sept. 25, 2017

All day, every Tuesday

SPORTS Editors Cameron Drummond and Andrew Hussey



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Former Indiana head football Coach Terry Hoeppner and his Hoosiers march onto the field prior to the kickoff of the 2005 season opener at Memorial Stadium. Hoeppner served as head coach for two years before his death in 2007. During Saturday’s football game against Georgia Southern, IU honored the 2007 football team, which became the first IU team in 14 years to reach a bowl game.

PLAY 13 A retelling of the 2007 IU football season through the players and coaches By Cameron Drummond and Jake Thomer | @ids_sports


erry Hoeppner was hired as IU football head coach prior to the 2005 season, and once he arrived in Bloomington, he began to change the culture of the IU football program. Through two seasons with IU, Hoeppner was 9-14 as head coach. In March 2007, Hoeppner announced he had brain cancer and was taking a leave of absence. Just three months later, Hoeppner died. Bill Lynch, who had been serving as offensive coordinator and assistant head coach alongside Hoeppner, took over the team and helped IU snap a 14-year bowl drought with a 7-6 record and an appearance in the Insight Bowl. The football program honored the 2007 team this Saturday during IU’s home game against Georgia Southern. The Indiana Daily Student spoke with members of the 2007 team, including Lynch, to provide a firsthand account of the 2007 season. Bill Lynch (IU Coach, 2007-10): Terry and I became good friends way back in the late 1970s. I was an assistant coach at Butler University and he was an assistant coach at Franklin College. We played in the same conference back in those days and we spent several weeks each year working summer football camps together. In the mid-1980s to the late 1980s, he went to Miami as an assistant coach and a few years later I went to Ball State as an assistant coach, and we competed against each other for another 10 years. He got the job (at IU) and he called me and asked me to come over and be his offensive coordinator. I knew the kind of person he was and the enthusiasm he had and the passion he had. It was too much to say no to. The first year I thought he did a great job of winning over those players. I don’t think it


Top: Hep’s Crew shows their support during a game against Southern Illinois for IU Coach Terry Hoeppner, who had surgery the week prior for a brain tumor. AARON BERNSTEIN | IDS

Bottom: Members of the IU football team wait outside of Assembly Hall for former head football Coach Terry Hoeppner's motorcade following his 2007 service.

took long for the current players in the program to gain great respect for him. We got done with that first year, felt like we were headed in the right direction, but then that’s when unfortunately he began to get sick. He had his first surgery and was out. He was able to coach during the spring. We felt like he was really getting his strength back. His passion and enthusiasm never wavered. Mark Deal (Former IU football player, coach and assistant director of development for IU Varsity Club in 2007): Hep was just

a real nice guy. He was very positive, and I told him that. I think he was part-Bill Mallory, part-Lee Corso. In 2006, Hoeppner’s last season, IU jumped out to a 5-4 start before losing its final three games to miss out on bowl eligibility. Josiah Sears (fullback, 2004-07): The 2006 season, we were really close. We had a couple of games that we really had a great opportunity to win and fell short for whatever reason here or there, and that was kind of the story of our time and probably Indiana football for a long time.

Brandon Mosley (defensive back, 2004-08): Throughout that year, we kind of noticed that Coach Hep was going through some things. We kind of knew something was up. There was certain things that we caught as players that we just knew were a little out of the ordinary from Coach Hoeppner. Lynch: We went into that offseason, then by the following spring, the doctors thought (Hoeppner) needed to take a break and get his strength back. So he missed that spring practice leading up to 2007. On June 15, Lynch was announced as interim head coach for the 2007 season. Four days later, on June 19, Hoeppner died. Sears: I’ll never, ever, as long as I live, forget the morning they told us. We had literally just got done with a 6 a.m. workout at Memorial Stadium. Some guys were lifting, some guys were getting ready to go to summer school, and a couple of the graduate assistants came out and said we were having a team meeting. And you knew as soon as they said it. Because we never had team meetings in the summer, we weren’t allowed to talk about football in those days in the summertime. You just knew. Mosley: It was something that a bunch of 18- to 23-yearolds were experiencing for the first time, and through that type of adversity and that type of situation it brought our team together, made us even closer than what we were at the time. Taylor Donnell (tight end, 2005-08): We had the same coaching staff, it was all the guys (Hoeppner) brought in with him. They all shared his same mission, vision and values, and really instilled those within the team and SEE HEP, PAGE 8



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 organization and with the community as a whole. The transition from him to Bill Lynch was pretty seamless to be honest. Under Lynch’s leadership, IU won its first three games of the 2007 season and five of its first six. Hass: (Lynch) handled it really well. He never brought the attention on himself or anything. It was, “we’re doing this for Hep.” Deal: I don’t think Bill Lynch gets nearly enough credit for coaching that team through 2007 and taking us to a bowl game. I’m not just talking about what went on between the white lines on the field, I’m talking about emotionally keeping that team together. Mosley: We just knew that it’s a long season and we just had to stay focused and go one week at a time, one day at a time. Coach Hep used to always say, “Have a plan, work the plan and plan for the unexpected.” Lynch: I don’t think I’ve ever been around a group that rallied around a cause quite like that group. It wasn’t any one person, it was from top to bottom. I really think the fourth and fifth-year seniors, really led it. That “Play 13” mantra (play 12 regular season games and one


