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Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |

IDS ‘Mine has been a great life’

City adds evening liaison By Emily Isaacman

IU football legend George Taliaferro died last week at 91. His legacy extends beyond IU’s campus and the Bloomington community.

By Dylan Wallace | @Dwall_1

To whom much is given, much is required. It’s a paraphrase of a saying from the Bible in Luke 12:48, which states, “For unto whomsoever much is given, of him shall be much required: and to whom men have committed much, of him they will ask the more.” It was one of many sayings of the late, great George Taliaferro, a college football hall of fame inductee who helped integrate IU and the Bloomington community. Taliaferro died Oct. 8 at the age of 91. Donna Taliaferro, one of George’s four daughters, said that saying resonates with her the most after the passing of her father. “I found out that that’s who he was,” she said. “He gave so much. Not only to us, but to everybody that he encountered.” *** The story of Taliaferro is not one to go unnoticed in the history books. Taliaferro, a native of Gary, Indiana, came to IU in 1945 to play SEE TALIAFERRO, PAGE 5 PHOTO COURTESY OF THE IU ARCHIVES

George Taliaferro as a Hoosier in 1945. The All-American and Hall of Famer was the first African-American to be drafted into the NFL. | @emilyisaacman

A new face will soon patrol downtown Bloomington at night. The person will not be law enforcement, but a familiar presence connecting students, residents, visitors and businesses to resources during bustling nighttime hours, said Yael Ksander, communications director for the Office of the Mayor. The after-hours ambassador, approved last week in the 2019 budget, will be a liaison between late-night businesses and city hall. Ksander said he or she will roam from Indiana Avenue to College Avenue, and from Kirkwood Avenue to about Seventh Street. A large part of Bloomington’s economic and cultural activity takes place after hours, Ksander said, when city hall is closed. “This is going to be their friend at city hall, who just happens to be on their timeline,” Ksander said. The ambassador will ideally reduce interaction between law enforcement and people who aren’t committing crimes at night, said Beverly Calender-Anderson, director of the Community and Family Resources Department. “A lot of times, people just need help,” Calender-Anderson said. The person could provide directions for visitors or call an Uber for a drunk student. He or she could call Centerstone for someone who has overdosed or Middle Way House for a victim of domestic or sexual violence. If the ambassador saw illegal activity, he or she would have a contact from Bloomington Police Department at the ready. People will not necessarily seek the ambassador’s help directly. Business owners could call when they see someone in need of assistance, Calender-Anderson said. The position is gaining steam in cities across the country and abroad, with titles like “night mayor” and “nighttime ambassador.” Amsterdam, Netherlands, introduced the role in 2014. London, England, established a “night czar” in 2016. The District of Columbia posted a hiring notice for a night mayor in the past couple weeks. Bloomington’s Safety, Civility and Justice task force recommended a similar position in its list of 32 ideas to improve safety downtown. Hiring for the after-hours ambassador in Bloomington will take place between January and March. There will be no fiscal effect from the addition, as the role with replace the current health project coordinator. While the ambassador falls under the broad category of public safety, the prospective ambassador does not need to have a background in law enforcement. In fact, Calender-Anderson said many people who fill these roles have experience with business or social work.

Crosstown Barber Shop closes doors after 60 years By Alex Hardgrave | @a_hardgrave

A place full of history — that is how owner Frank Meadows describes the recently closed Crosstown Barber Shop. The barbershop opened in 1952 at Crosstown Shopping Center on 10th Street and remained there until it closed a few month ago due to an IU renovation project. “It wasn’t just, if you need a haircut walk through my door,” Meadows said. “If you need to know where a hardware store is, walk in and I’ll tell you a great place to go. If you want to know a beautiful place to hike in the forest, walk in my door and I'll tell you where to go.” Meadows, 55, worked there for almost 32 years, starting as just a barber. Later, he took over the operation. He said he became a barber because he likes interacting with people. Over the years, he said parents have come in and thanked him for how he helped their children while they were at IU. Crosstown closing down did not come as a surprise to Meadows. “I knew it was going to happen a long time ago, it was just a matter of when,” he said. That did not make leaving any easier for him. “It was very odd locking the door the last time,” he said. “After that many years, it was just weird knowing that was the last time I was locking the doors and walking away.” Earlier this year, he was unable

