Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
IDS Freshman Elizabeth Ketzner doesn’t remember her grandpa. But a file in IU Archives helped her connect with him.
Hearing home By Lydia Gerike
email@example.com | @lydiagerike
reshman Elizabeth Ketzner and her father, Brian Ketzner, leaned over her Hewlett-Packard laptop on Oct. 3 at small table on the second floor of Wells Library’s east tower. With the help of a 1998 interview from the IU Archives, Elizabeth was about to hear the voice of her grandfather for the first time in almost 18 years. The file didn’t play when she first clicked on it. Elizabeth was afraid that she wouldn’t be able to hear it. Or that her dad had driven to campus for nothing. Or that it wouldn’t be what she imagined. “Maybe it takes a while,” she said. Joe Ketzner died just seven months after Elizabeth was born, so even though he had held her and talked with her as a baby, she didn’t remember what he sounded like. She imagined a deep voice, fit for the patriarch her family had always
described, but she couldn’t be sure. Even in death, he is celebrated by the Ketzner family. They go to mass for him every year on his birthday and threw a big party when he would have turned 100 this past spring, but Elizabeth felt she was missing a connection with her grandpa that brought the rest of the family together. “He’s always been an idea,” she said.
“I literally found a part of my home, and it’s crazy.” Elizabeth Ketzner, IU freshman
*** IU President Michael McRobbie recognized the importance of University collections in his State of the University address Tuesday, Oct. 10. He said he wanted to expand the
preservation efforts to protect the importance of their materials. As much as they protect academia and history, these collections also help people like Elizabeth make personal connections to their school. Elizabeth said having the interview reminded her of the University’s new slogan: “IU is home.” “I literally found a part of my home, and it’s crazy,” she said. A cousin learned about the interview a few days earlier when looking into family history, Elizabeth said. Because the cousin goes to Purdue, she couldn’t access the file because it was in the IU Archives, so she asked Elizabeth to do it instead. That night, Elizabeth called her dad and told him the news. Later, in a series of texts with her family, he decided he’d come up to be with he when she listened to it so that he could hear his father again. Elizabeth went to the Archives on the fourth floor of Wells to ask SEE VOICE, PAGE 5
Pair of freshmen help IU get past Ohio State Native
dangers in Dunn Woods
By Michael Ramirez
firstname.lastname@example.org | @michrami_
IU’s freshman class continued its impressive play Sunday against Ohio State. IU’s first goal of the game came on a strike by freshman attacker Mason Toye after freshman attacker Griffin Dorsey found Toye behind Ohio State’s backline. It would be the first of the two goals scored in the game, and the first goal of Toye’s brace en route to his seventh and eighth goals of the season and a 2-0 IU win. “It was an awesome pass from Griff,” Toye said. “He made it really easy for me by freezing the center back with his pass, and all I had to do was make a good first touch and win a one-on-one situation. I know I’m going to score those, but it really all started with Griff.” Toye’s second came from junior defender Andrew Gutman’s cross from a few yards to the left of the post, which was then tapped in by the striker while fending off a Buckeye defender from behind. It would be the only two goals the No. 1-ranked Hoosiers would need to get their fourth conference win of the season. The Hoosiers slide back into second place in the Big Ten with one game in hand against firstplaced Maryland. Toye has been the most consistent striker for the Hoosiers so far this season, and he said he’s noticed he’s been more comfortable as the season has progressed. “I really don’t have to worry about us giving up a goal,” Toye said. “Coach is giving me some more minutes each game because I’ve been able to earn it, but I’m getting more and more comfortable with this team and this system every game.” IU Coach Todd Yeagley praised his striker after the game and said he really liked the way Toye played outside of his two goals he scored.
By Christine Fernando email@example.com
BOBBY GODDIN | IDS
Freshman forward Griffin Dorsey celebrates with Mason Toye after assisting on Toye's first-half goal against Ohio State Sunday afternoon at Bill Armstrong Stadium.
“He kept fighting for balls in the air,” Yeagley said. “I thought he held the ball up a bit better today against some big center backs, and that enabled us to get some more bodies forward. He made some really nice runs, and I thought he had a really nice game outside of his two goals. He loves scoring, and he’s learning that all goals are nice, no matter how you strike them.” It was the eighth straight victory and clean sheet for the Hoosiers, extending their program record of consecutive shutouts in the process. IU hasn’t given up a goal in nearly 780 minutes. Junior midfielder Francesco Moore said the team remains focused on its goals, no matter how many wins or records they accumulate.
“We’ve won 12 games, tied two, and haven’t lost yet, but they don’t hand out trophies for going undefeated through 14 games,” Moore said. “We want to win the Big Ten regular season, we want to win the Big Ten Championship, and we want to win the National Championship. Every single game is a stepping stone to get to that point, and staying focused and locked in training and giving every team the same respect will help get us to our goal.” As the regular season nears its end, the postseason is on the horizon for the Hoosiers, and according to Moore, they can feel it coming up because of how cold it’s getting. Even though it’s starting to get chilly in Bloomington, Moore said the team loves it and is fueled by it in a way. “We love it because in the past
few years Sunday afternoon games have been extremely hot, so having these cold games, or ‘run all day’ weather is what we like to call it, makes us run around and make tackles,” Moore said. “We love cold weather because it means the postseason is right around the corner.” The Hoosiers had another element to feel good about after Sunday’s win. Freshman attacker Justin Rennicks made his 2017 season debut after being sidelined with a foot injury throughout the year. “He’s a really talented player,” Toye said of his striker teammate. “He’s getting back into the groove of things, but just his movement on and off the ball, you can see that all he needs to do is get his game fitness back, and he’ll be back to the way he was before his injury.”
For years, layers of dark green plants carpeted Dunn Woods. As they snaked through the forest, the plants, called purple wintercreepers, stole space, water and nutrients from neighboring plants. “They spread and spread and spread,” IU landscape architect Mia Williams said. Members of the Bloomington Urban Woodlands project have countered with their own efforts over the past seven years. They went out into the woods and plucked purple wintercreepers by hand. “Those native plants that were just buried under the layers of purple leaf wintercreeper were coaxed out,” Williams said. The purple wintercreeper is an example of an invasive species that had spread through Dunn Woods and other wooded areas in Bloomington, she said. While patches of purple wintercreepers remained, she said the project members’ efforts had allowed other plant populations to bounce back. IU biology associate professor Heather Reynolds, head of the project, said supporting native plant populations while removing invasive species was one major goal of the project. She said if non-native species turned invasive and SEE PLANTS, PAGE 3
delivers the best Broadway score in years! " NEXT WEEK! OCT 24 & 25 IUAUDITORIUM.COM
Indiana Daily Student
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 idsnews.com dsnews.com
Editors Lydia Gerike, e, Katelyn e, Kat Ka K ate at ely el l n Haas, Jesse Naranjo and Sarah V Verschoor firstname.lastname@example.org news@idsn
PHOTOS BY EMILY ECKELBARGER | IDS
Pumpkins rest on the lawn of the Monroe County Courthouse on Saturday morning as part of the Great Glass Pumpkin Patch. The Bloomington Creative Glass Center creates over 900 glass pumpkins to sell each year, with proceeds going to support a fully-equipped hot glass arts education center in Bloomington.