Monday, Sept. 25, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


Former IU head coach Terry Hoeppner celebrates with fans and players after Indiana’s 36-13 homecoming win over Illinois in 2006. Hoeppner died in June 2007, less than three months before the 2007 season began.

postseason bowl game) was something that Coach Hep started from day one. After losing three games in a row to Big Ten opponents, IU beat Ball State to reach six wins and achieve bowl eligibility. However, it became clear that there would not be enough spots for all teams with six wins to earn a bowl berth. IU’s final two games were at Northwestern and home against Purdue. Lynch: I think we felt like we had to get seven. We played a really close game at Northwestern. I remember traveling back to Bloomington knowing that it was going

to come down to the Purdue game. Deal: Bill Lynch had Jane Hoeppner (Terry’s widow) talk to the team on Monday or Tuesday of that Purdue week, and Jane talked to the team like Terry would, like a coach. She talked about preparing to win. It wasn’t a ‘win one for Hep.’ Mosley: That definitely is the top game of my Indiana University career emotionally and as far as an all-out, just, brawl. From the very first kickoff — I believe I got that first tackle — it was on. IU raced out to a 24-3 over Purdue lead early in the

third quarter. The Boilermakers then scored 21 consecutive points to tie the game at 24-24 with 3:39 left in the 4th quarter. IU sophomore quarterback Kellen Lewis led a 12-play, 45yard drive and junior kicker Austin Starr took the field for a go-ahead 49-yard field goal attempt with 30 seconds to go in the game. Hass, the holder on Starr’s kick: Everybody was pretty nervous. I remember the drive before Starr missed (from 42 yards), which, he was pretty much automatic from that distance. The snap was great, my role was just to get the ball and get it down,

and he’ll make it, and he did. Donnell: I was on the field for that, and so obviously to be out there and feel that pressure and to watch it go through, and just to hear, it was pretty much like a blackout for 10 seconds. I don’t even remember what I did but it was super exciting. I walked into the locker room without a helmet, someone snatched it out of my hand after the game. Sears: I wish I remembered it better, I got a concussion in the second quarter, but I’ve seen the video quite a bit so I have some memories of it. It had a movie or magical element to it that was pretty cool. Lynch: A lot of it runs together, like a lot of big games in your career. The excitement, the fans, it was important to a lot of people. If you were there, you’ll always remember. After finishing the regular season 7-5, the Hoosiers received an invitation to the Insight Bowl, which IU lost to Oklahoma State 49-33. It was the first bowl appearance for IU since 1993, and would be the last until the 2015 season. The 2007 Hoosiers are the last IU team to win at least seven games. Donnell: The first couple nights (in Tempe, Arizona) the coaches let us go out on the town a little bit. That was special as a team, to come

together and celebrate this accomplishment. Sears: I scored a touchdown. I got in a lot of trouble after that, because I popped up and threw the ball to my girlfriend in the bleachers (and received a 15-yard penalty). She’s my wife now, and my son actually sleeps with that football. But the coaches were not pleased with me at that point. I got a little boy that I can put an Indiana jersey on and he can sleep with that football and a wife who is really happy with the deal, so it worked out for me, but my coaches were mad about the 15 yards. Lynch: I think it’s important because it’s part of IU football history. In a bigger way, Hep, for a short period of time, he was the personality of IU football. There was a buzz to him, his personality and the television commercials. For that group to achieve his first goal, it was important. It’s interesting too because I know (current IU Coach) Tom Allen so well, he has a lot of that same passion and enthusiasm as Hep had. He’s an Indiana guy, he gets to be the head coach of IU football. There’s a lot of similarities there, there really are. It’s always important to know our history and I think it’s fun to be able to celebrate what we did.