to work because of a shoulder surgery. During that time he put a sign up telling people to go to Bill’s Barber Shop on South College Avenue because he said he knew the owner, Marilyn McGinnis, did good work. Since closing Crosstown, he started working at Bill’s Barber Shop. “Once I came over and met her, it was a done deal,” he said. “She's a wonderful woman. We just combined two barbershops and two clientele.” McGinnis told him that none of her clients were students but that has since changed. Now, there have been days when there are more IU students in the shop than townspeople, he said. McGinnis said she was lucky to get Meadows and his co-worker, Angela Calabrese, to move to Bill’s Barber Shop. Before that, she said they were planning on cutting back the hours they were open. "It changed everything," she said. Meadows said he will miss the history the shop had. “Well known, quasi-famous people that came in there, we had all their pictures and all their autographs on the wall," Meadows said. "Everyone really liked it.” Meadows said the photos and memorabilia that used to adorn the walls of the shop are all at his home except for two pictures, which now sit inside Bill’s Berber Shop. One is of a bobcat that lives in a cave behind his house. The other is a photo of IU President Michael McRobbie cutting his hair. McRobbie cut Meadows hair for a Locks of


Frank Meadows stands outside Bill's Barber Shop on Oct. 12. Meadows has been cutting Hoosiers' hair for more than 30 years, including that of IU President Michael McRobbie.

Love campaign 10 years ago. Meadows said he has been cutting McRobbie’s hair for over 20 years. The photos show two things he loves — the outdoors and being a barber. He said one thing he loved about cutting hair was all the different people he would meet. “It was almost like going to school everyday,” he said. “There was always someone to learn from.” One of his past clients was alumnus Kevin Beckner. Beckner said he liked that he never knew

what conversation he would have while he was there. Beckner said one conversation sticks out in his memory. “We were talking about various things and he pulls out a book of all these pictures of caves that he has,” he said. “He walked me through all the different caves in southern Indiana, some of which he’d been through himself.” Beckner said Crosstown had a classic barbershop feel and the colorful history of the location was apparent .

“I thought that was a very cool snapshot into IU history, that the same barbershop had been there for so long and served so many different generations,” he said. Beckner said he was sad to hear the barbershop was closing — he came back time after time because they always did a great job. “You always imagine that your alma mater is just exactly the same as you left it,” he said. “It’s a little sad to hear that it’s closing just because its been there for so long and it’s been a mainstay on IU campus.”

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Oct. 15, 2018

Editors Jaden Amos, Lydia Gerike and Peter Talbot

Student detained for vandalizing pro-life signs By Lydia Gerike | @Lydia Gerike


Deputy Mayor Mick Renneisen speaks next to Controller Jeffrey Underwood at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Bloomington Common Council in City Hall. He discussed the proposed city budget in Bloomington for 2019.

$90 million budget approved By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

After months of deliberation, the Bloomington city council passed the 2019 budget and raised salaries for permanent and seasonal city employees. Mayor John Hamilton has called the budget the city’s most important policy document, as it sets the community’s priorities. The 2019 budget comes to a total of $91,128,597, not including city utilities or transit. This is a 9.1 percent increase from 2018 budget. Included in the budget is $800,000 for the Parks Bicentennial Bond to address quality of life issues, specifically city trails and green space. Deputy Mayor Mick Renneisen said the goal is to leave a legacy for future generations. New positions The 2019 budget includes 14 new positions across several departments. Some of these give new roles and titles to existing positions, while others require funding

