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Thursday, August 22, 2019

IDS Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

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IU Auditorium lineup includes Trevor Noah, ‘STOMP,’ more By Rachael Rutherford rsruther@iu.edu

The lineup for the IU Auditorium 2019-2020 season was announced months ago, but with the fall semester beginning, the much-anticipated 14-show season is right around the corner. According to the April IU Auditorium press release, the 2019-2020 theater season is being included as part of the major Indiana University Bicentennial celebration, breaking through with firsts for the auditorium and a diverse schedule. Shows for the upcoming fall seSEE AUDITORIUM, PAGE 6

LETTER FROM THE EDITOR ALEX DERYN | IDS

Construction workers operate bulldozers Aug. 21 in front of McNutt Quad. Housing in McNutt Quad will not be made available for some incoming freshmen in the 2019 fall semester.

MOLD PREVENTS MOVE-IN Renovations go on as mold-affected dorms McNutt, Foster and Teter close for the year. “It is our goal to have all students out of overflow housing during the fall semester and, at the latest, by the start of spring semester.”

By Kyra Miller kymill@iu.edu | @kyra_ky94

Moving into a dorm room is a quintessential college experience. But the presence of mold in IU dorms means some students in the class of 2023 won’t have traditional rooms. Mold has been a problem at IU for a few years, with small outbreaks in 2016 and 2017 in Teter Quad and McNutt Quad. The mold problem reached its climax in 2018 when several students in McNutt, Foster Quad, Teter and Ashton Center reported getting sick. After inspections, many rooms were found to have mold somewhere in the room or ventilation system.  Many students in McNutt and Foster were relocated to other housing, and the university closed the two residence halls for the 2019-2020 school year, accelerating the planned renovation timeline. Although McNutt, Foster and half of Teter are closed to students for the next year, Residential Programs and Services is working to

Luke Leftwich, RPS Interim Director

ALEX DERYN | IDS

A construction worker tends to underground pipes Aug. 21 in front of McNutt Quad. Due to McNutt Quad, Foster Quad and Teter Quad’s renovations, the buildings will be closed for the next year.

create adequate room for all incoming freshmen. “One of the ways we managed was that Union Street Apartments, which up until last year used to be exclusively for upperclassmen, will now house first year students,” said Sara Ivey Lucas, the RPS interim director for Residential Life.  Previously, Union Street had

only eight staff members, but in an effort to create the residence hall environment for freshmen, the apartment complex added 18 staff members, including Resident Assistants, Ivey Lucas said. Unfortunately, not all first-year students are going to be entering IU with permanent housing. Ivey Lucas said roughly 215 stu-

dents will be temporarily placed in overflow housing located in Eigenmann Hall, Spruce Hall, Forest Quad and Briscoe Quad. Another change to dorm rosters this year is the move of the Kelley Living Learning Community and the Hoosier Link community to Eigenmann. RPS Interim Director Luke Leftwich said the KLLC will take up six floors and house roughly 500 students.  The official census will take place on Labor Day, but David Johnson, the vice provost of Enrollment Management, said unofficial numbers show over 8,200 freshman will be heading to cam-

Hello Hoosiers! For those of us that were gone for the summer, welcome home. For those that were here, I hope you stayed up to date with the coverage of the summer staff. As unusual as it is, I am back to serve as editor-in-chief for a second semester. My goal is to continue and expand upon the progress made by the spring and summer 2019 staffs. Heading into the university’s yearlong bicentennial celebration, the IDS is excited to continue covering the issues and events that are important to you, our audience. You will continue to find us constantly updated online at idsnews. com and in print around campus and Bloomington on Mondays and Thursdays. Changes are inevitable at the IDS. Our digital team is expanding in an effort to improve your experience with us on all platforms. The IDS will now produce the Arbutus yearbook along with several other special publications. We plan to uphold the IDS’ 153-year tradition of excellence in everything we publish for you. As always the IDS welcomes your feedback and ideas. You can always reach me at editor@idsnews.com or by phone at 812-8555899. We look forward to this opportunity to serve you, the campus and Bloomington this semester.

SEE MOLD, PAGE 6 Matt Rasnic Editor-in-Chief

WOMEN’S SOCCER

IU opens the season on the road against UNC By Will Trubshaw wtrubsha@iu.edu | @Willtrubs

The 2019 campaign for IU women’s soccer begins with perhaps the biggest test of the season. They will do so with the help of a different coaching staff, including a new head coach and a healthy dose of fresh faces on the pitch Thursday from Chapel Hill, North Carolina against No. 2 University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. “I think we’ve got a lot of young talent,” IU Coach Erwin van Bennekom said. “Some players that we didn’t really know because they were recruited by the old staff, and some players that we brought in late. I think that combination is going to be a huge part of what we do in the future. This year obviously they’re

FILE | CLAIRE LIVINGSTON | IDS

Junior Chandra Davidson hugs then-senior Abby Allen after a goal against Kentucky on Sept. 7, 2018, at Bill Armstrong Stadium. The IU women’s soccer team will have new head coach Erwin van Bennekom for their upcoming season.

young... but age has nothing to do with performance.” The Hoosier’s youth move-

ment will have big shoes to fill, with eight seniors from last year’s 8-8-2 squad all graduated, includ-

ing their three leading goal scorers: Abby Allen with eight, Mykayla Brown with six, Annelie Leitner four. One player that has jumped out early to van Bennekom is freshman midfielder Alaina Kalin. “Alaina Kalin has really stepped up. "She’s a freshman that doesn’t really play like a freshman,” van Bennekom said. Another key for the Hoosiers will be the leadership of the elder statesmen of the squad, senior defender Allison Jorden and newly minted captain and midfielder senior Chandra Davidson. “Channy is a different level,” van Bennekom said. “She’s worked with some special players in the past, and Channy has that it-factor that we can’t teach. Allison Jorden is a rock, her mentality and aerial quality is insane.” SEE SOCCER, PAGE 6

Annie Aguiar Creative director

Jacob deCastro Managing editor of digital

Ty Vinson Managing editor

Christine Fernando Managing editor


Indiana Daily Student

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NEWS

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 idsnews.com

Editors Alex Hardgrave, Ellen Hine & Joey Bowling news@idsnews.com

Here are tips on how to stay safe this school year By Grace Ybarra gnybarra@iu.edu | @gnybarra

FILE | EMILY PUTMAN | IDS

Students sit together April 28 to discuss leadership roles and executive branch duties in IU Student Government in the Kelley School of Business. IU Student Government represents the student body on campus.

Getting involved in IU politics Student government offers a variety of opportunities for involvement By Madison Smalstig msmalsti@iu.edu | @madi_smals

With the number of opportunities for students to get involved at IU, it can be daunting to jump into a new organization, especially one as vast as student government. This fall, there are multiple opportunities for freshmen and upperclassmen to join the congressional branch, executive branch, Department of Student Rights or Election Commission that make up IU Student Government. Congress is made up of freshmen and upperclassmen that represent areas of residence, areas of study, cultural backgrounds or interest areas. Examples include representatives for Hutton Honors College, Briscoe Quad or the School of Education. “Joining Congress is a great way to channel any interest that you have in student government or, more generally, in improving the state of the campus,” said IUSG student body president Isabel Mishkin. One way that freshmen specifically can get involved

is through the Freshman Internship Program. Those accepted into the program are enrolled in a semester-long class planned by Mishkin and FIP coordinator Becca Townsend. The class includes information on the inner workings of IUSG and guest speakers and projects that foster professional and personal growth. For one of the projects, freshmen are paired with a member of the executive branch to work on a project, which they present to a group of administrators at the end of the fall semester. Director of student life Maddie Dederichs was a part of the program last year. She paired with then -Chief of Staff Mishkin to recommend new Title IX Sexual Misconduct policies to university administrators. In the spring, Dederichs and Mishkin proposed 12 recommendations to university administrators, such as the vice provost of student affairs. “The FIP opened my eyes to university-wide issues,” Dederichs said. Another way students

can get involved in the executive branch is by applying to a committee. These committees, which are an extension of the executive branch, work as liaisons among the students, university administrators and faculty regarding topics such as academic affairs, sexual misconduct and sustainability. This year IUSG wants to have a strong committeeoriented student government overall, said Anma Ahmed, director of IUSG’s academic affairs committee and liaison for the Association of Big Ten Schools. “If you just have two people working to benefit a population of 40,000 students, you’re not going to have a very good representative idea of what the student body needs,” said Ahmed. “The larger the committee you have, the better idea you have of the obstacles that face the student body.” Student Rights is a department of IUSG that helps other students navigate academic and personal misconduct. They provide information throughout the process, connect students with advocacy offices and make sure students know what to expect from a hearing, accord-

ing to the IUSG website. The Election Commission, another department of IUSG, works to establish fairness and equal opportunity for student elections and also spreads awareness of IUSG throughout the school year.  Even if students don’t want to join student government, Mishkin said the easiest way to help is to fill out surveys created by IUSG. These surveys will be distributed over email and also in person by IUSG volunteers every two or three weeks. They will ask for student opinions about specific issues on campus, such as sustainability in residence halls, and the data collected from those surveys will help dictate the direction of IUSG plans and proposals. “If you see us, stop and say hi and take the 30-second survey,” Mishkin said. “That will easily be the least time-intensive, least energyintensive but one of the most helpful ways that any student can help out.” Students can also attend monthly meetings to discuss broader topics regarding campus issues. The first meeting of the fall semester will be held in September. 

Community Kitchen gives kids meals By Mel Fronczek mfroncze@iu.edu | @melfronczek

In Tim Clougher’s office, a quote by Martin Luther King Jr. is taped to a dry erase board. It reads, “Not everybody can be famous, but everybody can be great because greatness is determined by service.” Clougher is the assistant director at Community Kitchen of Monroe County. Community Kitchen has been running the Backpack Buddies program to supply low-income students’ families with meals over the weekend to fill the out-ofschool gap for about 10 years. At the end of every week, students enrolled in the program take home five familysized meals’ worth of nutritious and local products with recipes included. “We recognized that one of the ways to reduce the families struggling with hunger issues was to help break that cycle of poverty,” Clougher said. “That happens with the kids.”