IU dominates Georgia Southern 52-17 Saturday By Jake Thomer @jake_the_thomer

The game dragged on the same way senior tight end Ian Thomas dragged two Georgia Southern defenders into the end zone for IU’s fifth touchdown of the game. Thomas’ touchdown came early in the third quarter and helped the Hoosiers ensure they’d keep the comfortable lead they held throughout the first half, but the last five yards of his run served as a metaphor for how IU had to fight

through to finish Saturday. After slogging through a horde of injuries, reviews, penalties and nearly four hours of game time at Memorial Stadium, IU (2-1) beat Georgia Southern (0-3) by a final score of 52-17 to win its second consecutive game. The Hoosiers were in control throughout, but with the 90-degree temperature and a 30-point lead, it would’ve been easy for Coach Tom Allen’s team to ease up in the second half. Allen said he knew as much, and even though he said he thought IU

finished strong, the final two quarters were full of nerves for the first-year head coach. “I’ve got a headache right now because I was on edge the whole game,” Allen said. "I did not want us to ever let up. I know that’s a temptation. That’s what teams do.” IU received contributions from two different quarterbacks, three different running backs and a multitude of receivers. Senior quarterback Richard Lagow, who went down with a left leg injury on the very play that led to Thomas’

touchdown, had 130 yards through the air and a touchdown. He didn’t return after the touchdown pass to Thomas, but Allen said he would’ve been able to if the game was closer. “I’m fine, no issues, it just was scary in the moment,” Lagow said. “It hurt, of course, SEE IUFB, PAGE 10 KATIE FRANKE | IDS

J-Shun Harris II returns the Eagles' punt 70 yards for a touchdown. IU defeated Georgia Southern 52-17 Saturday.


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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, Sept. 25, 2017

Editors Adele Poudrier and Katie Chrisco


Multimedia presentation comes to campus By Emily Berryman | @Ember_Otter

Eight reverse projector screens were arranged in a 360-degree visual display at the Indiana Memorial Union Alumni Hall on Thursday. The Big Tent, a multimedia presentation hailing from Indianapolis, came to IU for an allday event combining music, dance and multimedia. Norbert Herber, an IU Media School sound design lecturer, said he worked with music and arts technology professor Ben Smith for IUPurdue University Indianapolis, who provided the equipment, sound effects and some of the visuals for the event. “The message of this space is get up,” Smith said. “Get up off your butt and experience this medium, you can watch it on your device all day long, but this, there is no sitting down here. There is stuff all around you. People come in and they look around and they have to turn around, ‘oh,


Stephanie Nugent helps her students create a human pyramid in a dance called “Nearing the end of the Hourglass,” the finale to the Big Tent event on Thursday. When the music finally stopped, the dancers kept moving for another 15 minutes before Nugent spoke up and ended the exhibition.


New book is set in Bloomington Audrey Lee is a sophomore in English

A new book, “Busted in Bloomington: A Tragedy in the Summer of ‘68,” will take readers back in time to the “liberated” ‘60s, but the book explores the fact that this time period wasn’t as free as people might think. Written by Greg Dawson and his wife Candy Dawson, the book centers on a Bloomington High School English teacher Chuck Walls, who was forced to hide his homosexuality because of the taboos that surrounded being gay at the time. “Walls was a 1966 graduate of IU, and we discuss how campus life was changing during his undergrad days, segueing from the conservative ‘50s to the liberated ‘60s,” Candy said. There was both a subculture of homosexuality and a growing drug and marijuana presence on the IU campus during the 1960s. Walls was involved in both of these. Greg Dawson grew up in Bloomington. His parents were professors at the IU Jacobs School of Music, and Dawson attended IU after graduating from Bloomington High School, as it was then called. He ended his collegiate career after a few semesters because he already had a job with the Daily Herald Telephone. Since that first job in journalism, Dawson has gained over 50 years of experience in the field. “Busted in Bloomington” was released near the end of August. The Dawsons will be coming through Bloomington during the weekend of Oct. 6 to promote the new Bloomingtoncentered book, speak on local radio and sign books at

Barnes & Noble. Even though it has been more than 50 years since Greg Dawson lived in Bloomington, he says he finds the town much like it was then, only bigger. “The IU campus — my Mississippi River where I spent weekends exploring — is as beautiful, maybe more so, than ever,” Greg said. “Unlike most towns, Btown pretty much stays the same,” Candy said. Greg said IU looms over the story of “Busted in Bloomington,” which is considered a collective memoir. The Dawsons interviewed more than 120 people to create this story of America in the ‘60s trying to make sense of their lives. Candy said they loved to visit Bloomington, and when researching the area in the ‘60s, it became clear what they had to write about. “I always knew I wanted to write a book about Bloomington,” Greg said. “It grew and grew when we found that so many kids, now in their 60s, had been profoundly affected by the events that happened from 1966-68 while living in Bloomington,” Candy said. Students who pick up the book are sure to recognize some key IU settings throughout the plot. The book can serve as a historically educational experience for students to learn what Bloomington was like before they were here. To hear more about the story, “Busted in Bloomington: A Tragedy in the Summer of ‘68,” and meet the writers who brought this story to light, students should attend the Dawson’s book signing at Barnes & Noble. @audrey_h_lee

hey look there it is over there.’” Stepahnie Nugent, an IU contemporary dance professor led an improvisational dance performance for the event’s finale. “It’s a contact improv event, so it’s a structured dance for anybody who wants to participate,” Smith said. Nugent said she warned Herber and Smith that the tent might be filled to capacity during the finale. The dance department was very excited because it’s the Big Tent’s first time in Bloomington, Smith said. Smith said he was contacted by the the Lotus World Music and Arts Festival about including the Big Tent in the 2018 festival. Smith said there were no concrete ideas for what role the Big Tent would play in the festival next year. Herber, however, said he was inspired by Thursday’s event and hoped to reproduce some of the same feel the following year.