for additional jobs. Bloomington Police Department will hire two Neighborhood Resource Specialists to help improve contact between the BPD and neighborhood groups, according to the budget. Another addition is a Police Social Worker, who will work with officers and social service agencies to serve at-risk people. The budget provides for one additional police officer, making for 103 sworn officers total. Council member Dave Rollo said he would like to see more police officers added in future budgets to keep pace with the growing population. The Parking Facilities Division of the Department of Public Works will hire a Parking Services Director to help streamline city parking operations. The council approved this position, along with other changes to the city’s parking system, in September. The budget also creates an After-Hours Ambassador, sometimes called a nighttime mayor, to serve as a liaison between the city admin-

istration and nightlife. The job would require no new funding, as it would take funds from the previous health services coordinator position. While city council member Stephen Volan said he absolutely supports this role, vice-president Isabel Piedmont-Smith said she was not convinced it’s needed. She cited other pressing needs, such as the lack of public restrooms downtown, as more important. Pay The council unanimously approved a 2 percent increase for police officers, fire officers and all city employees, including temporary workers. An ordinance passed by the city more than 10 years ago did not include seasonal employees in the requirement to be paid a living wage. The 2019 budget would bring many seasonal employees up to a living wage, projected about $13 per hour. The remainder of seasonal employees would be brought to a living wage in

next year’s budget. In the next few months, the council will look at removing the seasonal employee exemption from the Living Wage Ordinance, Piedmont-Smith said. The council also unanimously adopted increases to salaries for elected officials. City council members, the mayor and the city clerk will see a 2 percent raise in 2019, alongside other city staff. The council president and vice-president would receive additional salary increases of $1,000 and $800. “It is a lot of extra work,” vice-president PiedmontSmith said. “It does take a lot of extra time.” The Parks and Recreation Department secured an increase in salaries for seasonal employees, or those working 40 hours per week for 9 months, according to the budget. In the 2018 budget, seasonal wages increased from $9.73 an hour to $14.74 an hour. Recruiting, hiring and retaining seasonal staff has been successful with the pay raise, according to the budget.

An IU student was detained Oct. 4 after allegedly destroying the signs of a pro-life group protesting on campus. Thomas Metcalf, 21, attempted to steal, spraypaint and throw signs displayed by Created Equal, according to video footage and a police report obtained in an email from the group. The incident occurred near the intersection of East 10th Street and North Fee Lane. IU Police Department officers classified the actions as disorderly conduct but did not arrest Metcalf at the scene because police did not see the incident, according to the report. Charges have since been filed, IU spokesperson Chuck Carney said. The report said Metcalf, who goes by they/them pronouns, refused to talk to the officers without a lawyer and tried calling their mom to get one before obeying commands to hang up. Created Equal posted a video Oct. 10 to YouTube showing Metcalf vandalizing the signs, many of which display pro-life messages and include bloody images supposedly showing aborted fetuses. Metcalf attempted to steal at least one of the signs by putting it into a black car, but the Created Equal member recording the incident grabbed the sign and took it out again.

Man arrested after dumping trash can in road, screaming By Caroline Anders | @clineands

Orangetheory creates a community By Lexi Haskell | @lexi_haskell

Bright orange lights illuminated the gym. Just outside, 32 people stood at the glass doors wearing workout clothes and gym shoes. They were wide awake, but the rest of Bloomington wasn’t. The sky was pitch black, the roads were silent, and the other stores in College Mall were closed. It was 4:45 a.m. Jean Sherfick stood inside the glass doors alone, checking a computer screen mounted on the wall and choosing music. Sherfick, head coach at Orangetheory Bloomington, Sherfick was preparing for her 5 a.m. class, the first of the day. She was quiet now, but within 15 minutes, she would turn the music up and have to motivate the class. Orangetheory Bloomington is tight-knit community, Sherfick said, and she knows many members’ names. Most of the gym’s clients come consistently, and the gym offers classes from from early morning to late evening. While she enjoys teaching at all times of the day, Sherfick said the 5 a.m. class has a certain energy she loves. “There’s something special about the 5 a.m. and 6:15 group because they get up so early,” she said. At a few minutes to 5 a.m., Sherfick walked outside and greeted the class. She announced today would be a challenge day, and there were some murmurs from the crowd. Part of Orangetheory’s philosophy is not telling members which class they’re coming to until they arrive, so they don’t skip ones they don’t like. Sherfick explained the workout: a 12-minute run on the treadmill, rowing, and body weight exercises. At 5 a.m., the group entered the neon orange gym. The