Students can qualify for free or reduced meals at school, but outside of school, their access to nutritious food can be limited. Clougher said Backpack Buddies helps kids get good food and be active in contributing to their families. “It takes that burden away from families to try to provide those items,” Clougher said. In 2018, Community Kitchen sent more than 400 bags per week home with students, up about 25% from the previous year. The students came from 21 different schools, Clougher said. Clougher said it’s a collaboration to reduce hunger. Not only does Community Kitchen work with school systems for the Backpack Buddies program, but they also partner with various local businesses that supply volunteers or food. Lucky’s Market held an Impact Day benefiting the kitchen on Tuesday, so 10% of sales from that day will go

to Community Kitchen. Last year’s Impact Day for Community Kitchen made over $2,000, according to an email from Krista Harden, assistant store director at the Bloomington Lucky’s Market. The majority of support for Community Kitchen, though, comes from individuals. Clougher said people can support Community Kitchen by donating food, volunteering with the organization’s various programs and raising awareness about food insecurity. Clougher said getting proper nutrition is often about logistics. He said if walking or taking public transportation to a grocery store is too difficult, many people resort to gas stations or convenience stores, which sell unhealthy food for high prices. Delena Gill, a Community Kitchen volunteer, grew up in Monroe County with a neglectful mother and eight siblings. Before she got put into foster care, she said

her family spent time being homeless and had to rely on others for food. When she was 3 or 4 years old, Gill remembers looking for food around the house and only finding muffin mix. She and her sister mixed it with water for their meal. When she was in elementary school, Gill’s mother woke up late and sent her to her school field trip to the zoo without a lunch. “I was so embarrassed that I didn’t have anything to eat,” Gill said. “I remember feeling like it shouldn’t be this way.” A few of her classmates gave her some of their food, and Gill said receiving that kindness still resonates with her. She said she would have felt more secure if there had been a program like Backpack Buddies when she was a child. “Everybody should have access to food,” Gill said. “And I have the ability to help make that happen.”

Being money smart starts as a freshman By Lyndsay Valadez lvaladez@iu.edu@lynds_val

Coming to IU as a freshman this fall, Katelin Ashmore based a lot of her college choice on the generosity the IU financial aid office had to offer. However, she said she still has concerns about managing her money. While she’s had jobs in the past, she said she understands there is going to be a shift in how she and other freshmen handle money their first year in college and the years following. “Heading in, I’m nervous about how to watch what I spend,” Ashmore said. Peter Dunn, a financial

wellness expert from Pete the Planner, recommends freshmen make an informal weekly budget. A budget could include the amount of money a student can spend on food and whatever else they need. To avoid debt, Dunn advised freshman students take out the least amount of student loans possible, save money from working in the summer and not get a credit card. “Freshman year is literally just about surviving financially,” Dunn said. He does suggest having a part-time job in the summer or during the school year to earn spending money. If a student is not working, he suggests not spending much at all.

Sophomore Elizabeth Starkey would keep track of all transactions as a way to manage money her freshman year. Even with a job, Starkey said financial aid and scholarships have helped her quite a bit. She recommends everybody applies to many scholarships for an extra cushion. “If you even qualify in the slightest, I would apply just to see,” Starkey said. Even with this cushion, she said she knows she’s going to have to pay attention to what she spends her money on sophomore year, such as groceries and rent for her apartment. As students’ grade lev-

els progress, they encounter different expenses, so Dunn suggests creating new plans each year. To do so, he helped create MoneySmarts U, a free video-driven course offered at IU and other schools that includes budgeting tools. Through the program, students can personalize their budgets and financial education to their grade level and lifestyle. For example, some include more personalized budgets for a student athlete, a veteran or an international student. “The way we have done work at MoneySmarts U is to make sure that we’re giving very specific advice to each year,” Dunn said.

throughout the night. “It’s once those groups start to fragment,” Munroe said. “Things can get out of hand, and you lose control of what’s going on around you rather quickly.” He said people should have a plan and ensure everyone is aware of it. He said members of a group need to stay together and be responsible for each other. 

Before the school year starts, IU students will kick off their first week in Bloomington and hold onto their last week of summer during Welcome Week. It’s important to know how to stay safe in a new environment, but being smart to stay safe doesn’t stop after Welcome Week and isn’t just important for freshmen.    Use safe rides Munroe said students IU Police Department Capt. Craig Munroe offered can use IU Safety Escort, a some advice on how to stay free safe-ride service that safe during this first week provides transportation for back in Bloomington as well people who feel unsafe during their walk home.  as the rest of the year.  “Just because you’re walking doesn’t mean Download the Rave you’re safe,” Munroe said. Guardian app The service operates from Rave Guardian is a safety app IU recently imple- 8 p.m. to 1:45 a.m. seven days mented for its students and a week. Safety Escort can employees this year. The be requested through the free app brings together a TapRide app or their website.  Munroe said Uber is also variety of safety tools at the a good option for transportouch of a fingertip.  The app features IU-No- tation at night. He said to use caution tify alerts, important emergency phone numbers, the before getting into the car ability to send tips and even by making sure it’s the cora safe walk timer that notifies rect driver and vehicle that friends and family if the user was requested. He said an easy way to has not reached his or her ensure it is the correct ride destination when expected.  “This is something that is to ask the driver who they we’re really pushing this are picking up. Munroe also year,” Munroe said. “We said to check the license plate, car model and driver.  want everybody to have it.” Remember the Lifeline Law Munroe said students should keep in mind the Indiana Lifeline Law. The law provides immunity for alcohol-related charges to someone who seeks medical assistance for a person suffering from an alcoholrelated emergency.  “Don’t ever hesitate,” Munroe said. “I don’t know why anyone would. I think somebody’s health is more important than you getting a ticket.” Munroe said the person making the call will not face charges if they are cooperative in taking care of the person and with law enforcement.  Travel in groups When going out at night, Munroe said people should not travel by themselves. He said it is important to always go with others you can trust and stay with them

Keep your phone charged Munroe said people should charge their phone before heading out. A charged phone ensures the ability to communicate with friends, contact emergency numbers and order a ride home. “Make sure your phone is fully charged before you go out,” Munroe said. “That’s a lifeline.” See something, Say something Munroe said students should always report something if it doesn’t seem normal. “If you see something, say something,” Munroe said. He said people shouldn’t ignore something that seems suspicious. He said they can always have an officer go check the situation out.  “Call us,” Munroe said. “You don’t have to give us your name if you don’t want to, but just call us.”

Towing company scam now linked to 7 car thefts By Avery Williams avefwill@iu.edu | @avery_faye

Seven car thefts in Bloomington over the last month can be linked to a towing company scam targeting cars in The Fields parking lot. Bloomington Police Department Capt. Ryan Pedigo said a 21-year-old man reported his blue 2011 Audi S5 stolen Monday. Pedigo said the man purchased the car from a person living in The Fields apartment complex a few weeks ago. He decided to cover the car and park it in the lot while he was out of the country for the summer. The man spoke to property management, who told him they had not requested a tow. He then contacted the police.  Pedigo said another man

reported his recently purchased white 2013 Chrysler 300 stolen on Aug. 2. It had been also been parked in The Fields parking lot. The man last saw his car on around 6:30 p.m. July 31 when he took out his trash. The man did not leave his home again until Aug. 2, and the car was missing. The man was the only victim who spent the summer in Bloomington.  One stolen car linked to the scam was recovered. A 2015 Dodge Charger that was reported stolen around 9 a.m. Aug. 11 from parking lot was later found parked at the College Mall. The complainant was a friend of the owner. Police spoke to the complainant’s property manager, who said the car had been towed by an Indianapolis towing company Aug. 10.

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Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

Dronepalooza encourages local engagement By Claire Peters clapete@iu.edu | @claire_peterss

Drones are a recent technological advancement being used for everything from filming sweeping landscapes to delivering packages to being a fun toy. Rarely would one expect to see them in the hands of teenagers, who can build and program them.  The Bloomington High School North drone club is in its second year with around 20 members. “We wanted to give this opportunity to kids who wouldn’t normally have it,” said Aishat Balogun, the faculty sponsor of the club at BHSN. “The school would be the best place to learn how to do it responsibly.”  Joy Bhattacharya, a junior

at BHSN, is in her second year in the club. She said in an email she enjoys learning about the assembly of the machines and construction skills. “It gives me an outlet away from the stresses of school to have fun, learn building skills and work with my friends,” Bhattacharya said. The BHSN drone club is at the forefront of Dronepalooza, an event in the Fast Forward Bloomington series. The Fast Forward Bloomington series gives opportunities to the community to engage with technology of the future, but the upcoming event in September is going to be a little less grounded. The series is organized by the City of Bloomington and the Bloomington Office of Innovation. It gives the pub-

lic access and information about advanced technology, such as driverless cars and virtual reality, so they can learn about it hands on by bringing in the technology for attendees to interact with. “There’s some aspects of our lives that are going to change when it comes to technology, and there’s a lot of fear when it comes to that change,” said Devta Kidd, the innovation director for the City of Bloomington. Dronepalooza will be the third event in the series September 7. The past two events were about autonomous vehicles in 2017 and virtual reality in 2018.  The event will include activities such as drone obstacle races by the Indy GP racing league, a competitive racing group that flies radio-

controlled drones, tours of the BHSN drone club construction area and stations for attendees to learn about the applications of drone technology in careers. People can also be taught how to fly them, both in simulators and using actual drones. “The landscape is changing really quickly, and there are a lot of different ways drones are being used in different respects,” Kidd said.  These uses include art, agriculture and climate science. Although the plans for the next Fast Forward Bloomington event has not been solidified, Kidd said the planning committee is exploring its options for future events.  “These events are to start the process of feeling like the future isn’t so scary after all,” Kidd said.

COURTESY PHOTO

Students Andrew Labban, Joy Bhattacharya and Skyler Parrish work on a drone in 2018 in Bloomington High School North. Labban and Bhattacharya are in a drone club together.