“It will be a challenge to do something that doesn’t duplicate what happens at Lotus, which is lots of dancing,” Herber said. “We may be using it in a way that is a little more meditative. Something that is a release from all the crowds and loud tents.” While the event’s finale involved dance, the walkthrough portion of the event featured abstract films by IU art students and films created by those participating in the Wounded Galaxy booth at the First Thursday arts festival earlier this month. “Having sound and moving images in the same place has been a thing for a long time, but for us as composers and musicians it is kind of a novel thing,” Herber said. “Now composers will write pieces and they will have a visual part, and you will think about it as one cohesive work. We are now able to step into the kind of venue that was only available to filmmakers.”

Doctorate student releases album By Lauren Fazekas

Over a year and a half in the making, Afro-Cuban percussionist and IU Jacobs School of Music faculty Joe Galvin and Michael Spiro prepare to release their CD, “Bákini- En el Nuevo Mundo” on Sept. 22. Galvin spoke with the Indiana Daily Student about the album. Indiana Daily Student: Can you explain how the idea for the album was created? Galvin: Michael Spiro’s claim to fame, if you will, is that he recombines styles in a way that takes longer works and shows the similarities between them, particularly between Afro-Cuban music and Afro-Brazilian music because they stem from the same base culture in Africa. When they were brought to the new world during the slave trade, they grew apart, but a lot of the songs share very close similarities in rhythms. So, this CD is an extension of that based on the work we got to do in the Afro-Cuban ensemble of putting together these longer suites and mixing different styles of folkloric music. Instead of letting those pieces get performed once at the end of the semester by the student group and then disappearing into the ether, we wanted to document them in some way. We were able to create a professional recording of those arrangements we’ve made over the last 10 years in the AfroCuban ensemble and turn it into a commercial CD. IDS: So these songs are reworked traditional songs for a broader range of instruments? Galvin: We still present it in its folkloric sense. We want to honor the music and our elders who taught them to us, so we don’t change the fundamental aspects of the music. We just recombine

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“Bákini-En el Nuevo Mundo”

them in new ways, so changing the instrumentation or putting songs or rhythms together that wouldn’t normally go together. Maybe putting the same folkloric music on marimbas and vibraphones or orchestral percussion at the end of Oyá but still maintaining at its heart its folkloric roots. IDS: Can you explain the three sections of the album, the Aganyú Suite, Maracambique and the Oyá Suite? Galvin: I’m going to do this slightly out of order, Aganyú and Oyá. Those are both deities in the AfroCuban religion Lucumí. Each deity in the lineage of Lucumí has their own specific songs and rhythms that are played to them, to honor them, so these suites are demonstrating all the different ways of playing music to the god Aganyú or the goddess Oyá and recombining them in ways that haven’t been heard before. You might hear the original folkloric sound up front and it changes throughout. The middle piece Maracambique is secular. It’s combining carnival music, which is celebrated throughout Latin American and even the United States as Mardi Gras. Each tradition has its

own way of celebrating carnival. Cuban, Brazilian being the largest, and Trinidadian in its own way with steel pan. This is our way of combining these carnival styles of music, which is just straight up party music. It’s not sacred at all. IDS: What do the deities in the Aganyú and Oyá Suites represent? Galvin: Aganyú is the deity of the volcano, he’s a giant. He’s big and powerful. Oyá is the female warrior, so she is also very powerful and her rhythms demonstrate that as well. She owns the tornadoes and hurricanes. We picked these two partially because these were some of the first epic suites we put together for the ensemble, the Oyá one in particular won some awards through the student ensemble in 2011. IDS: How long did the process to make the CD take? Galvin: This is a combination of Spiro and myself and a few of our colleagues here at IU as well as a collaboration with some of our close friends around the country. Although this is a large ensemble sound we recorded it three or four parts at a time, so it was a lot of overdubbing

and layering which took an enormous amount of planning. The CD itself, the process, started at the beginning of the summer of 2016 where we started mapping everything out. IDS: Why did you name the album “Bákini: En el Nuevo Mundo”’? Galvin: Bákini is a Lucumí word that basically translates to the art of drum and dance. That’s the word that Lucumí practitioners use when they are dancing in front of sacred drums. The reason we chose Bákini obviously is much of this music is originally used in that sense, and “En el Nuevo Mundo,” the subtitle, is “In the New World.” So we’re not showcasing one particular culture, we are showcasing how these musics have adapted across all of the Americas. IDS: What kind of audience are you trying to reach? Galvin: It’s a commercial release CD, so we’re hoping it goes far and wide. It’s going out on all of the standard platforms on Amazon and iTunes and Apple Music, and so we’re hoping it reaches a large audience that’s interested in world folkloric musics and Latin musics, specifically Afro-Cuban, Afro-Brazilian and Trinidad. We are also hoping to reach an academic audience of other institutions that share similar programs and similar schools that might have a Latin American Music Center or a Latin American Caribbean studies program. IDS: Can people get physical copies of the CD on campus? Galvin: You can purchase them through the University, through the Latin American Music Center or the Jacobs School of Music merchandise area, which I believe is in the the practice building. So there are available physical copies here, the school’s got a couple hundred of them now. The CD itself will be released Sept. 22.