Head Coach Jean Sherfick calls out the treadmill station. The members completed a challenge day, running 12 minutes for distance.

absence of white light is supposed to help members focus on themselves instead of feeling on display in fluorescent lighting. “Good morning!” Sherfick said to each member, high fiving them as they walked in. She turned the music up, which featured upbeat remixes of popular songs like “Look What You Made Me Do” by Taylor Swift and “Sit Still, Look Pretty” by Daya. During the workout, Sherfick called members by their first names. “Come on, Heather!” she said. “Come on, Shelbey! You got it, Emily!” Some of the members in Sherfick’s class are her friends. Colleen Curry, a financial adviser, mother of three and friend of Sherfick’s, takes her classes. Taking classes from a friend has helped Curry respect her trainer. Coaches can seem larger than life, and knowing Sherfick personally has helped humanize her. “They’re people just like us,” she said. “They’re balanc-

ing life like us, too.” Curry said she also enjoys the early morning workouts because it helps her balance her life. “It’s the only time that I feel like I have for me,” she said. Working mothers are not Orangetheory’s only clients. The people who work the front desk of the gym also workout there. “Working here has put me into the best shape of my life,” Holly Perkins, an employee, said. She has been at Orangetheory since it opened last year. So has Sherfick. Before Orangetheory, Sherfick used to work a few days a week in a yoga studio. Two of her students, Lyle and Carry Feigenbaum, started Orangetheory last September and asked her to be their head coach. This yoga background has helped Sherfick with her coaching because she focuses on mind-body connection. She will often yell, “you’re fine” or “you’ll recover” when

she sees someone struggling. When she says things like this, it shocks people out of their body’s panic, she said. Sometimes, it even makes them work harder. One of the main reasons Sherfick took the job at Orangetheory is to balance her life. Like her friend Curry, Sherfick has three kids and a husband. Her job has influenced her three sons, Everett, 10, Crosby, 7, and Adler, 5. Everett loves rowing and Adler pretends to be a coach like her. The three are learning to be more independent and have taken a liking to fitness. At the end of her 5 a.m. class, Sherfick brought the group together in a circle to stretch, announcing upcoming events. After her last stretch, she stood up and looked at the class. “Take the biggest breath of your day,” Sherfick said. And with that, the members filed out of the room as the sun rose, ready to go about their days.

Metcalf then cursed at the person recording. “You are harming women,” Metcalf said. A man closed the car door after the sign was removed, and the video claims he was an IU official helping to steal the signs. IU spokesperson Chuck Carney confirmed the man is a University official, but said he was trying to diffuse the situation rather than help Metcalf. It is unclear whether there were any signs still left in the car when the door was closed. Other clips show Metcalf using black spray paint to cover the signs’ images of aborted fetuses while the Created Equal member recorded the incident and tried to stop Metcalf. “It’s not your property,” the Created Equal member said. Toward the end of the video, Metcalf confronted the member while trying to unlock their bike and ride away. “Why do you do this?” Metcalf asked. “Cause I think it’s wrong to kill human beings,” the member said behind the camera. “Why do you do this?” “Because you want women to be child-rearing surrogates that don’t have any rights,” Metcalf said. The man wearing a GoPro then followed Metcalf as they rode off. In the final part of the video, Metcalf is surrounded by police and sitting on the ground in handcuffs.