Great Glass Pumpkin Patch returns By Peter Talbot email@example.com | @petejtalbot
Early Saturday morning, 1,106 pumpkins sprouted up on the lawn of the Monroe County Courthouse. The pumpkins glittered in the morning sun, their glass skin reflecting a brilliant rainbow of colors. Hours later, hundreds descended on the courthouse to “harvest” them. The pumpkins, blown by 45 people at the Bloomington Creative Glass Center, were brought to the lawn of the Monroe County Courthouse for the 8th Annual Great Glass Pumpkin Patch from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m Saturday. The Creative Glass Center uses the pumpkins to teach glass blowing throughout the year. Then the pumpkins are sold to fund the center and the apprentice program. Gitlitz said most of the funds from this year’s pumpkin patch are going toward finding a space in Bloomington. The pumpkins were pricey. The most expensive pumpkin there was priced at $350 and most were priced between $75 and $100. “No two pumpkins are alike,” Abby Gitlitz, Bloomington native and executive director of the Bloomington Creative Glass Center, said. Around noon, the line to get into the patch on the southwest section of the courthouse lawn lined the sidewalk along Kirkwood Avenue, stretching about halfway down the block. On the lawn, volunteers had arranged the pumpkins in small patches on the grass and on bales of hay. People circled around the patches, peering at the pumpkins and putting potential purchases in shallow cardboard boxes. Pumpkin patch visitors included students and Bloomington residents, but people came from out of town to see the pumpkins, as well. Payton Saum, from Evansville, Indiana, said she wanted to have a little bit of Halloween in her house. “I think all of them are interesting because they all have different qualities you don’t normally find in a pumpkin,” Saum said. A few pumpkins sat on a bale of hay at the center of the patch, guarded by two members of the Creative Glass Center. A sign read, “Ask me why these pumpkins are special.” Gitlitz said one had been made with baking soda to trap bubbles within the glass. Another was rolled in steel wool, making it look like the inside was covered in spiderwebs.
Top Tomas Gregg, volunteer with the Bloomington Creative Glass Center, holds out a pumpkin for customers at the Great Glass Pumpkin Patch on Saturday morning on the lawn of the Monroe County Courthouse. The pumpkin patch is in its eighth year and supports hot glass arts education at the Bloomington Creative Glass Center. Right Tomas Gregg, a volunteer who has worked with the Bloomington Creative Glass Center for seven years, demonstrates how a crackle effect is achieved on some of the pumpkins at the Great Glass Pumpkin Patch on Saturday morning on the Monroe County Courthouse lawn. The crackle effect uses two layers of glass to create the two-tone effect.
Behind these special pumpkins was another bale of hay with a sign that read “Island of misfit pumpkins.” Some of them had blob-like stems and were partly deformed. They were unguarded. For the first time this year, the Bloomington Creative Glass Center held a pumpkin preview the day before the event at the Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington. Almost 700 pumpkins of the total 1,106 were displayed. People were able to buy a pumpkin along with a $50 donation to the Creative Glass Center before the bulk of the traffic Saturday. Diane Spoolstra, 60, started glassblowing in 2012. She said she started to learn at the Bloomington Creative Glass Center by participating in the volunteer program, which, after paying $20 for the first time, allowed her to learn to blow glass for free. “I’ve always been a crafty kind of person, and I’d been
“Every so often you just get it perfect with a pumpkin. It doesn’t happen very often, and when you do, it’s magical.” Abby Gitlitz Executive director of Bloomington Creative Glass Center
interested in blowing glass, but I wasn’t aware of any facilities in the area or any place that you could learn to blow glass,” Spoolstra said. Spoolstra said for her, glass blowing can be scary, because it takes a level of skill that needs to be worked up to. At one point, Spoolstra said she almost quit because she was really intimidated. “It’s exciting to take a blob of molten glass that will literally fall off on the floor if you’re not careful and to be able to take that and control it and mold it and work with it to turn it into something pretty,”
Spoolstra said. Gitlitz said glass pumpkin patches began in 1999 in Bay Area Glass Institute outside of San Francisco. She said she was working as a glassblowing instructor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology when someone who served on both the board of directors at the Bay Area Glass Institute and MIT brought the idea to Boston in 2000. Gitlitz became volunteer coordinator for that patch. When Gitlitz moved back to Bloomington in 2009, she brought the idea with her. Gitlitz said that at the time, nobody in Bloomington blew glass. Gitlitz founded the Bloomington Creative Glass Center in 2011. Today, they still don’t have a glass blowing facility in Bloomington. They often travel to a space they rent in Indianapolis. Gitlitz said she travels twice a week and everyone makes the trip at least once a month. Gitlitz said she has made between 3,000 and 4,000
pumpkins. She became interested in working with glass in high school in the late 1980s when started working with stained glass. It wasn’t until 1997 that she started to blow glass. She said that for her, the process of making a pumpkin has become automatic. However, Gitlitz said that the fastpaced nature of making each pumpkin still excites her. “You never get to stop,” she said. “Once you get glass on your pipe, you have to keep working the whole time until it’s done because if it cools down, it’s going to crack.” Gitlitz also said that every once in a while, everything just comes together. With three people working on any given pumpkin, there are a lot of variables that can make it difficult to get just right. “Every so often you just get it perfect with a pumpkin,” Gitlitz said. “It doesn’t happen very often, and when you do, it’s magical.”
Jamie Zega Editor-in-Chief
Emily Abshire Managing Editor
Laundry coin thief and Trojan Horse employee hit From IDS reports
Criminal mischief Officers found a man prying the bottom front face of a dryer off with a crowbar at 4 p.m. Saturday in the laundry room of Red Brick Apartments on South Kimble Drive. The man said he was trying to break into the machine to collect change to buy something to eat. He was arrested for criminal
mischief. Trojan Horse A 26-year-old Trojan Horse employee told police a man approached him and asked for money outside of the restaurant at 9 p.m. Wednesday. The employee said he had no cash but offered to buy him food. The man refused the food and grabbed the employee. He allegedly told the employee he would force him
to go to the ATM to withdraw money. When the employee refused again, the suspect allegedly hit him on the chest with his palm, causing him to fall onto the sidewalk. A passerby noticed and yelled at the suspect before running south toward Walnut Street. The employee told police the suspect yelled “Next time I see you, motherfucker, I’ll kill you,” at him while
running away. He told police the suspect was slurring his speech and seemed under the influence of drugs or alcohol. The suspect is reported to be a black male older than the age of 40, with grayish black hair. The employee did not have any visible injuries or require medical treatment. This case is still active.
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Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
Celebrating Hispanic heritage Community celebrates the last day of Hispanic Heritage Month By Jaden Amos | @jadenm_amos | firstname.lastname@example.org
lags from Hispanic countries hung from the second floor over the atrium of the Monroe County Public Library. People of all ages and races gathered around and danced to Mariachi band and watched traditional Mexican folk dances. In another room, children learned songs like the “Itsy Bitsy Spider” in English and Spanish, played games, listened to stories, made crafts and had caricature photos of them drawn. People celebrated the last day of Hispanic Heritage Month on Oct. 15 at an event organized by the Monroe County Public Library along with La Casa Latino Cultural Center, City of Bloomington, El Centro Communal Center and Escuelita para Todos. National Hispanic Heritage Month is from Sept. 15 to Oct. 15 each year to honor Hispanic culture and to celebrate the independence days of several countries including Costa Rica, Mexico, Chile and Honduras along
with several others. The celebration included music, food, games, dancing and activities aimed to teach and honor Hispanic culture. Monroe County Public Library staff member Bobby Overman said this is her 10th year organizing this event. “We host this event every year to celebrate Hispanic Heritage Month and celebrate the independence of many nations,” Overman said. “We try to change it a little each year, but keep the things people love, like music.” Overman said this event is to both celebrate and educate. Monroe County Public Library offers bilingual storytelling and has many Spanish media selections available, and this event helps spread awareness of these resources and gets the community involved. People were given a chance to share their stories about their culture and their families with the “My Culture, My Story” section.
“I like being involved with this because every culture has their own heritage, and this month we get to celebrate ours and our independence.” Lalo Vera, La Casa volunteer and IU student
Stories about immigrating to the United States were shared in the “My Culture, My Story” section. Some of these stories explained hardships and difficulties of being an immigrant, but many more told stories of happiness and cultural pride. Lalo Vera, a La Casa volunteer and IU student, said his love for kids and for his culture inspired him to work this event and become more involved in the community. “Before I came to IU, I was never
really into my culture,” Vera said. “When I came here, I wanted to get involved and be around so many people that I shared interest and culture with. I like being involved with this because every culture has their own heritage, and this month we get to celebrate ours and our independence.” Overman said this event was successful this year, like it has been most years in the past, and she is happy about the effect this celebration has on people. “When people are smiling and happy that’s a good sign and what we hope for, so I think that it’s good when people leave happy and knowing something new,” Overman said.