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Monday, Sept. 25, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |


Hoosiers tie Boilermakers 1-1 in Golden Boot battle By Phillip Steinmetz @PhillipHoosier

IU women’s soccer had a tall task in front of them Saturday night. The Hoosiers had to limit an explosive Purdue offense that leads the Big Ten in goals this season. IU was able to neutralize Purdue’s top two goal scorers and grind out a 1-1 draw. “Our defensive effort today was absolutely phenomenal,” IU Coach Amy Berbary said. “I thought it was one of our best performances from front to back that we’ve had all year.” The Hoosiers were the ones to strike first. In the 25th minute, sophomore defender Meghan Scott sent a corner kick to junior forward Mykayla Brown, whose header hit off the crossbar and fell to freshman defender Hanna Nemeth. Nemeth worked the ball to junior forward Maya Piper, who gave IU the early lead. Piper’s goal was her fifth of


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8 at the time, but I was able to walk it off.” A pair of other Hoosiers, sophomore husky Marcelino Ball and sophomore cornerback A’Shon Riggins, may have suffered more serious injuries. Allen said he wasn’t sure of the significance of their injuries, but neither returned after getting hurt.


the season, tying with sophomore midfielder Chandra Davidson for the most on the IU team. The rest of the first half saw IU hold a 5-2 shot advantage and limit the explosive Boilermakers to just one shot on goal. IU's gameplan of limiting the amount of possession Purdue had worked as the Hoosiers entered halftime with a 1-0 lead. “We pride ourselves on being a good, hard defensive team,” Berbary said. "I thought we struggled a bit in the first half, being a bit more dangerous in front of the goal, but we just held in tight and was dangerous one v. one. We covered for each other.” Purdue didn’t allow the early IU success to hinder its attack. The Boilermakers were going to make sure that IU wouldn’t break their 11-game scoring streak. In the 64th minute, Purdue struck back. Senior forward Maddy Williams set up freshman forward Sarah Griffith perfectly behind the IU defense, allowing Griffith to

find the back of the net to tie the score. After the goal, IU struggled with finishing the opportunities that came its way. For the second straight year, the meeting between IU and Purdue went to overtime. In overtime, neither team found its footing. Purdue senior midfielder Andrea Petri-

na attempted a pair of shots, but neither of them were threatening to the IU defense. IU only attempted a single shot in the second overtime after Davidson had a look off a corner kick, but it went high just above the goal. “I think we were really solid defensively, we had a lot of players that had great

games, taking players on one v. one and defending one v. one and catching them offside a lot,” Piper said. “We did a really great job but unfortunately they had a great shot but I think we did the best we could.” Purdue was able to retain the Golden Boot for another year after winning back the

trophy back in 2015. IU will be back at home next Thursday night against Northwestern at 8 p.m. in its next conference match. “Walking out of here with the draw is good,” Berbary said. “I think if we continue to put together performances like this, we can play with anyone in our league.”

The two starters had five tackles between them before going out. The star of the day for IU was freshman running back Morgan Ellison, who got banged up as well but scored two first-half touchdowns to help the Hoosiers get out to a 31-0 lead early in the second quarter. He finished with 186 rushing yards, while sophomore running backs Cole Gest (45 total yards)

and Devonte Williams (60 total yards and a touchdown) rounded out IU’s production from the backfield. Facing Georgia Southern’s triple option offense, the IU defense was barraged with running plays throughout the afternoon. The Hoosiers managed to keep the ground game held in check for the most part by allowing 242 rushing yards on 54 carries. Ironically, the only Eagle

touchdowns came on playaction passes that resulted in wide-open receivers downfield. Senior linebacker Chris Covington, who tied for the team lead with six tackles, said discipline was key in limiting big running plays — Georgia Southern’s longest run was 21 yards — and forcing three fumbles. “Make one mistake and they could pop one for a big

one, so you’re just staying disciplined,” Covington said. After Lagow went down with the injury in the first minute of the second half, freshman Peyton Ramsey handled things at quarterback for most of the final two quarters. Ramsey completed just three of eight passes, but found Williams for a 42-yard touchdown pass and added 22 yards of his own on the ground.