Bloomington farmers market returns after shutdown By Lydia Gerike lgerike@iu.edu | @lydiagerike

As the Bloomington Community Farmers’ Market prepared to open again after being shut down for two weeks, a small group of vendors stood together in a circle between booths and joined hands. One vendor, Monica Billman, read a speech of welcome for the market and its visitors. “Bloomington is an amazing place because of the diversity of its people,” Billman said. “Coming together makes the world a better place. Show some love for your neighbor, especially if they’re different from you.” The message came in response to growing contention at the market in recent months after claims surfaced that Sarah Dye and Douglas Mackey of Schooner Creek Farm are members of the white nationalist group Identity Evropa. Since then, their presence has brought protests and a two-week closure of the market for safety precautions. When it opened again this Saturday, the scene looked familiar to marketgoers. Children played their violins for cash, shoppers wandered the aisles while eating newly-purchased peaches and a light breeze brought forth smells of fresh coffee, basil leaves and buttery baked goods. But changes in the market’s atmosphere were obvious. Police patrolled between the stands. People eyed the emergency vehicles blocking off car access to the streets surrounding the market as part of new safety features added after the sus-

ALEX DERYN | IDS

Demonstrators wear masks that read, “Love one another,” Aug. 17 at the Bloomington Farmers’ Market. Demonstrators later stood in front of Schooner Creek Farm’s booth with the masks to protest white supremacy.

pension. Some vendors were missing, choosing instead to sell at a makeshift market that sprung up in the Bloomingfoods East parking lot while the city market was shut down. Bloomington Mayor John Hamilton said shutting the market down temporarily was the right move, even though it was difficult. Although he opposes white supremacy, he said Bloomington has to hold up the constitutional right to speech but also make it clear the city is against hatred. “Everyone is welcome in

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Bloomington,” he said. Billman and her husband Kyle decided to take a financial hit by not bringing inventory from their gardening store, Goldleaf Hydroponics. Instead they handed out yellow balloons with messages about loving everyone at the market. “This is our effort to preach love and positivity at our market space,” Billman said. While some like the Billmans tried to encourage positivity, there was still tension. No Space For Hate, a group protesting Schooner Creek’s presence, had a tent

In the spot where vendor Greg Deemer normally sells Stanford Farm produce, he had no curated stock of vegetables or even a table — just a single New York Early onion on the ground and a small wooden sign laying down next to it: “Stanford Farm, onion $1.” The onion was a way to bring attention to the Schooner Creek’s continued presence at the market and start a conversation, Deemer said. He hoped he could help change people’s minds and encourage them to take action. Deemer feels Dye and Mackey’s presence is no longer a First Amendment right because they’re intimidating to people, and negative comments have also been made online. Deemer’s wife sold the rest of Stanford Farm’s produce at the alternative market at Bloomingfoods East. Even though the onion was technically for sale, Deemer said he wasn’t too keen to part with it when people actually asked. “I kind of want to keep the onion as a protest onion,” he said. Dark clouds and thunder rolled closer to the market over the course of the morning. Around noon, rain began pouring on vendors and shoppers alike. The weather brought a sudden end to Saturday’s market for many attendees even as the debate continues over how to proceed so everyone feels safe and respected. For Schooner Creek Farm, the choice for now is to stay. “We have a fighting spirit,” Dye said.

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at one corner of the market to educate people as they walked in. Some shoppers already seemed aware of the situation.  “That lady’s a Nazi,” one woman told her group as she walked by Dye at Schooner Creek’s stand. “Stay away from her.” Dye and Mackey were tied to white nationalist group Identity Evropa through curated online chat transcripts from reporting collective Unicorn Riot. According to FBI testimony from Nolan Brewer, who vandalized a synagogue in Carmel, Indiana,

Brewer told investigators he had met people named Sarah and Douglas online in connection with Identity Evropa. A few women walked up to the Schooner Creek stand, their faces partially hidden by bright construction paper masks that said, “Love one another.” Dye and Mackey sold their vegetables as usual, fielding media requests between transactions and doing their best to ignore protesters. Dye said she is an identitarian, which she only explained as part of the larger conversation about identity politics. It’s “only natural” to acknowledge one’s identity, she said, and dismissed people who call her a white nationalist or supremacist. “Those are derogatory racial slurs that are used to dehumanize me,” Dye said. According to the Southern Poverty Law Center, identitarianism is a racist European movement with growing branches in the United States that stands against immigration and multiculturalism. SPLC considers Identity Evropa part of the identitarian movement. Robert Hall, leader of Grassroots Conservatives in Bloomington, came to the market to show support for Schooner Creek. He said the real problem is protesters on the left and antifa, which stands for anti-fascists, who are making it difficult for Dye and Mackey to sell at the market. “It’s awful what they’re going through to make a living,” Hall said. He said people are lying about the couple’s beliefs, which he sees as being against globalism and mass immigration.

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Indiana Daily Student

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OPINION

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 idsnews.com

Editor Evan Carnes opinion@idsnews.com

TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Recycling has become far more difficult since China sharply scaled back what it will take. Some people want to shift away from using plastics.

My restaurant shifted away from plastics, and others can too From Tribune News Service

ILLUSTRATION BY ANNE ANDERSON

IAN’S INSIGHTS

Can Americans hear Hong Kong's protests? Ian Nowlin is a sophomore in international studies.

A story that has it all: murder, mass protests and a people’s struggle for autonomy. The demonstrations in Hong Kong have raged for three months and show no signs of stopping.   There needs to be a larger outpouring of support from the international community for these protesters. Furthermore, countries around the world must coordinate efforts to stand up against human rights abuses committed by the Chinese government.  The controversy started in February 2018, when Chan Tong Kai traveled to Taiwan with his girlfriend and allegedly murdered her. Tong Kai returned to Hong Kong, and the authorities could not charge him for a murder committed in Taiwan. So Hong Kong’s Chief Executive Carrie Lam proposed a bill granting extradition of suspects from Hong Kong to Taiwan as well as mainland China.  These protests are against this extradition bill that could send Hong Kong residents to mainland China to be tried in its deeply flawed judicial system. Lam has stated that the bill is intended to prevent Hong

Kong from becoming a haven for fugitives. Clearly, this is a move by the Chinese government to consolidate its power over the semiautonomous region and suppress political dissidents. In mainland China, there would be no guarantee for a fair trial, especially for someone who speaks negatively about country’s authoritarian government.   Although a large portion of its democracy is dictated by mainland China’s influence, Hong Kong has its own judicial system, and its people have basic freedoms such as free speech.   Since the British returned Hong Kong to Chinese control in 1997, the regions have operated under an arrangement known as one country, two systems, which is set to expire in 2047. However, mainland China has grown impatient. It has been encroaching on Hong Kong’s autonomy in several ways, including being involved in the disappearances of anti-Chinese booksellers.   While Canada and the European Union have issued statements supporting the goals of the protesters, President Trump largely ignored the issue and was even complimentary toward President Xi Jinping.

“I really have a lot of confidence in President Xi,” Trump said, predicting that if the Chinese leader met with protest leaders, “things could be worked out pretty easily.” Of the 2020 Democratic presidential candidates, former Rep. Beto O’Rourke, D-Texas, offered the most specific response, saying he would support the legislation of Rep. Jim McGovern, D-Mass., to halt the sale of munitions and police equipment to the Hong Kong police, and he would support sanctions on those perpetrating human rights violations. However, without support from the president, it is unlikely any concrete steps will be taken. In a White House statement, Trump said he started his trade war with China to fight against its unfair trade practices. However, with no allies in this trade war, China has simply bought goods elsewhere and devalued its currency. Confronting Beijing alone does not work. Countries need to come together and say enough is enough. When it comes to human rights abuses, the international community has allowed China to act with impunity, including the invasion of Tibet, the violent squashing of democracy protests in Tiananmen

Square and the detention of the Uyghurs. China has moved troops to the border of Hong Kong, and the possibility exists that it will violently quell the protests. The protesters who grew up after the 1997 agreement have only known a democratic Hong Kong. Zack Ho, 17, told The New York Times that “the extradition fight is a matter of life and death.” They are furious at mainland China’s growing influence on their way of life. Student activist Edward Leung said of the possibility of being prosecuted that “fear is striking in all our hearts.” Hong Kong’s youth refuses to become a regular Chinese city where they do not have the right to express themselves freely. Hiu-Ching, 16, said, “I go home and cry, but after that, I have to get up and try to rally more people.”Some have even committed suicide because they fear the power that this extradition bill gives the Chinese government to violate their human rights.   Protesters are fighting for the future of democracy in Hong Kong. Hopefully, more world leaders will stand up to China and help the protesters’ cause. ianowlin@iu.edu

LOS ANGELES — I run Mexican restaurants in San Diego, the taco capital of the United States. We see our restaurants as community gathering places and believe we have a responsibility to make a positive contribution to the world. In recent years, that has included trying to reduce our environmental footprint. A large part of our business is takeout orders, and that is only increasing as delivery apps like Door Dash and Postmates are changing the way Americans eat. A few years ago, some of our customers expressed concerns about the packaging we — and most restaurants — used for takeout food. We took those concerns seriously and began learning what we could about our options and about the city of San Diego's aggressive Climate Action Plan. Here are some of things we learned: California recycles less than 15% of single-use plastic materials. China, which used to take much of our recycling, has sharply curtailed such imports, leaving local municipalities with huge bills for processing these materials. And worst of all, plastic and Styrofoam often end up in the ocean as "microplastic," which turns up in fish and drinking water. After gaining an understanding of these facts, we decided to do everything we could to reduce our carbon footprint by pursuing a composting program, eliminating single-use products — especially plastic ones — whenever possible, and replacing our lighting fixtures with low-energy alternatives. These changes weren't cheap, but we received positive feedback from our customers and staff. Even more important, we felt like we were doing the right thing. Ours is the kind of business where we know our regular customers' names and the names of their children. We know what our regulars generally order. We feel like we have a responsibility to them not to degrade the world they live in. Unfortunately, not many of

our competitors have followed suit. They still opt for cheaper options like Styrofoam rather than recycled paper takeout boxes. They say that changing the way they operate would require them to raise prices, cut staff or shutter their restaurants. Our example proves this isn't so. But it's clear that many businesses need a nudge to do what's best for the world. The changes we've made are not enough to really move the needle if we're going at it alone. Moreover, we want to compete on a level playing field. Doing what's best for California and the world shouldn't have to come at a competitive disadvantage. Legislation now pending in Sacramento would require all businesses to play an active role in reducing waste. The proposed laws would require that single-use packaging be fully recyclable or compostable by 2030 and would require the state to ensure that 75% of single-use plastic packaging and products is diverted from landfills. The law would level the playing field for businesses like ours, requiring all of us to share the cost of protecting the environment. The proposed laws would increase demand for highquality, ecologically friendly products, and that would bring its own benefits. As the market for such goods explodes, new and cheaper options will be brought to market, and California restaurants will be the beneficiaries. We can also tell our fellow restaurateurs with confidence that their customers will appreciate the changes. Our original restaurant will celebrate its 50th anniversary this September. We're incredibly proud of that and grateful to the loyal staff and customers who have made it possible. In order to reach our 100year anniversary, we have a responsibility to do what we can to see that San Diego remains a viable place to live, work and eat tacos. By Mikey Knab Los Angeles Times

THE ELECTIVE PERSPECTIVE

The filibuster is simply outdated, partisan grandstanding and needs to go Max Sandefer is a sophomore studying political science and Spanish.