Police arrest two for alleged robbery
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 outcompeted native plants for resources, they would spread through Bloomington and cause native populations to decline. University historian Jim Capshew said native plants evolved alongside insects and animals in Bloomington. As a result, many of these insects and animals relied on native plants as homes and food sources. Reynolds said many animals eat insects, which eat native plants. When the plants are taken out of the equation, it also decimates animal and insect populations. Instead of planting the native plants that Bloomington butterflies, birds and other animals rely on, Reynolds said people are drawn to the novelty of exotic plants. They then fill their yards with non-native grasses and ornamental plants, she said. Savannah Bennett, project intern and second year IU doctoral student, said these ornamental plants can spread from yards and invade woodlands. “It’s important for us to realize that what we plant in our yards affects much more than our yards,” she said. “It affects the entire environment around us.” Despite what some may say, Reynolds said native plants are beautiful. In fact, the exotic plants people are drawn to can seem too flashy once people get used to lush woods full of native plants. “Native plants are exquisitely beautiful, and once one also starts learning about all the good they do, it’s easy to get seduced,” she said.
ANDREW WILLIAMS | IDS
Eduardo Isidro and spouse Leuz Lopez dance with friends to the music of Mariachi Zelaya during the Hispanic Heritage Day Celebration Sunday afternoon in the Monroe County Public Library.
From IDS reports
ROSE BYTHROW | IDS
Purple Wintercreeper laces the ground in Dunn Woods. Purple Wintercreeper is an invasive species that can choke out native plant species.
Not only are they more beautiful, but native plants also require less work to care for, Reynolds said. She said native plants have adapted to the soil, climate and wildlife in Bloomington. As a result, they can grow in these conditions with less help. Williams said IU staff members have to water the non-native red ornamental flower beds by Sample Gates every day. They also fertilize them regularly. She said many natural habitats do require less work in the long-run, but native landscapes need more maintenance in the first two years. Because they do not use chemicals or pesticides in native habitats, Williams said caring for them can be more work. “You still have a pretty enormous investment in labor and time to keep a native landscape healthy and developing, and that’s OK,” she said. “You’re still helping the ecosystem, but people who tell you it’s no work are lying.” One problem with native plants is that rabbits and deer love to eat them, Bennett said. She said they pick out the native plants and
leave the non-native plants, which makes the gap between native and non-native plants even bigger. To keep rabbits and deer from overeating native plants, Bennett said they can fence the animals out of some areas. They can also plant some native species that rabbits and deer do not like to eat. Reynolds said one native plant that works particularly well is the oak tree, which supports 534 butterfly and moth species, according to a study by the University of Delaware College of Agriculture and Natural Resources. But she said people should plant a variety of native plants rather than relying on one. “Because different animal species are adapted to different native plants, promoting a diversity of native plants is the best way to promote Indiana wildlife,” she said. Reynolds said if people value the butterflies, songbirds and other animals that call Indiana home, they should care about native plants. People also eat native plants and the animals that rely on them, Reynolds said.
Native plants even support pollinators like bees that are necessary to grow food. “Biodiversity brings us so many benefits,” she said. Increased biodiversity through planting native plants also promotes cleaner water and air, Reynolds said. She said it also regulates pests, diseases, floods and the climate. Capshew said people do not realize how reliant they are on native plants because they do not garden or go out in nature as often as people did in the past. By appreciating nature and native plants, he said, people can better themselves and the environment. “If we destroy nature, we destroy ourselves,” he said. Despite declines in biodiversity, Capshew said people are beginning to care more about the environment and less about how exotic a plant looks. He said seeing more owls and a nesting pair of Cooper’s hawks in Dunn Woods gave him hope things can change. “It was a sign that there was a healthier ecosystem to support them,” he said. “So even though there’s a lot of work to be done, I think we’re making progress.”
Police arrested two men Friday on charges of conspiracy to commit robbery for their connection to an armed robbery reported to have taken place Thursday. The two men, Glen Williams, 24, and Tony Atkins, also 24, allegedly entered an apartment, tied two people up with Xbox cords and demanded marijuana while brandishing guns. Williams and Atkins were arrested on preliminary charges of robbery, with a $30,000 bail set per person. The charges were ultimately downgraded to conspiring to commit a robbery because of difficulties proving the two actually committed the robbery. One of the two victims told police he was in his bedroom when he heard the front door open. The 20-year-old said he expected the visitors to be his friends, but instead found his roommate and two men with guns. The suspects, who were described as black males with black hoodies and sweatpants, allegedly entered the house and asked where the marijuana was. When the victims refused to provide marijuana, the suspects allegedly tied the victims’ wrists together with Xbox cords. The 20-year-old victim told police that one suspect kicked his friend and continued to question them about the marijuana while the other searched the apartment. He said the suspects took a MacBook laptop, a Windows tablet, a PlayStation
4, an Xbox 360 and a North Face backpack before fleeing 15 minutes after entering the residence. During the incident, one victim was knocked unconscious and was later taken to IU Health by ambulance. The other victim, the 20-year-old, called the police to report a robbery in progress. Officers who arrived on the scene found one of the victims lying on the floor with an injury on his right eyebrow and swelling around the eye. The conscious victim told police about Williams, who he said had visited the apartment a few days before to ask for marijuana. Police located Williams and found him wearing a black backpack and black sweatpants. He was also with his cousin, Atkins, who said he was visiting from Indianapolis that day. Officers found two MacBook laptops and one Windows tablet in the black backpack. The electronics showed the victims’ usernames. Police then brought both men to the police station for questioning and obtained a search warrant for the suspects’ car. Officers found a black North Face backpack, a PlayStation 4 and an Xbox 360 in the car. During questioning, Williams denied any connection to the robbery and said he never left his house. Atkins, however, admitted to talking about committing the robbery with Williams but claimed it was someone else who actually did it. Christine Fernando
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Indiana Daily Student
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 idsnews.com
Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore email@example.com
ILLUSTRATION BY GRACE HAWKINS | IDS
First amendment under fire Bill restricting free speech should cost Jim Lucas his job
ndiana state lawmaker Rep. Jim Lucas, R-Seymour, has drafted a bill that would require journalists to obtain a state-issued license to write professionally. The bill is very similar to Indiana’s concealed carry handgun legislation, and it is likely Lucas is trying to skewer gun control laws rather than actually limit the press. But a growing number of Americans – including President Trump – believe the press needs to be restricted. Rather than making a poignant point on gun control, the bill only galvanizes those who want to restrict the First Amendment. The bill, which has yet to be filed, would require journalists apply for a license with the Indiana State Police, pay a $75 fee and be fingerprinted. Who was granted a license to write would be determined by the police. Those with a history of violent crime would not be eligible. Leaving the government to decide who can be a member of the press violates the First Amendment and diminishes individual freedom. Republicans often claim to be the small government party, but this Orwellian power grab flies in the face of minimalist government. When the Indianapolis Star asked Lucas whether or not he would actually file the bill, he said, “It depends on how egregious and irresponsible you are.” Lucas has been critical of reporting on his efforts to remove licenses for carrying a handgun in public and seems to be threatening Indiana media outlets with the bill if they continue to act un-
favorably. Whether or not the bill is a satirical take on gun control, an elected official should not threaten the press based on his news coverage. One of the most important parts of a free society is safeguarding media from the government. Lucas has been more libertarian in his past record as a politician. He has drafted legislation against marriage licenses and said he will release a bill next year to legalize marijuana, according to the Indianapolis Star. This new bill and Lucas’ hostility toward the media seem alarmingly populist and combative. Drafting this bill is incredibly irresponsible. It validates those who believe that the press is fake and gives people a platform who want to strip Americans of their constitutional rights. Even if Lucas wrote the bill satirically, there are too many people who unironically believe that restricting speech is a good idea. The government should not have that power. Our politicians aren’t elected to draft satire and hold it over the heads of the press. Lucas is paid with taxpayer dollars, and the people of Seymour, Indiana, shouldn’t stand for his antics on their dime. His seat will be up for reelection in 2018. Hoosiers shouldn’t support politicians who don’t value our right to free speech and free press. The Editorial Board encourages the people of District 69 to find new leadership in the upcoming election cycle — you deserve better.