The score never got closer than 45-17 in the second half, and when sophomore cornerback Andre Brown Jr. stripped a Georgia Southern receiver and returned the ball for a touchdown in the closing minutes, Allen got the strong finish he wanted. “We want to learn how to play at a high level and challenge them to have consistent performance,” Allen said. “That’s the key.”

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Wait for better conditions to travel. Call ahead to avoid running all over town. Don’t argue with a brick wall. Study the situation.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Take extra care of your health and well-being. Work gets busy and could feel stressful. Guard time for exercise, rest and good food.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Financial matters could require straightening out. Navigate pesky regulations or a mix-up. Slow down to get done faster. Track numbers carefully.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 6 — Responsibilities could conflict with fun. Things may not go as planned. Call if you’re going to be late. Keep your sense of humor.


IU celebrates after junior forward Maya Piper scores a goal in the first half against Purdue on Saturday evening at Bill Armstrong Stadium.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — All is not as it seems. Communication breakdowns delay your plans. Resolve things before they snowball. Resist impulsive outbursts. Keep it cool.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Personal matters reach a roadblock. Clean a mess. Keep a low profile and take care of what you need. Take time for yourself.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Unexpected circumstances could get expensive. Minimize risk. Keep good track of financial accounts. Money can slip between your fingers. Stick to basics.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 5 — Rest and recuperate. Find a private place to hide out. Avoid expense or arguments. Take a walk somewhere peaceful. Nature restores you.


Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Don’t believe everything you hear. A conflict of interests between friends could leave you in the middle. Avoid gossip or provoking jealousies. Keep secrets. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Someone’s watching your performance at work. Chaos and disruption could stall the action. Don’t try a new trick now. Put on your show face.


Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Your partner may require delicate negotiations. Collaborate without butting heads. Stick to practical objectives, and keep your patience. Play by the book.


Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 5 — A mess could arise at home. Take time to work things out with family, and maintain a patient attitude. Discuss priorities and responsibilities. Keep confidences.

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2017 semester. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by Sept. 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku


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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom



1 Party thrower 5 Seasoned rice dish 10 Practical joke 13 Classroom “I know this one!” 14 Sandwich chain known for artisan bread 15 “__ you kidding?” 16 “Is that your __?”: “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?” inquiry 18 Moral wrong 19 Blender brand with an -izer product suffix 20 Spam container 21 Board in a window shutter 22 Amazon : Alexa :: Apple : __ 24 Malia Obama’s sister 26 Canyon feedback 29 Surg. facilities 31 Touch of color 34 Request for eye contact 36 Utterly detest 37 Acct. earnings 38 Start of a formal letter 40 Shade tree 41 Time-tested 43 Library return spot

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

45 Nick of “A Walk in the Woods” 46 __-dried tomatoes 47 Bills in a tip jar 48 Remove sheets from, as a bed 51 Tiny time meas. 53 “See ya, Luigi” 55 Alumna bio word 57 Monopoly cards 60 Punch-in-the-gut reaction 61 Colorful burger topper 64 Broke a fast 65 Annual golf or tennis tournament 66 “Yay me!” 67 “Viva __ Vegas” 68 All wound up 69 Thick cut of meat

outage 11 Diva’s solo 12 Courteous fellow 14 Repeated mindlessly 17 Flower wreath 21 Muslim denomination 23 “__ la Douce” 25 Bird on birth announcements 26 González in 2000 headlines 27 Second longest African river 28 Secure places for guests’ valuables 30 Belgrade natives 32 Actress Sevigny 33 Weather numbers, briefly 35 Psychologist Alfred 36 Hostile place ... and where to find the circled animals in this puzzle 39 Salad go-with 42 “Beetle Bailey” dog 44 Museum guides 49 Unavailable at the moment 50 Evita’s married name 52 Fair-hiring abbr. 53 Stuff for Frosty’s eyes 54 Greek “i” 56 “Almost Christmas” actor Omar 58 Rotary phone part 59 Coke or ginger ale 61 __ up with: tolerate 62 Director Spike 63 Arrest

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 Sports inst. in Cooperstown 2 Akron’s state 3 Family boys 4 “Don’t sweat it” 5 Omelet cooker 6 The “I” in MIT: Abbr. 7 Novelist C.S. __ 8 Concert venue 9 In the distance 10 Quaint light during a power-



Opportunity Are you a skilled, outgoing, dynamic and professional individual with a positive attitude? Regency Multifamily is currently offering the most competitive base, plus bonus, compensation packages in the Bloomington Region to the right Maintenance Techs. The Maintenance Technician must have previous maintenance experience, preferably in the apartment or hotel industry, as well as excellent customer service skills. Candidate should have experience with plumbing, electrical, appliances, and apartment turns. HVAC or EPA Universal Certification is a plus! Maintenance Technician must maintain a professional and courteous manner with residents, visitors, contractors and fellow employees. We are offering full-time employment with benefits, and flexible 25-30 hour part-time positions.