A Bloomington man was arrested Saturday after reportedly flagging down officers, picking up a trashcan, dumping it in the middle of an intersection and yelling an expletive at police. Officers said Daron Banks, 30, appeared extremely intoxicated. He was unable to walk in a straight line, smelled like alcohol, jumbled his words and fell down a few times. When police approached Banks to arrest him for public intoxication, he resisted. When they wrestled him into the cruiser, he began trying to kick out the car’s back windows. As officers tried to place him in leg restraints, he kicked one of them in the arm. Banks faces preliminary charges of public intoxication and resisting law enforcement. Woman reports sexual assault by ride-sharing service driver A 30-year-old woman told police Saturday night that her ride-sharing service driver sexually assaulted her. Police declined to name the ride-sharing service. The woman told officers she called for a ride through the app, and a man showed up to give her a ride. She agreed to buy food for him,

though it is unclear whether that was part of her ride fare. When the two were waiting in line to get food at a vendor outside a gas station, the woman told officers the man began rubbing up against her, prodding her with his erection. She told him to stop, according to police, and he grabbed her by the waist and began grinding on and thrusting against her. The woman told officer she pushed him off of her, told him to stop and got back in his car. She asked to be taken home. Police are searching for the suspect. Police search for Hardee’s burglars Someone stole an undisclosed amount of cash from the safe in the Hardee’s on West Third Street. Police said whoever did so used a combination of keys and codes to get into the business and take the money. The burglary was reported Saturday morning and apparently happened while the restaurant was closed the night before. Bloomington Police Department Sgt. Robert Skelton said there are multiple suspects at this time. He said the department is confident they’ll be able to crack this one. “We’re going to get it figured out,” he said.

Nyssa Kruse Editor-in-Chief Emily Abshire and Matt Rasnic Creative Directors

Vol. 151, No. 60 © 2018 Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009

Laurel Demkovich and Cody Thompson Managing Editors Sarah Verschoor Managing Editor of Digital Roger Hartwell Advertising Director Matthew Brookshire Circulation Manager

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Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |

Biden rallies Democrats for Donnelly on Friday By Jesse Naranjo | @jesselnaranjo

HAMMOND, Ind. — Two Joes, one stage. That was the scene Friday evening when former Vice President Joe Biden joined incumbent Democratic Sen. Joe Donnelly for an early voting rally at the Hammond Civic Center. The rally brought about 2,300 prospective voters to the center in Northwest Indiana. Openers at the rally included Rep. Pete Visclosky, D-1st District, the mayors of Gary and Hammond and former IU Basketball and current Pacers guard Victor Oladipo. Biden spoke about Donnelly’s bipartisan record in the Senate. He joked that if he’d grown up in the same neighborhood as Indiana’s senior U.S. senator, Donnelly would’ve helped him out in a fight, even if it didn’t make a difference. The former vice president also criticized a number of President Trump’s decisions, including his comments about “both sides” after the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, and his praise of autocrats like Russian President Vladimir Putin. “Our silence is complicity,” Biden said. The rally came threeand-a-half weeks before the midterm elections, in Lake


Sen. Joe Donnelly (D-Indiana), left, watches as former Vice President Joe Biden delivers a speech Oct. 12 at a campaign rally in Hammond, Indiana.

County, which voted overwhelmingly in favor of Donnelly in 2012, when he last ran for Senate. Biden did much of the talking, even reading the address of the courthouse in Hammond and urging the audience to vote early. Early voting in Indiana started Wednesday.

The former vice president told reporters in London, England earlier this week he was not planning to run for president in 2020, yet. Earlier in the rally, when Hammond Mayor Thomas McDermott mentioned he’d “heard a lot of rumors” regarding Biden’s prospects, the crowd cheered.