MULLING IT OVER WITH MERM
New technology can improve sexual assault prosecutions
Happiness isn’t only from personal success
Miranda Garbaciak is a senior in English.
Fingerprint technology is changing exponentially. Soon, we will be able to determine drug usage, condom usage, gender and even specific brands of hair gel from a single set of fingerprints from a suspect. Sheffield Hallam University and the West Yorkshire Police Department in the United Kingdom have been working together to finalize the technology that will change high-stakes crime cases. This development is incredibly technologically progressive and will be a huge help to the criminal justice system. In recent years, forensic departments and courtrooms alike have been more wary about placing absolute certainty in fingerprint technology. The issues lie in the possibility of nabbing two partial fingerprints that are identical, indicating a "match," while the whole print may be unique. Technology that could better assess fingerprints doesn't exist, but this new U.K. development may be able to do so. Mass spectrometry is the method forensic scientists use to break down fingerprints to find the chemical makeup that makes them unique. Dr. Simona Francese is leading the research project to finalize the technology and put it into effect. She broke down the process to better explain how forensics can find these identifying traits. "When you think about what a fingerprint is, it's nothing else but sweat, and sweat is a biological matrix," she said. "It contains molecules from within your body but also molecules that you have just contaminated your fingertips with, so the
amount of information there potentially to retrieve is huge." This chemical-detecting technology would still require a full print to get the whole story behind a fingerprint, but for those officers who can find a full print, they would have more evidence to find perpetrators for crimes such as rape, murder and burglary. Even though fingerprinting technology won’t be perfect, this is still an amazing development because it will help provide proof that may otherwise be missing in cases. For example, in rape cases, it’s hard to prosecute a rape kit if the rapist wore a condom. However, if there are fingerprints left anywhere at the crime scene, forensic scientists would be able to use this new technology to determine whether the rapist wore a condom. Rapists have begun wearing condoms to avoid getting STDs, impregnating their victims and leaving behind DNA in their semen. The fingerprint can help in cases in which the rapist is already in the system or the victim knew who raped them and more proof was needed to convict him. Also, the fingerprints can prove alcohol and drug usage. If a victim believes he or she was drugged, the U.K. technology could determine, using the set of fingerprints, whether or the alleged rapist touched a date rape drug. This new practice can, hopefully, make a difference in the process of prosecuting high class crimes. If this can help a few victims find peace of mind, then it is more than worth the effort that has gone into researching and testing the technology. firstname.lastname@example.org
Carmen Carigan is a junior in law and public policy.
Peter Levine, a guest lecturer from Tufts University, said in my Applied Research and Inquiry class Thursday that at 50, what he wished he knew at 25 was that “so much of his happiness is relational.” He meant that most of his satisfaction and pride in his life are derived from relationships with other people, including friends, family, colleagues and students. And it makes sense. After all, humankind tends to place great emphasis on family and doing well by others. But, we as young adults are trained to focus on personal success and doing everything one can to attain that while young. This approach needs to
change. The National Health Institute says focusing on strong relationships from a young age is good for mental health. These relationships can lead to a truer definition of personal success from an earlier age. They can give us a clearer distinction between what may be societally and materially important to us now and what will actually be important to us for the rest of our lives. In our young adult years, through high school, college and interning, we are thrown into situations in which building relationships is easy. This is because they are largely out of convenience. Living in a dorm, joining a club, pledging a sorority or fraternity are experiences that expose us to a lot of relationships that require little to
no work to tend to. Surface-level relationships with multitudes of people can be the norm in college and younger life because you come into contact with so many people, it's hard to keep up. However, as we grow older and join the workforce, the most meaningful opportunities and experiences will come from people who trust us, people who we help out in their time of need and people with whom we go much deeper with than surface level. Therefore, we need to be pushed now to learn how to go out of our way to create meaningful relationships. We need to be taught not for school but for life. For example, in the business school, alongside networking training, students
should be coached in their guidance classes on how to maintain relationships with mentors and peers in more than a give-and-take way than just searching for internships and jobs. Building meaningful friendships is something we are taught in grade school but lost on us as young adults. Personal relationships are shown to be a source of success and contentedness in life, so in college and through internships or training programs, we need to work on creating them. These skills will help us attain more genuine personal success and show us what we find meaningful going forward. email@example.com @carmesanchicken
SIDE WITH SMITH
It's time for serious congressional reform Ethan Smith is a sophomore in political science and vocal performance.
Public trust in the government remains at or near an all-time low — especially among millennials, according to a Pew Research study. Not only do young people distrust the government, but they’re also unenthused by it. In fact, only 26 percent of millennials list the government and politics as topics they are most interested in. This is no recent effect of the Trump administration. There has been a steady decline in trust for decades. There is a general distaste for D.C.'s actions because Congress is too divided and stagnant to commit to any progress. Our goal should be to reform Congress to give the American people hope and a reason to trust our government again. The first step is bipartisan redistricting. We need to rid the system of gerrymandering and end the trend of political parties and lobbyists
choosing their voters. We are already starting to see cooperation from both sides on this front between Rep. Ro Khanna, D-California, and Rep. Mike Gallagher, RWisconsin. Additionally, the formation of the new, bipartisan Congressional Future Caucus is promising. The CFC was created to appeal to the interests of millennials by forging nonpartisan common ground on issues facing our generation. However, we as the constituents — and, more specifically, the young voters at IU — need to make it clear that cooperation across the board in Congress is completely necessary to put to rout these years of gridlock and allow the next generation to start trusting its government again. A second critical step in congressional reform is to put an end to the lucrative “revolving door” practice by implementing a lifetime ban on all congressmen from ever working as lobbyists after leaving the Senate or
House of Representatives. There are currently shorter, more lenient laws regarding former members of Congress becoming lobbyists. Allowing former congressmen to become lobbyists only creates a class of professional influencers that work unaccountably in the shadows, which could essentially allow unelected bodies to write legislation and ultimately lead to more scandals like that of Jack Abramoff in 2005. Complete and utter transparency from our representatives should be absolutely compulsory. Finally, complementing both gerrymandering and lobbying restrictions is the dire need for term limits in Congress. This has been brought up on the floor of both the House and Senate every couple of years, but this is the time. Term limits would not only force senators and representatives to work on passing quality legislation, but it would prevent them from spending their time in
office working on their next campaign for reelection — if only for one term. We need to stop reelecting the same lethargic aristocracy into Capitol Hill and start giving lawmakers a purpose for being in office that is different from making money. Representation is not a career. It is a necessary deployment into a field of trust and respect. This is why congressional reform is more important than ever. We need to raise the public’s all-time low trust in our government. If we do not act now, millennials and subsequent generations will continue to lose interest and trust in the works of Congress, only burrowing deeper into more prevalent, unsolvable dilemmas. With little to lose and much to gain, it is crucial that we “drain the swamp” and show the importance of congressional reform, especially for the next generation. firstname.lastname@example.org
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
about the file the next day, she said. A few hours and emails later, she had the files in her online Box account under a project called “Dubois County: A Home for God’s People.” She set a plan for Brian to drive to IU and be there after her Spanish class let out at 7:40 p.m. Although she didn’t quite know what to expect, she knew there was one characteristic of his voice that she wouldn’t hear: the letter W. Joe Ketzner was born in 1917 in Ferdinand, Indiana, and up until the middle of the 20th century, German culture was central to the lives of many Ferdinand families. Joe said “vash line” instead of wash line, and no one could ever tell if he was talking about the Vaal or Wahl family — both pronounced with an “all” sound — in town, Elizabeth said. Brian said that when his father was born, most families in the community only spoke German at home, and the Ketzners were no exception. Most people Joe’s age didn’t learn English until they went to school. Although he could speak English fluently, his accent meant he always kept a small part of his heritage with him. Later, German was forbidden in the classroom because of anti-German sentiments, but children would still sneak around the schoolyard and speak it where they thought they couldn’t be heard. For the Ketzner family, the tradition of speaking German around the house stopped after Joe’s generation. Elizabeth’s grandma, Theresa, was from Kentucky and didn’t speak German, so Joe just didn’t teach the language to any of their seven children. The practice of speaking German everywhere in Ferdinand began to die out in the 1950s in the community.