“I do not like Green Eggs and Ham. I do not like them Sam I Am.” Ted Cruz, R-Texas, passionately recited this line on the Senate floor as he spoke out against the Affordable Care Act in 2013. Yes, this classic line was an actual talking point in Ted Cruz’s 21-hour-long filibuster where he read the entirety of “Green Eggs and Ham”, quoted “Duck Dynasty”, and impersonated Darth Vader. Beyond the absurdity, the filibuster is an obsolete procedure that needs to end. The filibuster has been a nuisance since its inception. In Senate procedure, if the senator is recognized, he or she can speak for as long as he or she pleases. This can lead to politicians delivering marathon speeches which become filibusters. The only way to limit the time a person can speak is

to pass cloture with at least 60 Senate members, a difficult number to attain. This sabotage halts legislation usually expected to pass or at its very best just provides a cheap opportunity for a senator to show off for political points. Proponents of the filibuster argue that it offers a way to protect minorities, a means to prevent the “tyranny of the majority.” In fact, the longest filibuster in United States history belongs to Senator and infamous segregationist Strom Thurmond, D-South Carolina. Thurmond spoke a full 24 hours and 18 minutes protesting the Civil Rights Act of 1957. Ultimately, Thurmond’s grandstanding didn’t halt the bill or even change the Senate’s mind as the Civil Rights Act of 1957 set the stage for the expanded 1964 bill of the same name. However, one fact remains clear: his filibuster threatened minorities’ rights. This also includes stalling anti-

TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, speaks January 2019, at a Texas Public Policy Foundation meeting at the Hilton Austin in Austin, Texas. Ted Cruz read the entirety of “Green Eggs and Ham,” quoted television show “Duck Dynasty” and impersonated Darth Vader in a 21-hour-long filibuster in 2013.

lynching laws for almost 100 years. Filibustering provides a backhanded opportunity for outdated, fringe ideas

and beliefs to take center stage. Presidential candidate and Sen. Elizabeth Warren,

D-Mass., an ardent opponent to the filibuster, has further defined this notion. She talks about how the fili-

buster “puts small-minded partisanship ahead of solving the massive problems facing this country.” The hum-drumming of party politics is only emboldened by the presence of a filibuster when bills are brought to the Senate. Even though Leslie Knope of “Parks and Recreation” fame may look spectacular as she filibusters in roller skates, the outdated practice just feeds into the public notion that nothing gets done in government and allows political hacks to cling onto relevancy. It’s time we force candidates on both sides of the aisle to recognize this antiquated practice and exile the filibuster into the ash heap of history. In the end, I decided to honor Cruz and wrote a poem: I do not like the filibuster. I hate it so. I do not like it. It needs to go. maxsande@iu.edu

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 350 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification.

Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 601 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405. Send submissions via e-mail to letters@idsnews.com. Call the IDS with questions at 812-855-0760.


NATIONAL NEWS

5

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

Hong Kong officials use tough strategy against protests From Tribune News Service

BEIJING — In recent weeks, authorities have ramped up pressure on protesters in Hong Kong, calling their demonstrations "terrorism" and hinting at Chinese military intervention. With Chinese troops hovering just outside Hong Kong, U.S. national security advisor John Bolton has warned Beijing to avoid a new Tiananmen Square moment, a provocative reference to the massacre of Beijing protesters 30 years ago. What are the tough tactics and could they backfire, locking authorities and protesters in a cycle of violence? Police use of force As Beijing has increased its intervention warnings, Hong Kong police have grown increasingly tough. They have grabbed protesters out of crowds, fired nonlethal projectiles at people just a few feet away and hurled tear gas into subways. Last week, a young woman was struck in the face with a beanbag round — a small pillow containing lead shots – rupturing her eye. The same night, undercover police dressed like protesters arrested a young demonstrator named Chow Ka-lok, and knelt on his neck, twisting his arms and grinding his face into the road as he wept. United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights Michelle Bachelet has expressed concern about the level of violence. Her spokesman, Richard Colville, cited evidence that police employed anti-riot measures "prohibited by international norms and standards." Activist organizations

including Amnesty International and Hong Kong's Progressive Lawyers Group have condemned excessive use of force, and dozens of medical staffers from Hong Kong hospitals have staged sit-ins to protest police brutality. Hong Kong Chief Executive Carrie Lam, for her part, has repeatedly endorsed police actions and dismissed calls for an inquiry. Beijing has also supported the toughened approach. Threats of military action Early last week, People's Daily and the Global Times, state-run Chinese publications, aired video of paramilitary police armored personnel carriers and military trucks in Shenzhen, just across the Chinese border, preparing for what was described as major exercises. The People's Armed Police is a crack unit trained to put down terrorist attacks, rebellions and riots. Satellite photos emerged Wednesday of the vehicles parked in a stadium. On Aug. 13, President Donald Trump cited U.S. intelligence sources as saying that China's military was moving toward the Hong Kong border. And Global Times Editor Hu Xijin tweeted the same day that if Hong Kong failed to control the protests, intervention was "inevitable." Action by Chinese military stationed at a garrison in Hong Kong or an antiterrorism police force in Shenzhen could result in a high number of casualties and undermine freedoms guaranteed to Hong Kong by China until 2047, including autonomy, the right to protest, free speech and a free press.

TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Participants hold up signs with the inscription, “Power to the People,” on Aug. 16 at a protest rally in front of the Chater Garden in the Central District in Hong Kong. In recent weeks, authorities have ramped up pressure on protesters in Hong Kong, calling their demonstrations “terrorism” and hinting at Chinese military intervention.

Officers in protest garb Hong Kong police undercover officers dressed as protesters were filmed Aug. 11 arresting Chow. The police said undercover officers rounded up only core "extremists." The strategy fed protesters' fears, and two days later, demonstrators at the Hong Kong airport confronted the men they suspected of being mainland police: Fu Guohao, who wrote recent Global Times articles suggesting that protesters have lost support internationally and in

Hong Kong; and Xu Jinyang, whose ID, protesters said, showed that he is a mainland China auxiliary policeman, a claim denied by Chinese officials. Images and video of Fu, tied to an airport trolley, went viral in mainland China, triggering a swell of social media outrage. He became an instant hero on Chinese social media for telling the protesters, "I support Hong Kong police. Now beat me." Contradictions in media Hong Kong and Chinese

authorities and Chinese state media have sought to portray the protesters as a small group of radicals. China's media have grown increasingly vitriolic, condemning demonstrations as "riots" and "terrorism" and dubbing them as a "color revolution," a reference to Beijing's warnings it will never tolerate protests such as those in Eastern Europe and the Middle East that toppled governments. Beijing also blames the protests on the United States and other nations, ac-

cusing them of using Hong Kong to attack China's sovereignty. Amid outrage over police use of beanbag rounds, Chinese state media reported that the young woman was actually injured by protesters, a claim contradicted by witnesses. Other reports not backed by evidence include claims that protesters were paid and that some fired on police with grenade launchers. Robyn Dixon Los Angeles Times

'Free college' a tough sell even in states with high student debt From Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — Even in New Hampshire, where the nation's highest percentage of young people graduate from college owing money, Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders might have a hard time persuading voters of their plan to cancel all such debts and make public university free. To Sanders and Warren, New Hampshire is a mustwin, given that they represent neighboring Vermont and Massachusetts in the U.S. Senate. But the student-debt issue is a microcosm of the challenge both candidates face selling their progressive vision in places where more moderate views prevail. A recent YouGov/CBS poll showed that 61% of Democratic voters in New Hampshire want tuition lowered through added government subsidies, but not free. Only 32% of New Hampshire voters favored tuition-free colleges, while 7% said higher education should cost students whatever the market allows. "When you put together free and college in the same sentence, that's where you might see some disagreement among voters in New Hampshire," said Dante

Scala, a politics professor at the University of New Hampshire. "It's fool's gold to chase younger voters if at the same time you're turning off a greater number of older, more moderate voters." The average student in New Hampshire, which holds its primary shortly after the first-in-the-nation Iowa caucuses in February, graduates with more than $34,000 in debt, the fourthhighest average in the nation. And 74% of students in the Granite State finish college with debt, the highest percentage in the nation, according to 2017 research by the Institute for College Access and Success. So it seemed only natural that Sanders and Warren would highlight their plans when they both did a swing through the state last week. "Anybody here dealing with student debt?" Sanders asked the crowd during a town hall in Wolfeboro. Almost a third of the people raised their hands. Warren drew on her own personal experiences to highlight the necessity for free education. "For me personally, I was able to get a four-year diploma without debt, because taxpayers had invested in a commuter college that would

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TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Democratic presidential candidates Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, and Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., speak July 30 during the Democratic Presidential debate at the Fox Theatre in Detroit. Warren and Sanders might have a hard time persuading voters of their plans to cancel debts and make public university free.

cost $50. That option is not there any more," Warren told reporters in Franconia. Warren and Sanders are counting on progressive young New Hampshire voters who are expected to show up at the polls in large numbers. But the overall electorate skews older. Exit polls show young voters in New Hampshire only made up about 20% of the total electorate in 2016, while

60% was 45 and older. "There's a generational fairness issue," said Mark Huelsman, associate director of policy and research at think-tank Demos, which has advocated student-loan forgiveness. "The generation that is maturing politically is both dealing with student debt and for the first time dealing with the idea that they might have to pay for their

kids to go to college," Huelsman said, pointing out that the cost of higher education may still be an important issue for older voters who worry about financing the educations of their children or grandchildren. "Getting rid of all debt for everyone, is not necessarily something I'm 100% a fan of because there is a lot of people out there who take out debt and do have the in-

come to be able to afford it," said Matt Gerding, a graduate student at the University of New Hampshire, who's taken out $45,000 in loans for undergraduate and graduate school. "Warren's plan is focused on those who need the help the most, which I like." Sanders' $2.2 trillion plan would cancel all student debt in America, while making public universities free for everyone, regardless of ability to pay. His proposal would be financed by a 0.5% tax on stock transactions, a 0.1% tax on bond trades and a .005% tax on derivatives transactions. Warren's $1.2 trillion plan, funded by a 2% tax on the assets of Americans worth more than $50 million, also calls for free public universities. But a Warren administration would cap loan forgiveness at $50,000 and would primarily target people who make less than $100,000 a year. The potentially good news for Sanders and Warren is that young voters have become increasingly active since President Donald Trump was elected. Misyrlena Egkolfopoulou Bloomberg News


6

Thursday, August 22, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

» AUDITORIUM

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 mester include performances from comedian Trevor Noah, the award-winning musical “The Book of Mormon” and the one-of-a-kind “STOMP.” Béla Fleck, Zakir Hussain & Edgar Meyer The IU Auditorium theater season opens to the public this October with performances of classical, bluegrass and world music at 8 p.m. October 5 by Béla Fleck, Zakir Hussain and Edgar Meyer. With two Grammy award winners — Fleck and Hussain — and Meyer, an IU alumnus who has done work with Yo-Yo Ma, the starting three-piece show is not likely to disappoint.  Trevor Noah Comedy Central star and host of “The Daily Show,” Trevor Noah will be paying a visit to the IU Auditorium on October 11 with two performances, one at 7:30 p.m. and another at 10 p.m. The Emmy-award winner’s two stand-up comedy shows will be the kick-off to the IU Homecoming weekend.  “Dennis James Hosts Halloween” IU alumnus and organist Dennis James joins the lineup for the 2019-2020 season with his annual show at the IU Auditorium at 7 p.m. October 24, performing music from the well-known silent film, “The Lost World.” “The Book of Mormon”

» SOCCER

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 The Hoosiers will also rely on freshman midfielder Avery Lockwood and transfers Oliwia Wos and Megan Wampler in the backline. Davidson expects the Hoosiers to set a more defensive tone out of the gate. The team scored 33 goals last year, the most scored in a women’s soccer season

?