“America is about ideas and ideals,” Biden said. Vendors outside the Civic Center sold T-shirts proclaiming “Joe Biden 2020.” Many of the speakers Friday evening praised Donnelly’s vote to preserve the Affordable Care Act. Biden criticized the ongoing lawsuit brought by 20 states,

including Indiana, which he said threatened coverage of pre-existing conditions. Juanita Camacho, a Hammond resident and IU graduate, attended the rally and said she planned to vote early, like the speakers were urging. She said the issue that motivates her the most as a voter and teacher is edu-

cation. “I think it’s most important that the elected officials remember their constituents,” Camacho said. Anita Cox, another educator who teaches in Hammond, said she voted early and other issues that motivated her included the environment and a living wage. “Pay inequity is astronomical,” Cox said. Many in the crowd cheered when Biden spoke of his support for organized labor, a voting demographic in which Biden is popular. At least one man in the crowd donned a “steel strong” shirt, a reference to the industry which provides many of the jobs in this part of the state. “Mr. vice president, people who go to work in the dark, and come home in the dark,” Donnelly said, repeating a common campaign talking point. “People who shower after work, rather than before work. In this town, in this county, you get an honest day’s work for an honest day’s pay every time.” As the rally ended, Donnelly urged everyone in the crowd to each bring five people to vote early. Putting his arm around Donnelly’s shoulder, Biden stepped back to the microphone, and added to Donnelly’s plea. “Go spread the faith, now,” Biden said.

Professor named scientist to watch Students scammed By Ann Lewandowski | @alewandowski17

An IU professor was featured on a list of 10 scientists under 40 to watch published by Science News last month. Shahzeen Attari, 37, is an associate professor in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs whose research is focused on how people think about conservation and energy use. One of Attari’s biggest goals is to understand how we can combine facts and human feelings to motivate personal and governmental action on climate change, she said. “The planet is on course for drastic climate change impacts in the decades to come,” Attari said. “In order to avoid the worst of these outcomes and protect the environment from further degradation, individual and institutional behaviors need to change.” Additionally, Attari said she believes scientists will be more effective in educating about climate change if they work to reduce their own carbon footprint. “A climate communicator needs to consider their


Shahzeen Attari speaks at The Interval for the Long Now Foundation on June 26. Shahzeen was featured on a list of 10 scientists under 40 to watch published by Science News last month.

carbon footprint while communicating about climate change,” Attari said. Cori Vanchieri, a features editor for Science News, said Attari was recognized because of her ability to take the results of her research and apply them to public policy. In her study, “Perceptions of Water Systems,” published in the academic journal “Judgement and Decision Making,” Attari asked 457 IU students to draw a diagram of the cycle

of waterflow from the environment into the faucet of an average home. According to the study, only 7.2 percent of students correctly identified all parts of the water system. She found the majority of students did not know the full process and energy resources necessary to provide clean tap water, including drinking water and sewage treatment plants. These findings, according to the study, reveal a critical gap in public envi-

ronmental education efforts. “She takes a look at what do people know, how does that affect their decision making and what she can learn to help people make better decisions about water use or supporting certain policies,” Vanchieri said. Attari said she is honored to have been selected for the Science News 10, but it could not have been done without the help of fellow colleagues and students in her lab. “These students are a driven, dedicated group of thinkers and doers that give hope and reason for our research,” she said. The scientists featured in the Science News 10 were nominated by Nobel Prize winners and recent members of the National Academy of Sciences, with the final decision coming down to the staff of the magazine. “We look at the papers that the young researcher has published and try to get a sense of how they’re moving the field forward,” said Vanchieri. “What’s unique about them, what’s special about them, and we come up with our list.”

by travel agent From IDS reports

When more than 300 IU students touched down in Las Vegas fall break weekend, they found one small hitch in their fall break plans: none of their reservations had been made. The group booked its trip through one travel agent, a man who they heard from was reputable. Upon arrival in Sin City, they began to suspect otherwise. One student contacted the Bloomington Police Department on Tuesday on behalf of the group. The 22-year-old said they knew they’d been scammed when they arrived at the New York-New York Hotel and Casino to find their rooms were never reserved. They tried to call the travel agent, but there was no answer. Each paid $200 for hotel rooms for the weekend and a couple of excursions. The money — more than $60,000 — was transferred through an app. The student who made the report to BPD provided the email and name of the agent they were booking through.