LYDIA GERIKE | IDS
Freshman Elizabeth Ketzner and her father, Brian Ketzner, laugh while listening to a recording of Elizabeth's grandfather in Wells Library on Oct. 3. Because her grandfather died when Elizabeth was a baby, she had no memory of what he sounded like.
Some of them, like Brian, learned German in high school, but the formal language didn’t quite translate to the more casual dialect spoken by their father. Brian said his father was never aggressive with him or his siblings, but his parental dominance still scared them a bit when they were little. Although by the time Brian, the fifth of the seven, grew up, he thought his father may have grown kinder. Joe primarily worked on the family farm, which has now been in operation for 153 years. The chickens and cattle weren’t bringing in enough money, so he took a second job as a nightwatchman to support his kids and all their activities. “I don’t know if he changed, or maybe we did,” Brian said.
* * * Elizabeth stood outside the Jordan Parking Garage after class. She was excited to see her dad and bounded from Sycamore Hall to be at the garage when he got to campus. As she waited for her father to arrive, she remembered another one of her favorite stories about her grandparents. She wasn’t sure on the details and stumbled over her words in an attempt to make sure they were the right ones. Then her luck hit. Her father turned the corner on the lower flight of stairs leading him to the ground level of the Jordan Parking Garage. It was a little after 7:45 p.m., the time he wanted to be there, but he felt like he
had been stopped at every red light on the hour-andfifteen-minute journey to Bloomington from Jasper, Indiana. Elizabeth’s grin grew wider, but there was no time for hellos just yet. First, she needed the facts. “Tell the story of how Grandma and Grandpa met,” Elizabeth said. * * * Joe and Theresa Ketzner were married in 1953, when he was 36 and she was 19. Joe noticed his bride-tobe while bartending a wedding for Theresa’s brother and knew then he wanted to date her. They lived 100 miles apart, she in Henryville and he in Ferdinand, but he told her he would come see her sometime. Theresa didn’t believe
him, but Joe meant it. He made the 100-mile journey, which took about an hour and 45 minutes at the time, every Sunday for 14 months and only missed two visits. Once, 18 inches of snow blocked the route to Henryville, forcing him to stay in Ferdinand. Another time, a blown tire kept him away from his date. For Elizabeth, these were important details. Her grandfather had never canceled just because he didn’t want to make the trip. “She used to tell him to find a girl closer to home, but he wouldn’t,” Elizabeth said. * * * Elizabeth and Brian waited at their small table in Wells for 16 seconds after Elizabeth pressed play.
It felt longer. Then an interviewer asked for the Ketzner family’s background, and a baritone voice with a soft, breathy German accent replied. “Vell I don’t know vhy they ended up here,” Joe Ketzner began. Elizabeth gasped and raised her hand to mouth. Tears welled up in her eyes. The words were muffled through her fingers as she leaned back in her seat, but her amazement could still be heard. “Oh, it’s him,” she said. Next to her, Brian spoke softly. “That’s him,” he said. The audio was quiet, and the two leaned in close to listen to all 31 minutes and 48 seconds of tape one, side one. Elizabeth would sometimes ask a question or Brian would add to a story, but they tried their best to catch every word. When it was over, they decided to hold the two other clips for a later listen with their family. Elizabeth said she was amazed that the tape had been in the Archives for so long. “It’s been here all this time,” Elizabeth said. Brian had heard about it at one point, but it had just been forgotten over the years, he said. Between work and taking care of his three children, he let it sit forgotten in the Archives until his niece discovered it. Even with the initial fear of driving over an hour to find out the tape didn’t work, the trip to finally hear it was worth it, Brian said. “I’d’ve driven farther to hear his laugh again one more time,” he said. That laugh, and the voice that went with it, wasn’t as deep as Elizabeth had imagined it, she told her father. She was also surprised about how accurate her grandma’s impressions of him are. But in the end, the meaning mattered more than the sound itself. “It’s good to finally have something to place with the face,” Elizabeth said.
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Coming up short 27-20
BOBBY GODDIN | IDS
Freshman wide receiver Whop Philyor scores a touchdown in the fourth quarter against Michigan Saturday afternoon at Memorial Stadium. IU lost to Michigan in overtime, 27-20, to fall to 3-3 (0-3) on the season.
Comeback left incomplete in IU football’s overtime loss to Michigan By Cameron Drummond firstname.lastname@example.org | @cdrummond97
om Allen’s right palm struck the podium. The IU coach punctuated the end of his postgame press conference with a dramatic gesture, one that symbolized both his anguish and pride at the events that had just unfolded. IU’s 27-20 overtime loss to No. 17 Michigan was an emotional affair. Multiple moments during the game saw Allen leap for joy on the IU sideline, only to chuck his headset onto the Memorial Stadium turf in anger moments later. He watched as IU had an interception and a successful onside kick recovery called back due to a penalty and an out-of-bounds call. “I understand how this all works,” Allen said. “We have to earn the right to get those breaks, period.” But despite those calls, IU was still in the game following a sluggish start. The run game on offense wasn’t working. Freshman running back Morgan Ellison found little success against Michigan’s three-three formation. The run game on defense wasn’t finding success either. Michigan junior running back Karan Higdon terrorized the IU defense, extending the Wolverine lead to 13-0 with a 12-yard rushing touchdown early in the second quarter. ”I thought we shut the run down for parts of the game,” senior safety Chase Dutra said. “We got to do it throughout the
entire game.” Higdon would finish the game with 200 yards rushing and three touchdowns. IU freshman quarterback Peyton Ramsey had difficulties in his first Big Ten start. Pressure from Michigan’s defensive linemen and linebackers forced Ramsey into hurried and inaccurate throws. Ramsey had to leave the game for a few plays in the second quarter after he was sandwiched by a pair of Michigan defenders. Trainers fitted his left knee with a brace as senior Richard Lagow took over under center. All of this contributed to IU’s first-half woes. The Hoosiers had just two first-half drives that lasted longer than five plays. The first came in the first quarter and saw senior kicker Griffin Oakes have a 51yard field goal blocked. The second came late in the second quarter, as Oakes was able to convert from 32 yards out to trim the Michigan lead to 13-3 at halftime. The second half saw the IU offense at both its best and its worst. IU’s first possession in the third quarter was an efficient six-play touchdown drive. A 31-yard run by Ellison put IU deep in Michigan territory, before the freshman capped the drive with an eight-yard scoring run. “They (the coaches) just said ‘be patient,’” Ellison said. “‘Just trust it. Keep going. Keep going. Keep going.’” IU then went three-andout on its next five drives.