TY VINSON | IDS

Banners that advertise the upcoming season are displayed April 22 at the IU Auditorium. Shows for the upcoming fall semester include performances from comedian Trevor Noah, the award-winning musical “The Book of Mormon” and “STOMP.”

The worldwide phenomenon and nine-time Tony Award-winning musical, “The Book of Mormon,” will be paying a visit to the IU auditorium from October 29 to November 3, performing a total of eight shows while in Bloomington. The showtimes will vary for each of the daily performances. for IU since 2013. “We have a really hardworking team. All great quality players and just people who really want to win.” Last season, UNC went undefeated in Atlantic Coastal Conference play before losing to Florida State University in the National Championship game. The Tar Heels had three

Returning to the IU Auditorium again is “STOMP,” a high energy show in which performers use their bodies and ordinary props around them to create an entrancing melody of different beats and rhythms in a unique musical experience. “STOMP” will be in players named to the Mac Hermann Trophy watch list including First-Team AllAmerican junior forward Alessia Russo. “We want to get something out of it result-wise, but whatever happens, we’re going to get better from it,” van Bennekom said. “It doesn’t just say we’re focusing on the process here, were focusing on obviously trying to get a

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Bloomington Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m.

“STOMP”

CHESTS

“Chimes of Christmas” This annual performance from IU’s own Jacobs School of Music Singing Hoosiers will have two separate performances on Dec. 7, one at 2 p.m. and one at 7:30 p.m. at the IU Auditorium. With features of classic carols, conresult.” Despite ushering in a new era, IU looks forward to the challenge that UNC will present to open the 2019 regular season. “It’s definitely going to be a great game,” Davidson said. “UNC is an amazing team, and we’re definitely going to put up a fight. We’ve developed so much, and it’s an honor to play in an environment like that.”

temporary songs and other arrangements, this performance is perfect to start the holiday season. Straight No Chaser IU-born a cappella group Straight No Chaser was formed over 20 years ago and is making a return to Bloomington Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. at the IU Auditorium.

» MOLD

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 pus Aug. 17-20, which is 103 more freshmen than last year. Some students in Eigenmann and Forest will live in student lounges located on each floor, which have been temporarily converted into living spaces. Each converted lounge will house four to six students each.

The group gives a combination of popular songs, classics and a dash of humor, giving a wholesome closing to the theater for winter break. The IU Auditorium will come back with even more anticipated performances in the spring, including “Les Misérables,” “The Color Purple” and “Waitress.” Some students in the Briscoe and Spruce residence halls will live in temporarily renovated triple or quadruple rooms, which Ivey Lucas said have been upgraded to account for more students. “It is our goal to have all students out of overflow housing during the fall semester and, at the latest, by the start of spring semester,” Leftwich said. 

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Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com | Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019

7

PHOTO Editors Alex Deryn & Colin Kulpa photo@idsnews.com

Moving in and getting settled With Welcome Week comes days of students moving in. IDS photographers saw new students unloading cars and pushing carts full of everything from area rugs to coffee machines to clothing.

ALEX DERYN AND COLIN KULPA | IDS

FIRST ROW: LEFT Freshman Tatum Parker pushes a moving cart with her family Aug. 19 in front of Read Center. Parker said the overall tone of her moving day was exciting. RIGHT A sign that says, “Wells Quad Check-In” is illuminated by the sun Aug. 19 behind the arch at Wells Quad. Behind the arch was a snack table filled with free pretzels, apples and bottled water. SECOND ROW: Freshman Konnor Gutting moves a box Aug. 19 in front of Read Center. “I’m a little nervous but excited,” he said. THIRD ROW: LEFT Cincinnati, Ohio, resident Ashley Oaks pushes a cart full of boxes Aug. 19 in front of Spruce Hall. Oaks was helping her freshman sister Kennedy Oaks move into her dorm. RIGHT Dorm supplies and essentials sit on the sidewalk Aug. 19 in front of Read Center. Many freshmen spend the first day of Welcome Week carrying items such as Keurigs and Bounty paper towels into their new room. FOURTH ROW: Freshman Morgan Sell smiles Aug. 19 as her parents help her move into Spruce Hall. They smiled and laughed after Sell accidentally hit her mom in the head with a rolled-up blanket. No one was injured by the incident.


Indiana Daily Student

8

ARTS

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 idsnews.com

Editors Ally Melnik & Greer Ramsey-White arts@idsnews.com

After Netflix cancels ‘The OA,’ fans try to save it From Tribune News Service

TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE

Lil Nas X performs at the Minnesota State Fairgrounds. The nominees for the 2019 MTV Video Music Awards were announced Tuesday morning, with Taylor Swift, Ariana Grande, Billie Eilish and Lil Nas X leading the charge.

‘Old Town Road’ drops to No. 2 spot From Tribune News Service

Step aside, Lil Nas X. There’s a new sheriff in town, and her name is Billie Eilish. Billboard announced on Monday that the rising pop star’s summer smash “Bad Guy” has hit No. 1 on the Hot 100 chart, ending “Old Town Road’s” unprecedented 19-week ride at the top. After lurking consistently in the No. 2 spot for nine weeks — longer than any other runner-up in history — “Bad Guy’s” new chart-topping status marks the singer’s first No. 1 hit. Eilish retweeted the

news on Twitter, and Lil Nas X took to social media as well to celebrate his successor. “Congratulations to billie eilish!!” the country rapper wrote. “u deserve this!!” “Bad Guy” is the second track on Eilish’s hit album “When We All Fall Asleep, Where Do We Go?,” which debuted at No. 1 with the second-biggest opening of 2019 behind Ariana Grande’s “Thank U, Next,” according to Billboard. Meanwhile, “Old Town Road” was busy lassoing its own records, including the longest-ever stint at No. 1 on the Hot 100 chart, sur-

passing the 16-week reigns of Mariah Carey and Boyz II Men’s “One Sweet Day” and Luis Fonsi, Daddy Yankee and Justin Bieber’s “Despacito.” Nineteen weeks is officially the new record to beat. One of Lil Nas X’s many “Old Town Road” remix collaborators, Billy Ray Cyrus, also penned a congratulatory note to Eilish on Twitter and thanked supporters for “a hell of a ride.” “Congratulations @billieeilish Well deserved,” he wrote. “Your persistence paid off.”

Eilish’s career has advanced significantly since she uploaded her first single to SoundCloud in 2015. But in an interview with The Times, the pop phenom, who has been compared to other young artists like Lorde and Lana Del Rey, made it clear she’s not interested in competition. “Everybody’s always trying to make everybody compete ... but just stop,” she said. “I don’t want to hear that somebody’s the new Billie Eilish in a couple of years.” Christi Carras Los Angeles Times

A spotlight on a new a cappella group By Pooja Jeyakumar pjeyakum@iu.edu

As the IU Union Board a cappella showcase announced Hoosier Hum, a group of nine students dressed in black and white walked onto the stage and stood tall. They represented hours of rehearsals, years of singing and an endless amount of trust and friendship. Hoosier Hum is a newly founded organization aimed to create a comfortable and close-knit environment for those passionate about music.  “Hoosier Hum has a different style, and freshmen shouldn’t hesitate — it will definitely help them step out of their comfort zone and work on their collaboration skills,” Gautham Sharma, a returning member and experienced singer, said.   Speaking from years of experience in classical Indian music, known as Carnatic Music originating

COURTESY PHOTO

Members of Hoosier Hum pose on the stairs of Luddy Hall. The a cappella group is a newly founded organization aimed to create a comfortable environment for those passionate about music.

from South India, Sharma enjoyed stepping out of his comfort zone to sing with the group. “The bond the group members have is really strong and one-of-a-kind,” Sharma said. “Especially on stage with the adrenaline and the rush of energy doing the thing you love the most with the people you love.”   Being a relatively new a

cappella group is tough at a university with many similar groups. However, the aim of this group isn’t the same as what has been seen before. What makes them different is the style of music that they sing. “We’re all people who really love music, and we want an outlet to be able to express that love through performance,” said Archit Bhatia, president of Hoosier

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Hum. They combine the different types of sounds and styles they grew up hearing in South Asian culture with their passion for music and performance, which really makes Hoosier Hum stand out among a cappella groups. The different styles include: Bollywood, pop, R&B and a rap segment along with beatboxers. They’ve even added in a guitar segment to complete the piece.  Hoosier Hum is looking forward to the upcoming school year and is open to students of any race or gender who are musically inclined toward Bollywood Fusion. Everyone is welcome, even if they think they might not be able to sing. Auditions for Hoosier Hum will be Sept. 7 and 8. The group hopes to catch the eye of ambitious and passionate students who want to sing with a group that prides itself in being loving and kind.

“The OA” is officially DOA but its devoted fan base refuses to let it die. Hours after the sci-fi thriller — Netflix’s creepier, weirder cousin of “Stranger Things” — was canceled, “OA” devotees on Twitter launched a “Save the OA” campaign. The streaming service pulled the plug on the Brit Marling thriller about 4 { months after the release of its second season. The show chronicled mysterious protagonist Prairie Johnson (Marling), a blind woman, who after regaining her sight under peculiar circumstances, begins referring to herself as the “Original Angel.” She recruits others to help rescue people in different dimensions after her abduction by a diabolical scientist played by Jason Isaacs. “We are incredibly proud of the 16 mesmerizing chapters of ‘The OA,’ and are grateful to (co-creators Marling and Zal Batmanglij) for sharing their audacious vision and for realizing their incredible artistry,” said Netflix vice president of original content Cindy Holland. “We look forward to working with them again in the future, in this and perhaps many other dimensions.” In addition to Marling and Isaacs, “The OA” starred

Emory Cohen (“Brooklyn”), Phyllis Smith (“The Office”) and “Spanglish” star Paz Vega. The final episode of “The OA” ended with a cliffhanger, in which the show’s myriad characters appeared to be residing in an alternate universe. “Zal and I are deeply sad not to finish this story,” Marling wrote on Instagram Monday. “The first time I heard the news I had a good cry.” The critical darling had a second-season approval rating of 92% on Rotten Tomatoes but apparently failed to make a dent with many viewers. The show’s most ardent supporters, gutted by the cancellation, then commenced the “Save The OA” campaign. Fans weren’t the only ones bummed out by the show’s run coming to an end. “Wait what?! Noooo,” responded “Glee” star Lea Michele. “I’m devastated!!!!” while Bella Thorne succinctly wrote, “So sad,” in response to Marling’s original cancellation post. Despite snubs by Emmy Award voters, “The OA” did snag coveted Writers Guild of America and GLAAD Media Award nominations for its first season. Storm Gifford New York Daily News

‘Howl’s Moving Castle’ to screen at IU Cinema By Cameron Garber garberc@iu.edu

This Thursday and Friday, the IU Cinema will be screening the classic Japanese animated movie “Howl’s Moving Castle.” The film, written and directed by Hayao Miyazaki, was originally released worldwide in September 2004. IU Cinema announced the screenings on its Twitter page July 19, explaining that it was celebrating both the film’s 15th anniversary and IU’s 2019 Welcome Week. The film is the 14th from Studio Ghibli, a highly acclaimed studio in the Japanese animation industry, as well as the 14th film directed by Miyazaki, one of the most renowned creators in animation history famous for directing acclaimed films such as “Spirited Away,” “Princess Mononoke” and “My Neighbor Totoro.” Miyazaki also co-founded Studio Ghibli. “Howl’s Moving Castle,” which was nominated for Best Animated Feature at the 78th Academy Awards and won the 2007 Nebula

Award for Best Script, is one of the many highly regarded films directed by Miyazaki and animated by Studio Ghibli. Both showings will be from 7 to 8:59 p.m. and will show different versions of the film in correspondence with two ongoing series at the cinema. Thursday’s showing will be free for IU students as part of Welcome Week and $4 for everyone else. This showing will feature the original Japanese audio with English subtitles, and is part of the IU Cinema’s “International Arthouse Series.” Friday’s showing will feature the English dub, which stars Lauren Bacall, Christian Bale and Emily Mortimer. This showing is part of the IU Cinema’s “CINEkids International Children’s Film Series” and will be free for children ages 12 and under and $4 for everyone else. Tickets are available for these showings online, at the IU Auditorium Box Office or in the IU Cinema lobby an hour before each showing.