He told police he’d checked out the man with other universities who used him before and heard good things. Students at Purdue University told him they’d done the same thing with no trouble. Detective Kevin Frank tracked down the travel agent, a 30-year-old man living in Las Vegas. The man told him he’s done this for groups of college students in the past, but this time he couldn’t get the reservations he promised for the low price he offered. He didn’t book the rooms. He told police he didn’t answer his phone when students arrived in Las Vegas because of a family emergency. The man told Frank he was sorry and didn’t want to face criminal charges or go to jail. Sgt. Dana Cole said police struck a deal with the agent Tuesday night, and he won’t face charges if he returns the money. As of Wednesday, there is no update on whether the money has been transferred back to the students. Caroline Anders

Breast Cancer Awareness Walk BLOOMINGTON, IN

Saturday, Oct. 27 Located at Showers Common, just outside City Hall at 401 N. Morton The walk is FREE, but we gladly accept donations. Free T-shirts go to the first 1,000 walkers. y g pp h courage support family hope b support family hope bravery fa family hope bravery faith coura ope bravery faith courage supp faith courage support family ho urage support family hope brave


support family hope bravery fa family hope bravery faith coura ope bravery faith courage supp faith courage support family ho urage support family hope brave port family hope bravery faith c

8:30 AM

Registration (day of walk) 9:00 AM

Program honoring survivors and presentation of the Melody Martin Awareness Saves Lives Award 9:30 AM

Walk begins Well trained pets are welcomed.

For registration forms, sponsor information and more:

IU Student Media is proud to be a sponsor

First United Methodist Church - Jubilee 219 E. Fourth St. 812-332-6396 Facebook: Instagram: jubileebloomington Email: Sunday: The Open Door, 11:15 a.m. @ The BuskirkChumley Theater (114 E. Kirkwood Ave.) Wednesday: 7:30 p.m. @ Bloomington Sandwhich Company (118 E. Kirkwood Ave.) Jubilee is a supportive and accepting community for college students and young adults from all backgrounds looking to grow in their faith and do life together. Meet every Wednesday night for opportunities through small groups, hangouts, mission trips, events, service projects, and more. Many attend the contemporary Open Door service. Mark Fenstermacher, Lead Pastor Markus Dickinson, Campus Director


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

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Oct. 15, 2018

Editors Emma Getz and Ethan Smith


IU must continue to work toward diversity on campus IU recently won a diversity award for the fourth year in a row, The Higher Education Excellence in Diversity Award from Insight Into Diversity magazine, which measures a school’s success in broadening diversity and inclusion. IU was one of only 13 out of 98 recipients honored as a diversity champion This is an important achievement that should be celebrated, but of course, IU should keep working to foster diversity on campus in many differ-

ent ways. 76.4 percent of IU students are white as of fall 2018, according to the IU Institutional Research and Reporting, which makes the school a PWI, or a predominantly white institution. Therefore calling the school itself diverse is a bit of a stretch. The conversation needs to center on fostering diversity while making the school a better place for minority students. It is not necessarily a question of getting more minority students to attend, but of ensuring they are welcome and have the prope r

resources they need for the best possible education. Therefore, faculty must ensure that they are not teaching solely to the standards of white students. This can be as simple as ensuring the diversity of materials being taught in class. The IU English department sets a good example. There are many literature classes focused on ethnic

writers and world literature, but there are also many general literary history courses that could easily fall victim to teaching only the white canon, but actively do not. The “classics” that define this canon were not only written by white men, and many syllabi in the department reflect that. For example, in a course about 18th and 19th century literature, we read works from many women and

authors of color including Hannah Crafts, George Eliot and Leonora Sansay. Of course, English is just one example. From a broader perspective, college education should inspire critical thinking, especially about racism. Sharing perspectives from a diverse array of scholars is essential. A lot of professors already prove this commitment to diversity in learning, but it is time for all of them to do so, which brings up an important point. According to a 2011 study by the National Education Association, students of color show higher retention and completion rates when they have the support of minority faculty members.