“Life isn’t always about getting everything you want. My heart breaks for these guys, because they have worked so hard and they believe so much, and they deserve the opportunity to come out with a win. And that’s why I hurt for them.” Tom Allen, IU football coach
Then, Ramsey threw an interception. All the while, IU’s defense kept the game close. Four of Michigan’s first five secondhalf drives were three-andouts. An explosive 59-yard touchdown run from Higdon early in the fourth quarter made it a 20-10 game. After IU’s next two drives ended in a punt and an interception, it looked like time had run out for the Hoosiers. But when junior wide receiver J-Shun Harris returned a punt to the Michigan 20-yard line with four minutes left, hope was renewed. Less than a minute later, the deficit was down to three after freshman wide receiver Whop Philyor caught his first touchdown pass from eight yards out. Allen elected to gamble on the ensuing kickoff. Oakes hammered an onside kick attempt into the turf, seeing the ball bounce up and over a Michigan defender and into the arms of junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. Memorial Stadium exploded in celebration. The screams of joy turned into chants of frustration after officials ruled, then confirmed through video replay, that Cobbs did not complete the catch of the football in-bounds. “He had a foot in-bounds with the ball and he had it controlled,” Allen said. “So they didn’t see it that way.” Instead having the football and more than three minutes to erase the deficit, IU only had 65 seconds when it got the ball back. It was just enough time.
Ramsey led the IU offense from its own 35 to the Michigan 28-yard line, setting the stage for Oakes to try and tie the game. From 46 yards away, Oakes sent the ball through the uprights as time expired to force overtime. ”I would have traded that field goal for a touchdown every day of the week,” Oakes said. For a game with twists and turns around every corner in the second half, the ending came abruptly. Higdon scored his third touchdown of the game on a 25-yard run on Michigan’s first play of overtime. IU reached the one-yard line on its overtime possession, but no closer. The Hoosiers lost yardage on two plays and Ramsey threw an incompletion to set up fourth and goal from the three-yard line. Ramsey took the snap on fourth down, ran to his left and encountered a swarm of Michigan defenders. His hopeful lob into the end zone was intercepted, bringing IU’s upset hopes to an end. “Life isn’t always about getting everything you want,” Allen said. “My heart breaks for these guys, because they have worked so hard and they believe so much, and they deserve the opportunity to come out with a win. And that’s why I hurt for them.” Related Content, page 8 The close losses to ranked Big Ten teams make IU an ‘almost program’
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
For IU football, almost isn’t good enough
BOBBY GODDIN | IDS
Junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. runs after a catch against Michigan on Saturday afternoon at Memorial Stadium. Michigan defeated IU, 27-20. Andrew Hussey is a senior in journalism.
If that felt familiar, it should. IU lost in heartbreaking fashion against No. 17 Michigan, 27-20, Saturday in overtime, but you could have substituted in any of IU’s close losses against ranked teams from the past three seasons and it would have felt exactly the same. Heartbreaking finish after heartbreaking finish. They all blend together. In 2015, IU had No. 1 Ohio State on the ropes, nearly beat a top-10 Iowa team and fell in double overtime to Michigan. Last season, IU was a few plays away from beating Penn State and Nebraska, while the Hoosiers kept the game
at Michigan close. Saturday was just more of the same. IU rallied from a 10-point deficit the in the fourth quarter to force overtime, but on the first play in overtime, IU’s defense gave up a touchdown. On IU’s offensive possession, the Hoosiers got the ball to the one-yard line, but could not the get in the end zone on four tries. More agony against Big Ten heavyweights. This year, it was supposed to be different, this was supposed to be the breakthrough year filled with breakthrough moments. New coach, new quarterback, same old story for the Hoosiers. In the past three seasons,
the moral victories have piled up, while victories over ranked Big Ten teams have slipped through IU’s hands like sand. This is what IU football has become, for better or worse. The Hoosiers are a team capable of playing with most the teams on their schedule but incapable of securing that long-awaited victory. First-year coach Tom Allen was as animated as ever in the post-game press conference. He firmly believes in his team and its ability to keep fighting. “It creates resolve,” Allen said. “It creates toughness and a fight. Stronger and tighter than ever. That’s what it creates. It ain’t feeling sorry for nobody.” While that sounds nice, it shouldn’t have taken this
game to bring them together. Two seasons full of missed opportunities and anguish should’ve done just that, but they haven’t. The Hoosiers are still missing that ingredient that would push them over the edge and help them finally win these types of games. “It’s tough for me I know and the rest of the seniors as well coming so close and not finishing,” junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. said. “It definitely hit us on the chin.” The game was right there for the taking, but IU couldn’t make the plays that were needed to win. IU had the ball on the oneyard line with a chance to send the game into doubleovertime, but they couldn’t
gain that one yard. With a chance to tie or take the lead in the second half, IU’s offense had five straight three-and-outs. While Michigan has one of the best defenses in the nation, that’s just no excuse for that. Toughness and belief don’t make up for questionable play calling. Make no mistake, this team has the requisite passion and intensity. They believe in what they are doing, but that only gets you so far. Eventually, you have to go out and win games against teams like Michigan. IU is an almost program. While that might be tough to swallow, it’s reality. email@example.com @thehussnetwork
Hoosiers come back to tie Nebraska on Senior Day By Phillip Steinmetz firstname.lastname@example.org | @PhillipHoosier
Sunday afternoon proved the IU women’s soccer team still had some fight left in it. The Hoosiers battled through wet and windy conditions at Bill Armstrong Stadium to draw the Nebraska Cornhuskers 1-1 in a game IU couldn’t afford to walk away from with no points. “We’ve got this mentality that we aren’t going to quit and that we aren’t going away,” IU Coach Amy Berbary said. “Indiana is not going away. So, we’re going to kick, we’re going to fight, we’re going to scrap, we have so much to play for still so I’m just proud of the effort.” Despite the end result, it wasn’t pretty at the start for IU. Nebraska began the match aggressively and found some great opportunities early. IU found themselves down after Nebraska senior midfielder Haley Hanson curled a shot from 13 yards out on the left side of the field to give the Huskers the advantage. The last 20 minutes of the first half went better for the Hoosiers, but they still couldn't direct a shot that tested Nebraska sophomore goalkeeper Aubrei Corder. After trailing 1-0 at half-
time, the Hoosiers looked like a different team in the second half. “It was a tough day to play,” Berbary said. “I thought that we played the conditions very well, and I thought in the second half we figured out the physicality that was needed in this game and we put together a good 45 minutes in the second half.” Nebraska seemed to be in cruise control in the first 20 minutes of the second half until junior forward Mykayla Brown took matters into her own hands. In the 71st minute, sophomore forward Sydney Kilgore found Brown in the box, and she was able to make a Cornhusker defender miss to earn a 1v1 opportunity against Corder. The opportunity ended with Brown slotting the ball past Corder to tie the match. “I was really excited,” Brown said. “I knew the energy was really high after that, and it got everyone going. We were just ready to continue playing and try to get another one.” The equalizer injected life into the Hoosiers. IU began slicing through the defense and almost took the lead after a pair of excellent looks from Kilgore and Allen in the
BOBBY GODDIN | IDS
IU celebrates after redshirt junior forward Mykayla Brown scores a goal in the second half against Nebraska Sunday afternoon at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU tied with Nebraska, 1-1, to move to 6-7-4 (2-4-3) on the season.