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Non-Denominational

United Methodist

Sherwood Oaks Christian Church

Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors

St. Mark’s United Methodist Church

2700 E. Rogers Rd. 812-334-0206

100 N. State Rd. 46 Bypass 812-332-5788

socc.org/cya facebook.com/socc.cya Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya Traditional: 8 a.m. Contemporary: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Being in Bloomington, we love our college students, and think they are a great addition to the Sherwood Oaks Family. Whether an undergraduate or graduate student... from in-state, out of state, to our international community... Come join us as we strive to love God and love others better.

smumc.church Sunday Morning Schedule

9:00: Breakfast 9:15: Adult Sunday School Classes 10:30: Sanctuary Worship 10:30: Children & Youth Sunday School Classes An inclusive community bringing Christ-like love, healing and hope to all. Jimmy Moore, Pastor Mary Beth Morgan, Pastor

Jeremy Earle, College Minister

Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502

eccbloomington.org • cnxn.life Facebook: Connexion ECC Instagram: cnxn.life Sunday Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: Sundays, 6 p.m. Connexion is the university ministry of ECC. We’re all about connecting students to the church in order to grow together in our faith. We meet weekly for worship, teaching, and fellowship as well as periodically for service projects, social events and more. College is hard, don't do it alone! Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Adam deWeber, Worship Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries

First Methodist 219 E. Fourth St. 812-332-6396

fumcb.org jubileebloomington.org Instagram: jubileebloomington Fall Hours: 8:45 a.m. & 10 a.m. @ Fourth St. Sanctuary (Classic), 11:15 a.m. The Open Door @ Buskirk (Contemporary) Summer Hours: 9:30 a.m. @ Fourth St. Sanctuary (Classic), 11:15 The Open Door @ Buskirk (Contemporary) Wednesday: 7:30 p.m., Jubilee @ First Methodist Jubilee is a supportive and accepting community for college students and young adults from all backgrounds looking to grow in their faith and do life together. Meet every Wednesday night and also have small groups, hangouts, mission trips, events, service projects and more. Many attend the contemporary Open Door service on Sunday mornings. Lisa Schubert Nowling, Lead Pastor Markus Dickinson, Campus Director

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

highrock-church.com Facebook: highrockchurch Instagram: highrockbtown

Cooperative Baptist University Baptist Church ubcbloomington.org facebook.com/ubc.bloomington #ITSYOURCHURCHTOO

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

3740 E. Third St. 812-339-1404

Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m. Meals & Other Activities: see our social media Come visit the most refreshing church in town. We love all students but especially reach out to LGBTQ+ students and allies longing for a college church where you are loved, welcomed and affirmed without fear of judgment or discrimination. You love the Lord already — now come love us too. Free coffee and wifi.

Episcopal (Anglican)

Rev. Annette Hill Briggs, Pastor Rob Drummond, Music Minister

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

indiana.edu/~canterby canterby@indiana.edu • facebook.com/ecmatiu 812-361-7954

Sacramental Schedule: Weekly services Sundays: 4 p.m. Holy Eucharist with hymns

followed by dinner at Canterbury House

Tuesdays: 6 p.m. Bible Study at Canterbury House 1st & 3rd Wednesdays: 7 p.m. Music & Prayers at Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry is a safe and welcoming home for all people. We are a blend of young and old, women and men, gay and straight, ethnicities from different cultures and countries, students, faculty, staff and friends. The worshipping congregation is the Canterbury Fellowship. The mission of the Fellowship is to restore all people to unity with God and each other in Christ. We pray, worship and proclaim the Gospel. We also promote justice, equality, inclusion, peace, love critical thinking and acting as agents of change in our world.

Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington 2420 E. Third St. 812-646-2441 bloomingtonmenno.org • Facebook

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

3820 Moores Pike (West of Smith Rd.) 812-336-4581 bloomingtonfriendsmeeting.org Facebook: Bloomington Friends Meeting

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

redeemerbloomington.org facebook.com/RedeemerBtown @RedeemerBtown on Instagram Sunday: 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform everything: our lives, our church, our city, and our world. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond. Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Nazarene First Church of the Nazarene 700 W. Howe St. (across from the Building Trades Park) 812-332-2461 • www.b1naz.org

Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. Sunday Small Groups : 9:30 a.m., 4:30 p.m. & 6 p.m. We are Wesleyan in our beliefs, and welcome all to worship with us. We are dedicated to training others through discipleship as well as ministering through small groups. We welcome all races and cultures and would love to get to know you. Dr James Hicks, Lead Pastor

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

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

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

Barnabas Christian Ministry Small Groups: Cedar Hall 2nd Floor Common Area, 7 - 8 p.m., meetings start Thursday, Sept. 5. We will meet every other Thursday during the school year. Steven VonBokern, Senior Pastor Rosh Dhanawade, IU Coordinator 302-561-0108, barnabas@indiana.edu barnabas.so.indiana.edu * Free transportation provided. Please call if you need a ride to church.

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

Christine Carver, Meeting Clerk

Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. Hymn Singing: 9:50 to 10:20 a.m.

Disciples of Christ First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) 205 E. Kirkwood Ave. (corner of Kirkwood and Washington) 812-332-4459 • fccbloomington.org

Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. Jazz Vespers: 6:30 p.m. on first Friday of each month As God has welcomed us, we welcome you. With all our differences – in age, ability and physical condition, in race, cultural background and economic status, in sexual orientation, gender identity and family structure – God has received each one with loving kindness, patience and joy. All that we are together and all that we hope to be is made more perfect as the richness of varied lives meets the mystery of God’s unifying Spirit, and we become the Body of Christ. Helen Hempfling, Pastor

Wesleyan (Nazarene, Free Methodist) Central Wesleyan Church 518 W. Fourth St. 812-336-4041

4thstwesleyanchurch.org Facebook: Central Wesleyan Church of Bloomington, Indiana Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Evening Worship: 6 p.m. Wednesday Worship: 6 p.m. First Friday: 6 p.m. (Celebrate Knowing Jesus, open mic service)

Email: bloomingtonfirst@icloud.com Mother Linda C. Johnson+, University Chaplain Josefina Carcamo, Program Coordinator Ricardo Bello Gomez, Communications Coordinator Corrine Miller, Ben Kelly, Student Interns Rex Hinkle, Luiz Lopes, Nathan Stang, Music Ministers Jody Hays, Senior Sacristan Crystal DeCell, Webmaster

Bloomington Religious Society of Friends

You've ended your search for a friendly and loving church. We are a bible believing holiness group similar to Nazarene and Free Methodist, and welcome all races and cultures. We would love for you to share your talents and abilities with us. Come fellowship and worship with us. Michael Magruder, Pastor Joe Shelton, Church Secretary

Quaker Bloomington Religious Society of Friends 3820 Moores Pike (West of Smith Rd.) 812-336-4581

bloomingtonfriendsmeeting.org Facebook: Bloomington Friends Meeting Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m. Hymn Singing: 9:50 to 10:20 a.m. Our unprogrammed religious services consist of silent, centering worship interspersed with spoken messages that arise from deeply felt inspiration. We are an inclusive community, a result of avoiding creeds, so we enjoy a rich diversity of belief. We are actively involved in peace action, social justice causes, and environmental concerns. *Child Care and First Day School provided Christine Carver, Meeting Clerk

Lutheran (LCMS)

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

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

Weekday Mass Times Monday - Saturday: 12:15 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday: 9 p.m. St. Paul Catholic Center is a diverse community rooted in the saving compassion of Jesus Christ, energized by His Sacraments, and nourished by the liturgical life of His Church. Rev. Patrick Hyde, O.P., Administrator and Director of Campus Ministry Rev. Dennis Woerter, O.P. Associate Pastor Rev. Reginald Wolford, O.P., Associate Pastor

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

www.uublomington.org www.facebook.com/uubloomington Sundays: 9:15 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. We are a dynamic congregation working towards a more just world through social justice. We draw inspiration from world religions and diverse spiritual traditions. Our vision is "Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World." A LGBTQA+ Welcoming Congregation and a certified Green Sanctuary. Reverend Mary Ann Macklin, Senior Minister Reverend Scott McNeill, Associate Minister

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A) 333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432

studentview.Ids.org/Home. aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society lds.org Monday - Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. We have an Institute of Religion adjacent to campus at 333 S. Highland Ave. (behind T.I.S. bookstore). We offer a variety of religious classes and activities. We strive to create an atmosphere where college students and local young single adults can come to play games, relax, study, and associate with others who value spirituality. Sunday worship services for young single students are held at 2411 E. Second St. a 11:30 a.m. We invite all to discover more about Jesus Christ from both ancient scripture and from modern prophets of God. During the week join us at the institute, and on Sunday at the Young Single Adult Church.