Real Estate Leasing Agent Part or Full Time Opportunity Are you a Hunter and a Closer, with outstanding people skills? Regency Multifamily is currently offering Leasing Consultants, the most competitive base and commission compensation packages in the industry for the right candidates. Proven retail sales and/or real estate experience a plus but not mandated. We are offering full-time employment with benefits and flexible 20-30 hour part-time positions. For students, this is a great opportunity to work in a real-world environment. About Regency Apartments: Regency Multifamily is a real estate investment and development company headquartered in Champaign, IL., with 8 communities throughout Bloomington. Since its formation in 1974, Regency has purchased and developed over 15,000 apartments. In 2001, Regency successfully sold most of its portfolio to a national REIT. Today the company is again positioning for growth, and currently has 14 properties and more than 3,400 units throughout the Midwest. Apply By confidential face to face interviews will be conducted by our President and CEO. For consideration, please send your resume (as a Word or PDF attachment), with a cover letter outlining why you would be an ideal fit for the position to

About Regency Apartments Regency Multifamily is a real estate investment and development company headquartered in Champaign, IL. Since its formation in 1974, Regency has purchased and developed over 15,000 apartments. In 2001, Regency successfully sold most of its portfolio to a national REIT. Today the company is again positioning for growth, and currently has 17 properties and more than 3,400 units throughout the Midwest. Apply by: Confidential face-to-face interviews will be conducted by our President and CEO. For consideration, please send your resume (as a Word or PDF attachment), with a cover letter outlining why you would be an ideal fit for this position to: e.yarling@

The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Fall, 2017. Biweekly pay. Flexibility with class schedule. Real-world Experience.

Attn: Early Risers! NOW HIRING Delivery of the IDS. Mondays & Thursdays. 5:30 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. Reliable vehicle required. $10.50/hr. + mileage. To apply send resume to: or fill out an application at the IDS office in Franklin Hall, Room 129. Application Deadline: September 29.

NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted. Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and make 3 semester commitment

Aver’s Pizza Hiring. All positions. Apply online:

Apply in person at: Franklin Hall, RM 130. Email:

College student needed once a week to help carry groceries. 2 hours per week. $40 for assistance. 831-521-7840


for a complete job description. EOE

Restaurant & Bar King Dough is Hiring! FOH & BOH/ FT & PT. Competitive pay. Stop by today @ 108 W. 6th St.

4 BR house. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Locations close to campus

404 E. 10th. 3 BR, 1 BA. D/W, W/D, A/C, offstreet prkg., fireplace. 3 blks. from Campus. Rent neg. 812-3325971, 812-327-3238

Now leasing for Fall 2018 Book a tour today

812-333-2332 House for rent. Near Campus. 3 BR/2 BA, bsmt., 2 car garage + covered carport. Avail. now. $1200/mo. 6-12 mo. lease. Camelot Realty Group. 812-825-4234

1 BR/1 BA apt. Utils. included. Located 3 blocks to Law. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 1 BR/1 BA large apts. Located 1 block to Law & Opt. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Houses for 2018-2019. 5, 4, & 3 BR. D/W, W/D, A/C. Close to Campus. 327-3238, 332-5971

NOW LEASING Brand New Luxury Apartments Studios,1, 2, & 3 BR Available 1345 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 3 BA.

Grad Students Receive $25 Monthly Discounts 2 BR Special: $1,250/mo., One Month FREE* 1365 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 2.5 BA.

*Some Restrictions Apply 1555 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 3 BA.


2-3 BR/2.5 BA huge, luxury, townhouse. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 220 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 3 BA.

3 BR/1 BA luxury apt. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 301 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 2BA.

3 BR/1.5 BA large twnhs. Located 1 block to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Sarge Rentals, Fall-2017. 812-330-1501 Very, very close. 2 BR, $800/mo. Also, shared housing $400/mo. 1100 Atwater. Now available. 812-361-6154

Grant Properties

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. 1 BR in 3 BR house. 3 blks. IU School of Music. Remodeled kit. W/D. $550/mo. 740-590-6515


Excellent Deal ! 528 N. Washington. IUB Fem. Sublet Fall sem. $500/mo

Now Leasing Fall 2018-19 2-8 Bedroom Houses Call 333-0995

MERCHANDISE 4-5 BR/1.5 BA house. Located 1 block to Law. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Newly remodeled studio. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Sublet Houses Male rmmte needed for 3rd BR near campus. $565/mo. Call Gavin at: 847-609-7755 after 8/25.

3 BR/2 BA luxury twnhs. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

AVAIL. NOW! 2BR/1.5BA W/D in-unit, off-street parking, cats OK. Near 17th/College. 310 W. Kenwood Dr. Email: or search on Zillow/ Hotpads/Trulia for photos

‘05 Nissan Sentra. 174k mi. Good to get around town, & occasional trips. $1000.