79th minute. After IU was unable to convert on a last-minute corner kick, the game went to overtime. Nebraska played with a sense of urgency and attacked the Hoosiers early in the extra period. In the first minute of overtime, IU freshman goalkeeper Bethany Kopel picked up where she left off Thursday night against Iowa and made
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a save while falling to the ground. Nebraska managed to fire a rebound shot, but Kopel snagged the ball while still on the ground. IU was outshot 4-1 in the first overtime and almost lost in the last second as Nebraska had a golden opportunity to put the game away, but the ball went wide of the goal. “We just talked about putting together a really good
performance,” Berbary said. “We had a ton of alumni in town, we were playing for our seniors and playing for our lives really. All that said, we didn’t really talk about a mustdie scenario. We thought, play well and the chips will fall where they may, and I think we did a really good job.” It was more of the same in the second overtime. Both teams again combined for five shots taken, and the best look
for IU came when Brown sent in a ball inside the 18 to Kilgore, who found Davidson, but the shot was saved to halt the momentum. Despite only drawing Nebraska, this felt like a win for the Hoosiers. They couldn’t afford to lose their sixthstraight match to the Cornhuskers, and combined with Thursday's win against Iowa, IU picked up four crucial points this week. “We were just able to keep the energy high,” Brown said. “We really needed this game. We just wanted to finish out the rest of the game and try to get one in. I think our team really put together a great game today, just couldn’t pull out the win.” The Hoosiers now sit 10th in the Big Ten and will need help to keep climbing in the standings. IU has a long week ahead of it as Rutgers rolls into Bill Armstrong Stadium this Saturday night. "Our schedule is set up pretty well,” Berbary said. “I’m proud of our team for grabbing four points on the weekend, it’s always tough to do. We’ve got these whole next six days to prepare for one game, so our sole focus has to be on recovery and figuring out the best game plan that we can.”
Indiana Daily Student
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 idsnews.com
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MARLIE BRUNS | IDS
The ensemble performs the opening song in "L'étoile." The opera will play at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 13, 14, 20 and 21 at the Musical Arts Center.
‘L’Etoile’ shows at Musical Arts Center By Clark Gudas firstname.lastname@example.org | @This_isnt_Clark
Aviator goggles, zeppelins and gold-pink glitter jackets were some of the staged elements of French opera “L’Etoile”, which premiered at the Musical Arts Center on Oct.13. “L’Etoile” will continue to run until Oct. 21. The operetta tells the story of King Ouf as he prepares to perform his annual birthday execution, only to realize the peddler he’s chosen for death is astrologically linked to himself, so if the peddler dies, the king dies too. “It’s a fanciful farce,” said Vincent Festa, the singer playing King Ouf. “It’s very witty and very French.” King Ouf, disguised as a common man, goes out and tries to trick his subjects into saying something treasonous in an attempt to secure a victim. Problems arise when everyone is too loyal. When he finally finds a victim, he
introduces them to an execution device, which resembles the Eiffel Tower. “It’s subtle at times, it’s very in your face sometimes,” Festa said. “Our staging has very choreographed moments that add to the humor of everything.” While the show’s music is sung in French, scenes pass in between with spoken dialogue in English. The dialogue helps move the plot and characters in ways similar to traditional theater, which is an atypical style in operas. “You really get the feeling of a musical,” stage director Alain Gauthier said. This isn’t Gauthier’s first time producing “L’Etoile.” In the past, he’s been stage director for the show's productions in Montreal; New York City; Cincinnati, Ohio; and Austin, Texas. For this production, Gauthier said he was inspired by the Industrial Revolution and Victorian fashion. After the set was designed and costumes made to replicate those aesthet-
ics, he said that wasn’t enough. “I liked it very much, but we needed to find something crazy about this,” Gauthier said. “We ended up having the same setup, but now everything is pink.” The stage floor is blue with a bright pink upper level and supports. King Ouf himself wears white face paint with red splotches on his cheeks, golden tights and golden shoes with bow ties on them. Other characters wear aviator goggles, top hats and dusters, all in a vibrant color palette. “It’s a good mix of technology of a different time, imagination and futurism, but at the same time it's the 19th century, Victorian kind of fashion,” Gauthier said. Written in 1877, the music to “L’Etoile” is is often a source of humor. When the peddler is sentenced to execution by the King, the music becomes amused and pleasant, reflecting the King’s delight.
“L’ETOILE” Tickets $10-43 7:30 p.m. Oct. 13, 14, 20 and 21 Musical Arts Center “This music is very light and very punchy,” Gauthier said. The opening piece is graceful and airy, reflecting the pronounced, regal setting the show focuses on. The melodies take turns between the wind and string sections. “There are moments where it's just so beautiful, and other ones that are just very loud and in your face and great,” Festa said. This style of French opera is quite unusual for Bloomington, Gauthier said. “This type of French opera I don’t think has been seen very much in Bloomington,” Gauthier said. “It’s a very fresh gain for the artistic community.”
‘Three Sisters’ displays tenacity in times of difficulty By Clark Gudas email@example.com @This_isnt_Clark
IU Theatre premiered “Three Sisters” this Friday at the Wells-Metz Theatre. The show runs from Oct. 13 to Oct. 21, with tickets starting at $10 for students. “I am strange,” Solyóny, a character in “Three Sisters” said when told of his eccentricities. “We are all strange.” Set in Russia in 1901, “Three Sisters” follows the Prozorov family as it dreams about its future goals and aspirations. Some characters want to attend a university, work somewhere new or get out of their small town. However, their tangled and intricate relationships make that a difficult endeavor. “It is humanity in your face,” said Tess Cunningham,
the actress playing Irína. Each character’s overall desire is to eventually return to Moscow. Phrases such as, “If I lived in Moscow...” and “Once we’re living in Moscow...” drive home the hypothetical fantasies the characters have and makes their struggles that much more emotionally potent. “There’s a lot of grief that comes up,” Cunningham said. “Blatant humanity and unapologetically going through what you’re going through.” Two characters, Másha and Vershínin, are each in unhappy marriages and find solace in fantasizing about being with each other. Later, Vershínin leaves to take care of his drug-addicted wife, saying that it is just something she does to get attention. Characters throughout the play read into what others
MARLIE BRUNS | IDS
Abby Lee, a third-year MFA student in acting, plays Másha in IU Theatre's production of "Three Sisters". The play will run in the Wells-Metz Theatre at 7:30 p.m Oct. 13, 14, 17-20 and 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m Oct. 21.
don’t say, and as a result have a difficult time progressing towards their goals together. “The play does not end with them all saying they have an answer," director Dale McFadden said. “They don’t. It’s really about endurance and belief in oneself.” There are moments of
tender family relations and humor. For Irina’s birthday, Kulygin gives her a book detailing the past 50 years of a local high school’s history. Only, it's revealed that he had given her the same book last Easter. When another character starts talking about the purpose of life and whether hap-
piness is real, Solyóny shouted, “The baron doesn’t live on food, he lives on philosophy.” Characters discuss marriage, loneliness, laughter, tears and the support they can give one another. “They’re really easy people to care about,” Cunningham said. “It’s really easy for people now, in 2017, to forget that people in 1901 were people.” The first act opens with 15 people on stage for the whole act, the characters having their own wants, opinions and relationships. With this level of characterization, making those connections resonate with the audience is important, McFadden said. “He’s conducting an orchestra of behaviors,” McFadden said. “You have to have large detail and small, intimate detail.”
“THREE SISTERS” Tickets $10 and $20 7:30 p.m. Oct. 13, 14, 17-20 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m Oct. 21 Wells-Metz Theatre The set included no extravagant facades or baroque clothing, instead opting for a simpler, more character-focused approach. “There's a trend too with these modern classics, to get them down to the essence of the acting, the design and the overall story,” Dale McFadden, said. The audience can expect detailed, involved performances with characters they’ll care about, McFadden said. “It’s a belief in endurance and the will to go on,” McFadden said. “It’s in our DNA to endure and survive.”
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Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com
IU struggles against top competition Friday By Murphy Wheeler firstname.lastname@example.org @murph_wheelerIU
Earlier in the week, IU cross-country coach Ron Helmer predicted Friday’s Nuttycombe Invitational in Madison, Wisconsin, might be a humbling experience for many of his top runners. His worst fears came true as both the men's and women's teams were served with wake-up calls this weekend. Entering the highly competitive race, the Hoosiers planned on duking it out with some of the best teams in the country. However, IU's results were lackluster. The women’s team finished 17th overall out of 33 schools in the 6K race, while the men’s team struggled to a 29th-place finish out of 35 schools in the 8K race. Both teams finished behind multiple Big Ten opponents as the women trailed Wisconsin, Minnesota and Michigan State, while the men could not beat out Michigan, Michigan State, Minnesota, Purdue, Wisconsin or Illinois. It was all part of an outing in which Helmer said he just didn’t see the kind of effort from either of his teams that he had hoped for going in. “I was pretty disappointed in the effort that we got,” Helmer said. “I thought we ran well at the front on both sides but after that, I just don’t feel like we competed nearly as well as we have been.”