University Lutheran Church & Student Center

Robert Tibbs, Institute Director

607 E. Seventh St. (Corner of 7th & Fess) 812-336-5387 • indianalutheran.com

Southern Baptist

facebook.com/ULutheranIU @uluindiana on Instagram

Bloomington Korean Baptist Church

Sunday: Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. The Best Meal You'll Have All Week, 6 p.m. Tuesday & Friday: Service of Morning Prayer, 8 a.m. Wednesday: Second Best Meal, 6 p.m. Midweek Service, 7 p.m. LCMS U Student Fellowship, 7:30 p.m. Thursday: Graduate/Career Study & Fellowship, 7 p.m. University Lutheran Church is the home of LCMS U at Indiana. Students, on-campus location, and our Student Center create a hub for genuine Christ-centered community that receives God's gifts of life, salvation and the forgiveness of sins through Jesus Christ. Sola Cafe is open 9-5 every weekday for coffee and a place to study. "We Witness, We Serve, We Love." Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

5019 N. Lakeview Dr. 812-327-7428

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

Jason Pak


Indiana Daily Student

10

SPORTS

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 idsnews.com

Editors D.J. Fezler & Phill Steinmetz sports@idsnews.com

SOME GROSS TAKES

What to realistically expect from IU football in the upcoming season Jack Grossman is a senior in sports media.

Bowl or bust. Seems easy, right? As Tom Allen enters his third season as the IU Head Football Coach the expectation on paper is simple.  Six and six or better is a success, five or fewer victories is a failure. But when diving deeper, it gets more complicated. This might be the most complete football team Indiana has had in the 21st century.  The Hoosiers return talent from all over the field from a year ago, led by Maxwell Award Watchlist member Stevie Scott in the backfield. IU also brings back four of 2018’s top six pass catchers, including perennial deep threats Nick Westbrook and Donavon Hale. Whop Philyor provides a big play threat as a lightningquick slot receiver, and Ty Fryfogle is an under-the-radar weapon.  IU also brings back eight returning starters on a more experienced defense. Marcelino Ball is the glue that keeps the defense together from his husky position, which is a hybrid linebacker and safety position. Ball led the Big Ten in pass breakups among secondary players, led the Hoosiers in tackles for loss last season, and is a former freshman All-American.  Andre Brown, Raheem Lane and Reese Taylor form a really experienced cornerback group to join Ball, while Rawkwon Jones, Thomas Allen, and redshirt freshman James Head will lead the linebackers. Jerome Johnson, the 2018 sack leader and Allan Stallings IV should be forces on the defensive line, and Pro Football Focus preseason All Big Ten First team member Logan Justice, along with punter Haydon Whitehead provide a strong kicking game. Tom Allen’s recruiting efforts have paid off, as Indiana has seen its annual 247 Sports

BOBBY GODDIN | IDS

IU Head Coach Tom Allen speaks during football media availability Aug. 17, 2018, in Memorial Stadium. Allen recapped IU’s 38-10 victory against Ball State University.

composite recruiting ranking jump 27 spots from 63 in 2017 to 36 this season. The Hoosiers have also climbed in the Big Ten rankings, moving from 13th to eighth in the 14-team-league in the same time frame. The 2019 class also produced three of Indiana’s top seven all-time recruits in running back Sampson James, defensive end Beau Robbins and linebacker Cameron Williams. The combination of returning production with young talent can, in theory take the Hoosiers to unprecedented heights. For the sake of having fun,

let’s say Indiana had University of Kentucky’s football schedule in 2019. The Wildcats have the benefits of playing in the weaker SEC East and four nonconference cupcake games. Their two SEC West crossover games are rebuilding the University of Arkansas at home and a down Mississippi St University team on the road. With UK’s schedule, it would be completely reasonable to expect #9WINDIANA just by simply winning those six games along with taking three out of four against Missouri University or the University of Tennessee at home

CA R E E R FA I RS

and Vanderbilt University or the University of South Carolina on the road. However, the NCAA is more likely to pay studentathletes than have balanced scheduling. Instead, the Hoosiers have a gauntlet of a schedule with a nine game league slate that includes Ohio State, Michigan, Michigan State and Penn State in the Big Ten East every season.  But in 2019, IU also has to travel to Nebraska and face defending Big Ten West champion Northwestern as its two rotating Big Ten West opponents. Add in the Old

Oaken Bucket game being played against a rising Purdue program, and it is extremely likely that the Hoosiers will be underdogs in seven games this season. So where does that leave the expectations for this Hoosier ballclub? The Hoosiers are talented enough to win seven or eight games this season, but while also having a floor of four victories with Rutgers being their only conference win.  Expectations will vary from person to person, depending on how an individual views the talented roster versus the schedule it will

face. My prediction is a familiar tale: the Hoosiers win their three out-of-league cupcakes, beat Rutgers and Maryland, come close against the Big Four but fail to finish. The Hoosiers will fall in a pair of heartbreakers to Nebraska and Northwestern and head to West Lafayette, Indiana with their bowl hopes on the line, only to fall to Jeff Brohm and the Boilermakers to again finish five and seven in what would be an infuriating yet in some ways understandable campaign. jegrossm@iu.edu

A CHURCH FOR YOU RIGHT ON CAMPUS University Lutheran Church & Student Center Home of LCMS U at Indiana

August 25: Opening Service, 10:30 p.m. Welcome Picnic & Open House 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Cornhole, Tours & Prizes 8/23 IU Fall Part-Time Jobs Fair 10am-3pm @ IMU Alumni Hall 9/09 Kelley BAP Accounting/ Finance Fair Day 1 2-6pm @ Convention Center 9/10 Kelley BAP Accounting/ Finance Fair Day 2 2-6pm @ Convention Center 9/10 O’Neill Healthcare Management Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School 9/11 O’Neill Policy, Service & Advocacy Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School 9/17 College of Arts + Sciences Fall Career & Internship Fair 3-7pm @ IMU Alumni Hall 9/18 Kelley School of Business Marketing/Management Fair 2-6pm @ Convention Center

9/19 O’Neill Human Resources Resource Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School S 9/19 SICE Fall Career Fair 11-4pm @ Convention Center 9/20 Kelley School of Business Consulting/IS/Supply Chain Fair 11-3pm @ Convention Center 9/24 O’Neill Environment, Energy & Sustainability Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School

Worship Services Sundays at 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays at 7 p.m. 607 E. Seventh & Fess

Find us on facebook www.facebook.com/ULutheranIU

The key to student housing in Bloomington.

9/25 O’Neill Finance & Consulting Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School 9/26 O’Neill Management Fair 2-5pm @ O’Neill School 10/01 School of Public Health Fair 4-7pm @ IMU

Open to all students • Kelley & SICE events will provide transportation For more information visit each School’s career site

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


SPORTS

11

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

VOLLEYBALL

FOOTBALL

IU quarterbacks in question

IU set for Cream and Crimson Scrimmage

By Caleb Coffman calcoffm@iu.edu | @CalCoff

It’s déjà vu for the Hoosiers. Last season IU found itself in a quarterback competition between junior Peyton Ramsey and freshman Michael Penix Jr. and now find themselves in the same situation. Except now the predicament includes freshman Jack Tuttle. As the competition heads toward the home stretch, Ramsey seems to have the edge. “Well, first of all, yeah, [Ramsey is] a returning starter, and I think there’s a lot of merit in that, and he’s earned it,” said IU Coach Tom Allen. In his first season as the full-time starter, Ramsey was productive, throwing for 2,875 yards and 19 touchdowns while adding five rushing touchdowns. There is a comfort level with Ramsey that can’t be overlooked. Last season he became the IU all-time leader for completion percentage with 65.8%. The Hoosiers know what they are getting from him and what he can do when he takes the reins of the offense. He is the most experienced quarterback in the room but has yet to take IU to the level the program is searching for. The other returning quarterback fighting for the starting spot, Penix Jr., came into last season as an athletic dual-threat talent but was beaten out by Ramsey for the

By Luke Lusson llusson@iu.edu |@LukeLusson

IU volleyball fans will get their first official look at the 2019 team on at 7 p.m. Aug. 24 at Wilkinson Hall during the annual Cream and Crimson Scrimmage. The scrimmage comes two weeks after IU’s first team practice. Head coach Steve Aird acknowledges the difficulty of ramping things up so quickly with his team late in the summer. “For us, it’s like a really big lego set,” Aird said. “Get in the gym and see what these kids can do. We don’t have the luxury of spending a bunch of time on development of skills because we have to get

SAM HOUSE | IDS

Then-sophomore quarterback Peyton Ramsey celebrates after rushing for a touchdown Nov. 10, 2018, at Memorial Stadium. IU’s football team finds itself in a quarterback competition among Ramsey, freshman Michael Penix Jr. and freshman Jack Tuttle.

to be seen. Finally, there is the newest addition to the Hoosiers’ quarterback competition, Jack Tuttle, a transfer from the University of Utah. Tuttle was a four-star recruit who was the No. 8 overall prostyle quarterback in the 2018 class, according to 247sports. Tuttle didn’t play in the spring scrimmage but possibly has the strongest arm talent out of all three of the quarterbacks competing for the starting job from what has been seen in practices.

starting position. Penix Jr. looked poised to take over the starting position late last season but was derailed when he tore his ACL scrambling against Penn State. In limited action, he showed flashes of big play potential with a 61.9% completion rate with a touchdown and 45 rushing yards. During fall workouts, Penix Jr. looked to be back to 100%, but there is always the disconnect between preseason practices and game day performance that is yet

Horoscope

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

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is an 8 — Keep cool with your partner. Listen patiently to suggestions, advice or feelings. Redirect complaints to someone who can do something about them. Adapt to changes together.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 7 — Stick to reliable routines, especially regarding romantic plans. Expect the unexpected. Distractions abound. It could get awkward. Handle responsibilities before going out.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is an 8 — Focus on balancing your work and health. Profit from excellent service without sacrificing your own well-being. Work with a coach to support your performance.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is an 8 — Home and family have your attention. Adapt to changes. Not everyone agrees. Listen respectfully. Compromise when possible. Make big decisions later. Support each other.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 9 — Practice your creative skills. Follow your emotions as well as your intellect. Distractions lead to mistakes. Shift your perspective for a new view. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 9 — Your morale gets a boost with positive cash flow. Unexpected expenses could disrupt your plans. Avoid argument or conflict. Stash resources for later.

BLISS

HARRY BLISS

What he lacks in athleticism and running ability compared to Ramsey and Penix Jr., he makes up for with his ability to complete a wide range of difficult throws that fit into DeBoer’s “explosive offense.” The season opener is quickly closing in as IU takes on Ball State on Aug. 31 on a neutral site at Lucas Oil Stadium. Yet the quarterback picture is just as murky as it was when camp opened earlier in the summer.

into a lineup.” The scrimmage will be a chance for Hoosier fans to see what Aird believes to be a new and improved 2019 roster. After the scrimmage fans will be able to meet the players and get autographs from them and the coaches. “I think it’s going to be a very different look,” Aird said. “I think you’ll see a team this year that is a lot more physical than we’ve had in the past. The volleyball IQ is really high.” IU will officially begin its season Aug. 30 against Florida International University and Marshall University as a part of a double header. Both games will be played at Wilkinson Hall.

COURTESY PHOTO

IU volleyball Coach Steve Aird encourages his team during fall camp in August 2018. The team’s annual Cream and Crimson Scrimmage will begin at 7 p.m. Aug. 24 at Wilkinson Hall.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 9 — Take extra care of yourself. Try a new style. It's doesn't need to get expensive. Invest in your career. Polish your presentation. Relax.

Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is an 8 — Let your friendship grow naturally. Things may not go as planned. It could get awkward. Keep an open mind and heart. It all works out.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 6 — Private meditation and contemplation allow time to process recent events. Get complete, and put things away. Organize, sort and file. Consider dreams and visions.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is an 8 — Take care of business. Professional matters reveal unexpected deviations from what you may have scheduled. Avoid losing your cool. Keep your eye on the ball.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) Today is an 8 — Discover uncharted distractions along the road. Don't rely on unreliable sources or react blindly. Explore and investigate possibilities without overspending or breaking agreements. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Today is an 8 — Changes necessitate budget revisions. What you want and what's available may not be the same. Give up something you don't need. Make adjustments together. © 2019 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

Crossword

L.A. Times Daily Crossword 19 21 25 26 28 31 34 36 37 38 39 40 41 43 44 45 47 49

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the summer & fall 2019 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to adviser@indiana.edu by Aug. 1. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

su do ku

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

BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS

Difficulty Rating:

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Break down noisily Living things Mug Lab eggs “Bewitched” witch Vigorous spirit 2018 giant shark film, with “The” *1930 Faulkner novel Enlightened Buddhist “... __ many ways” Letter between zeta and theta *1986 Chris de Burgh hit, with “The” Patio furniture maker Defiant comeback Thrown out of the game Time zone word: Abbr. Money left on a diner table Score often requiring overtime *Wits, when scared out of you Feral Unfavorable review __-Cat: winter vehicle Group of nine until 2006 Grated together, as teeth DeGeneres who voices Dory *Hit below the belt

54 Bird in 2019 Liberty Mutual commercials 55 Apple discard 57 Small amounts 58 Popular newspaper puzzle, and a hint to what’s hidden in the answers to starred clues 62 Cal. pages 63 Humerus neighbor 64 Eye-related 65 “Tamerlane” poet 66 Cribbage pieces 67 Hospital fluids 68 Shade of blue

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

Mogadishu natives Emote Capital on the Tigris “Scram!” Middle of dinner? Ugandan dictator Amin “Honest!” “Thank U, Next” singer Ariana Puts into words 2010 Mark Twain Prize winner Tina 11 Incompatible with 12 Hiker’s flask 13 Fighting words?

Museum tour guide “Atlas Shrugged” writer Rand “Just a bit longer” Agitate Highly paid pitchers, typically Host between Jack and Jay Domino dot Swede’s neighbor Means Crazy (over) Step on the gas Like many barbershop quartets Appraising Goes for crustaceans Small laptop Wandering journey Christmas tree choice Puff __: venomous African snakes Elton John’s title Madagascar primate Spanish eyes Vegas opening __-ray Disc Fugitive’s flight

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

TIM RICKARD


Indiana Daily Student

3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, AC, covered patio, lg. backyd. Near Campus. 215 E. 16th St. 812-360-1588

Seeking delivery drivers & bikers for Jimmy Johns. Must be at least 18 years of age, have a valid driver’s license, reliable transportation, current automobile insuance, and a clean driving record.

We run a dog rescue 25 mi. West of Bloomington. We have 35 permanent dogs who live freely as pets. We have a mobile home along with our house on the property. We would like to find a student who would like to love dogs for free in exchange for caring for the dogs from time to time. We are a gay couple. LGBT friendly essential. 541-230-8281

antoine.houston@gmail.com

MERCHANDISE

Hiring full & part-time positions for service porter car/wash detailers & lot attendants. Must have valid drivers license. Apply in person: Royal South Toyota 3115 S. Walnut St. cstucky@royalsouth.com

Small slow cooker. Good cond. $15. xiazhen@iu.edu

HOUSING

Stockpot. Good cond. $30 or negotiable. xiazhen@iu.edu

Houses 1-5 BR. Close to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859.

3 BR, 2 BA, A/C, a mile from Law School. Unfurn., w/stainless steel kitchen. Avail. Aug. Call/text: 812-325-0848.

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smurray@stcharles bloomington.org

Pot made for hotpotting. Good cond. $10. xiazhen@iu.edu

Electronics 21.5’’ IPS Full HD (1920x1080) Monitor. Good cond. $70. addunton@iu.edu Mint cond. PS4 slim w/ 5 games incl. 500GB. 704-998-7989 jacdorse@iu.edu

Instruments Intermediate Yamaha YOB-441 oboe. Great cond. $1,900. grhess@indiana.edu

Appliances Galanz retro light blue mini fridge in good cond. $99 - rpioveza@iu.edu

General Employment Are you over 18? Do you enjoy working with children? Saint Charles School Extended Care is now hiring. Morning and afternoon shifts avail., M-F. We offer flexible schedules from 2-23 hours a week around your availability. $8/hr. Email resume to:

Need Furniture? Thompson Furniture stocks contemporary sofas $299, full bed in a box $249, or queen $299, chests $129 & up, futon frames and mattresses. 812-876-2692

https://youthservicesbureau. bamboohr.com/jobs/

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EMPLOYMENT

Loveseat -Grey, lightly used $199. No stains/rips daviscrm@iu.edu

Misc. for Sale 10 Sterilite & 2 Rubbermaid plastic containers. 1$-$7. Clean, ready to use. 812-322-0808

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2014 Mitsubishi Outlander Sport SE, 64K miles, clean title. $9,588. bl16@iu.edu

Clothing Size 8 (fits 8.5) Gucci slides. $85. nebhatt@indiana.edu

2015 Red Honda CRV. 52,000 mi. $16,800. lulip@iu.edu

Full size mattress, foam topper. Great cond. Lightly used. $100. mma3@indiana.edu

ThompsonFurnitureInc.com

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Youth Services Bureau of Monroe County is now hiring for part-time Residential Specialists in our emergency youth shelter. Must be 21+ and able to pass background checks and drug screen. Work directly with youth aged 8-17 who are experiencing crisis. For more information and to apply:

Vintage MicroMachine & larger scale Star Wars toys from 80s & 90s. $60 dmprobst@indiana.edu

Furniture

Dark wood roll-top desk. Like new, will deliver. $600. 48” x 42”. 812-3320447. Leave message.

IU Students Rental Bloomington- close distance to College Mall & IU Campus. 3 BR, 2 BA, lg. living/common area, basement, kit. applns., furn., lg. backyard for gatherings. Great for students who want to live off campus but nearby! Avail. August. $1,500. 1st contact: 812-325-1290, 812-631-3585 OR 812-827-4058

facebook.com/e3rdStreet/

Rosetti handbag: new, white, lrg. Originally $49.99, asking $15. 812-322-0808

TI-nspire CX. Excellent cond. Charge w/ usb, cable incl. nikikuma@iu.edu

Brand new twin mattress and bed frame. $150. salway@iu.edu

2013 Subaru Forester, silver/ black interior. 66k mi. Newer tires & brakes, automatic, AWD,sunroof, heated front seats, trailer hitch, 2 remote start. $13,500, obo. Tumeni98@gmail.com

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STRESS RELIEF A FEW BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS Visit us on Facebook:

Reader glasses. Brand new. 2.5 magnifcation. Nice designs w/ cases. $5 each. 812-322-0808

Sony speakers. Lifetime warranty incl. $400. 812-827-4841 sethhill@indiana.edu

House for rent: 4 BR, 2 BA, W/D. 6 blks. from Campus. $1400/ month. 812-332-5644

2011 Scion xB, $6,700. 93k miles. Newer tires. Call or text: 812-340-0417.

M Hadley Pottery Casserole dish. Used but in new cond. $50. dmprobst@indiana.edu

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Kirby Sales & Services. 7296 W. State Rd. 46, Ellettsville, IN. Vacuum cleaners: $25 and up. 812-300-0377

2011 Scion xB, $6,700. 93k miles. Newer tires. Call or text: 812-340-0417.

$550. 812-332-7244

Bicycles

TRANSPORTATION 505

Announcements

House for rent, 2 blks. from stadium. 2 BR, A/C, porch, W/D, cherry tree, $1200/mo., no pets. 212 E. 15th, avail. after Aug. 1st. Call 812-339-6479.

Automobiles

http://Indiegogo.click/cape

Oculus Rift Touch & accessories. Great cond. $300, obo ahemsath@indiana.edu

Houses

Misc. for Sale 3-wheel, sit down, folding electric scooter. New, 40 lb,. up to 15 mph, takes 2 sq. foot of space, can be wheeled upstairs or lifted into bus/car. See in action at:

Nikon D60 & accessories. $280. 847-772-9619 emkjones@indiana.edu

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

Hair salon in downtown Bloomington is seeking a positive, friendly, and professional PT receptionist. Responsibilities include answering phone, booking appointments, checking clients out, and light cleaning. 10-20 hours per week. Days negotiable. Email resume to: elansalon@gmail.com

ANNOUNCEMENTS 110

General Employment

Electronics Monster Cable Beats by Dr. Dre Studio headphones. $40. edufisch@indiana.edu

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

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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.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before noon the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before noon of the first insertion date.

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HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to idsnews.com for more info.

COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.

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

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CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES

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CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, Aug. 22, 2019 idsnews.com

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

Automobiles 1995 Chevy Camaro Convertible with various new parts. $4600, obo. kat.filf@gmail.com 2001 gray Lincoln Town Car, 4 door, good cond. Air conditioning. $1,000. alpatric@indiana.edu 2005 BMW M3 Convertible in excellent cond. 150k mi. $14,000. kbucy@indiana.edu 2008 Grey Toyota Yaris Sedan 4D. 128,065 mi. $4500. sabas@iu.edu 2011 BMW 328i xDrive. 103,000mi. $10,900. 317-494-2690 lewisjet@iu.edu

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

Boys 21in bike, looks really nice. Tires like new. $30. 812-349-8730

Girls electric bicyle, barely used, for sale $900. $2,000 value. 812-349-8730

Murray 18-speed mountain bike, good condition. $60. brennmat@indiana.edu

PHAT lady electric 26in bike, barely used. $1,100. 812-349-8730

ELKINS APARTMENTS

15 pc LENOX butterfly dinnerware set. Excellent cond. $45. jl130@iu.edu 18 crystal hangers, $6. 8 clear hangers, $2. 27 clear slack hangers, $9. 812-322-0808

NOW LEASING for August 2019 and 2020

2 person kayak. 17ft long, 65lbs. Easy to transport. $876, obo. rnourie@indiana.edu

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

Brand new Columbia size 8.5 medium hiking boots. Never worn. 2 styles, $60 each. 812-322-0808

ELKINS APARTMENTS

339-2859 www.elkinsapts.com

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Profile for Indiana Daily Student - idsnews

Thursday, August 22, 2019  

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

Thursday, August 22, 2019  

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

Profile for idsnews