Traynor custom valve YCV50 guitar tube amplifier. $400.

03 Explorer. 113k miles. Original owner. Excellent cond. New rims. 4WD. $5k, obo. 812-360-5551

Misc. for Sale 2 pair Clarks women’s shoes, 9.5. New in box. $50.

2004 green Passat sedan 140k mi, good cond. 30 mpg, 1.8 Turbo. $3850. 812-650-2003

2 Yakima bike carriers. Carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $50.

Adjustable weight dumbbell, 10-60 lbs $50. Text & pick up only. (812)583-7621

2007 Chevy Cobalt. Real nice car. $3500. Call 812-333-2753 or 812-361- 4329. 2008 BMW 335xi. 94k mi., clean title. Tuned, $13,800. 2013 Volkswagen Tiguan 4 motion, fully loaded, 77k mi., $14,500.

Grey Herschel Backpack. In great condition! Used only twice. $20. 812-3604217

Swarovski dragon figurine inspired by Chinese paintings. $290, neg. Tom Ford sunglasses. Worn once. $125, OBO. Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $75.


Toyota Yaris, $4450. KBB price $4687.

Motorcycles 2010 black Buell Blast. 1700 mi, garage kept. Great cond. $2,150 obo. 812-325-1633

ELKINS APARTMENTS NOW LEASING FOR 2018 1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations


339-2859 Office: 14th & Walnut

Sublet Apt. Furnished 1 BR in 4 BR unit avail. Aug.16, ‘17. 12 mo. lease. $504/mo., 1st mo. free + utils. 317-910-8749

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

3 BR/1.5 BA spacious townhouse. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579


Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $60

Call Today 812-333-9579


Folding kayak- weighs 24 lb, carry 210 lb, $850, OBO.


1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom

IKEA birch coffee table 30.5” x 30.5” 2-tier lack design, excellent cond. $30. 812-391-9746


Apartment Maintenance Technician, Full & Part Time.



General Employment

3 BR/2 BA luxury house. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579



!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘18 - ‘19. Omega Properties 812-333-0995


2013 Military Institute of New Mexico class ring found in Uber a month ago. 812-345-2934

3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859.

Apt. Unfurnished



Furniture Four reed seat kitchen chairs. $75 for the set of four. 812-350-4492

3-5 BR. Avail. Aug. ‘18 925-254-4206


Clothing Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 1145 S. College Mall Rd. 812-333-4442

Microsoft Surface Pro 4 with type cover. Excellent cond. $600. 420

2-3 BR houses. East & South of Campus. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Appliances George Foreman Grill. In decent condition. Sells new for $30, asking for $10.




Papa John’s Pizza is now hiring friendly and reliable people to fill the positions of Pizza Delivery Drivers for our Bloomington, Indiana stores. Drivers must be 18, insured with a good driving record & own a reliable vehicle. On the job training, is on site. Cash every day with tips and commission plus a paycheck! Full and Part time positions are available for day & night shift. Our employees enjoy a flexible work schedule, a fun work environment, pizza discounts, and comprehensive training. All of our full time employees are eligible for Health, Dental and Vision Benefits. No phone calls please. Apply online @ or apply in person at: 415 N. Walnut Street, Bloomington, IN

MacBook Pro. 13 inch, Mid 2012. No physical damage, runs perfectly. $650.

*** Now renting 2018 *** HPIU.COM 1-7 bedrooms. 812-333-4748 No pets please.




220 110


Restaurant & Bar Scenic View Restaurant now hiring: line cooks & dishwashers! Competitive pay, $9-$15/hour. 4600 S. SR 446

Now hiring HHA/CNA. Sign on Bonus. Full time and Part time, days and evenings available. Come join our Team! Contact us at 812-822-3399 or


Looking for a sitter for my newborn while I work from home. T&TH AM – early afternoon. Experience w/ infants required

General Employment

Introduction to Algorithms, hardcover. CLRS, 2nd edition. $30, obo.

Graphing calculator, TI-84+ silver edition. $50. 812-834-5144





Studio w/utils. included. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Computers ASUS Q502L laptop with new SSD. 2 in 1, touchscreen, light weight. $450 obo. H.P. all in one P.C. Like new cond. $600, firm. Only serious enquiries please. 812-606-5003


A311 A312 Intermediate Accounting. 15th Edition. Text: 812-318-2334.


ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at at no additional charge.

Computers Microsoft Surface Pro 3 - i5-4399U Drop-Proof Bundle + Extras. $599.


Prime location: 2 BR apt. (from $645) & 3 BR twnhs. (from $825). Hdwd. floors, quiet. 812-333-5598


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.

Apt. Unfurnished

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 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.


AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.





Monday, Sept. 25, 2017

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.


Indiana Daily Student

Sell your stuff with a


CLASSIFIED AD Place an ad 812-855-0763 for more information:



3:30 PM BTN

Monday, Sept. 25, 2017  

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