BOBBY GODDIN | IDS
Junior Maggie Allen runs in the Sam Bell Invitational Sept. 30 at the IU Championship Cross-Country Course. Allen finished 101st during Friday's Nuttycombe Invitational in Madison, Wisconsin.
The two bright spots for IU came via its top runners on both teams in junior Katherine Receveur and sophomore Ben Veatch. Receveur continued the rapid pace of her impressive 2017 season as she finished 10th overall in the women’s race with a time of 20:00.02. She also managed to finish as the top individual from the Big Ten. The next closest runner was Wisconsin freshman Alicia Monson who finished in 19th with a time of 20:13.7
Horoscope Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Avoid travel and expense, and take it easy. Listen, observe and contemplate. Plan your moves carefully. Keep things simple and practical. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Keep meetings on track, on budget and on time. Avoid distractions and side conversations. Focus on a shared goal. Celebrate afterward.
Receveur carried the women’s team as the next four Hoosier runners — junior Maggie Allen (101st), junior Brenna Calder (103rd), sophomore Lexa Barrott (119th) and junior Haley Harris (121st) — all finished outside of the top 100. Helmer said he was happy with Recevuer and sophomore Grace Walther, who finished 10th overall in the women’s open “B” race with a time of 21:20.3. Walther’s performance in the “B” race,
10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — The travel bug bites. A conference, class or seminar could open new doors. Resist the temptation to splurge. Study possible itineraries, and
make your move. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Strategize with your partner to fund an upcoming project. Test your theories before demonstrating. Share your vision, and express what could be possible. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Pay attention to your partner’s point of view. Don’t try to force an outcome. Listen
Ron Helmer, IU cross-country coach
which features only unattached runners that don’t count towards a team’s overall score, would have made her IU’s fourth-best runner in the main race. “Katherine got right with the top four or five people for what’s wanted and needed. Provide what you can.
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Practice makes perfect. Professional challenges have your focus. Abandon misconceptions and false assumptions. Run a reality check. Words can deceive; find your proof.
“We have to get ready and believe in ourselves a little to go out and do what we’ve done before. If they do that, I think we’ll probably beat some of the teams that beat us today.”
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Avoid risky business. Demands for your labors are already high. Choose stability over illusion. Strengthen support infrastructure. Use your experience with practical details. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Family comes first. Enjoy time with loved ones. Fantasies prove flimsy; stick to tested routines, and plan carefully. Keep your patience with a rebel. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 6 — Home comforts
and ran until she got into a little bit of trouble, then gathered herself to finish strong to get back up to 10th,” Helmer said. “I felt like in a race where she was not feeling good at all, she gave herself a chance to tempt (and traffic doesn’t). Follow a relative’s advice to finish a domestic project. Keep it simple to avoid spiraling expense. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Don’t fund a fantasy. Study and research to determine the best strategy. Welcome contributions from others. Connect with your community for solutions. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Hold out for the best deal. Avoid tricks and cons. Resist the temptation to buy frivolities. Follow rules closely. Figure your plan in seclusion.
Publish your comic on this page. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to email@example.com by Oct. 31. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
su do ku
Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.
Answer to previous puzzle
© Puzzles by Pappocom
1 Baseball putout, often 4 Digital readouts, for short 8 No more than 14 401(k) kin: Abbr. 15 Settled on a rail 16 Abs exercise 17 Source of valuable metal 19 Holy __: brat 20 Isaac’s eldest 21 Golden State wine region 23 One World Trade Center topper 24 Sales team 25 Early record player 27 Give it __: make an effort 29 Work’s opposite 30 Fibber or Molly of old radio 32 Rationale 34 Repair 37 Beatles song used as wake-up music on the last Space Shuttle mission 40 Mariner’s “Help!” 41 Tear to pieces 42 Makes, as money 43 “Buona __”: Gino’s “Good evening” 44 Former trans-Atl. fliers
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — Make personal plans for later action. Gain strength and options. Don’t waste effort on ephemeral ideas. Gather support, advice and suggestions from experienced friends.
© 2017 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved
L.A. Times Daily Crossword
The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall and spring semesters.
be as good as she could be today.” Meanwhile, Veatch led the way for the men’s team, finishing 28th overall and coming in with a time of 24:06.7. Like Receveur, he carried most of the load for his team as junior Kyle Burks (154th), sophomore Kyle Mau (159th), junior Joe Murphy (173rd) and sophomore Bryce Millar (177th) all finished near the back of pack in the 235-man field. Sticking with the theme of the day, it was the lack of effort in Helmer’s eyes that plagued the men’s team. “I thought both Ben and Katherine gave really solid efforts today,” Helmer said. “They both did what great athletes do and that’s when the competition gets really tough, they stick their nose in and compete really hard. I thought both of them represented themselves pretty well.” With the Big Ten Championships in Bloomington just two weeks away, Helmer is still confident in his teams despite not finishing where he had liked in Madison. “If we run like we did a couple weeks ago, I think we’ll compete really well,” Helmer said. “We have to get ready and believe in ourselves a little to go out and do what we’ve done before. If they do that, I think we’ll probably beat some of the teams that beat us today, but not if we run like we did today.”
45 Revolving blade sharpener 50 Thing to scratch 53 Cut again, as grass 54 Bring into the firm 55 About 66.5 degrees, for the Arctic Circle 56 Musician Keys 58 Extinct since way back when ... and, in a way, what each set of circles represents 60 Poland Spring competitor 61 Words to Brutus 62 Dist. you can see 63 The “S” in GPS 64 Pest-control brand 65 Md. summer hrs.
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 “Blame It __”: 1984 film set in Brazil 12 Disdain 13 Little pigs number 18 Looked for prints 22 Intensifies 26 Actress Lena 28 1967 Neil Diamond song title line preceding “Go to my head” 30 British sports cars 31 Pigeon sound 32 Less-traveled way 33 Sch. with a Phoenix campus 34 Grade school crush, often 35 Quaint quarters 36 Kisses, in romantic letters 38 Hoity-toity manners 39 Detesting 43 Polar expedition vehicle 44 Taken care of 45 Mortarboard tossers 46 Race with batons 47 “What’d __?”: returning traveler’s query 48 Lubricated 49 Campus midshipmen’s prog. 51 Dog or coyote 52 Nuclear trial, briefly 57 “Ready, __, fire!” 59 Staple or nail driver
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
Striped big cat Got up Islands visited by Darwin On the __: at large Like Saran wrap Bahraini money Assembly instructions start Put-on Violates a “private property” sign Brown played by Candice Bergen
BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!
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3 BR, 1 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, 319 N. Maple, for August, $900/mo.
Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $70. RNOURIE@iu.edu
PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.
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.
Houses 3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859.
COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.
HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to idsnews.com for more info.
COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.
2008 BMW 335xi. 94k mi., clean title. Tuned, $13,800. firstname.lastname@example.org 520
AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.
CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES
Monday, Oct. 16, 2017 idsnews.com
To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online. idsnews.com/classiﬁeds
Indiana Daily Student
Bicycles Schwinn bike, in fairly good condition. 7 speed. Pick up only. $150, obo. email@example.com
Specialized Tarmac Expert Di2 Road Bike w/Shimano Ultegra parts. $2500. firstname.lastname@example.org
ELKINS APARTMENTS NOW LEASING
1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations
INDIANA FOOTBALL vs MICHIGAN STATE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21 EAST LANSING. MICH.