In order for IU to foster diversity of students, it must do so for faculty as well. In 2016, of the full-time and tenure track faculty members, there were only 308 minority faculty members out of 1,095 faculty members. Diversity does not end at the student body. A diverse faculty shows that white professors are not the only arbiters of knowledge. Fostering diversity means that we must work to make sure minority students have the best possible resources and support. It also means that we must work every single day to shift education from its white, colonial roots and consider the best means to educate every student.




Democrats should pack the Supreme Court

The government needs to fight climate change

Julian Epp is a senior in journalism.

On Saturday, Brett Kavanaugh became the newest member of the Supreme Court after a vote of 50-48. Kavanaugh was accused of multiple credible allegations of sexual assault, yet Senate Republicans ultimately had no problem in allowing him to assume a lifetime appointment on the highest court in the country, as it shifts to a 5-4 conservative majority. Even though Kavanaugh wrote in the Wall Street Journal that he would be an independent and apolitical arbiter, his testimony for the Senate Judiciary Committee blamed the opposition to his nomination specifically on the Clintons and left-wing opposition groups. The testimony also showed that he has absolutely no problem with lying to get what he wants. And now Republicans will as well. The continuous threat of rollbacks to protections for people of color, women, the LGBTQ community and the environment is even more likely. Possibly the only silver lining to this entire process has been the inevitable realization among many Democrats that the Supreme Court is not an independent institution, which Republicans have known for a long time. If the Supreme Court isn’t partisan, Trump and the GOP never would have fought as hard as they did to confirm Kavanaugh. It is time for Democrats to play to win, and they can do so by packing the court. The Constitution does not require exactly nine members to be on the Supreme Court, and many on the left have called for adding two, or even six, additional justices that would be supportive of left-wing programs. This can only be done by winning the presidency and the upcoming midterm elections and passing legislation in both houses of Congress, which is no easy task, but its effects would be extremely beneficial and last for de-

cades to come. Universal health care, expanded voting rights and increased wages could all be deemed unconstitutional by a conservative Supreme Court if they were to pass through Congress, but a Democratic president packing the court with additional justices could prevent it. Past presidents have advocated or implemented court packing, including Abraham Lincoln and Franklin Delano Roosevelt, with the goal of carrying out popular, progressive agendas that would otherwise be threatened. Other movements, like those fighting for Washington D.C. and Puerto Rico to become states, enacting term limits and abolishing the electoral college should absolutely be supported. Though many of them are harder to achieve, the goal is to try and fix what is clearly broken in this country, including the fact that the current justices do not accurately represent popular opinion. Four of the now nine Supreme Court justices have been appointed by presidents and a party who lost the popular vote. Two of the nine have also been credibly accused of sexual assault. The idea of court packing may not be popular with those who see the court as a sacred institution and don’t want it to somehow lose its legitimacy, but Republicans have repeatedly shown that this is not possible. After former President Barack Obama nominated Merrick Garland, they refused to appoint him and threatened to continue to do so even if Hillary Clinton won the election. In effect, they restructured the court to only eight justices for almost a year. The “nuclear option” was also implemented early into Trump’s presidency in order to abandon the 60-vote threshold to confirm Supreme Court nominations and instead replace it with a simple majority. The question becomes what Democratic leaders should value more — the lives and wellbeing of the people or political norms?

Elsbeth Sanders is a sophomore in molecular life sciences.

On Oct. 8, the U.N. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change released a report saying humanity has until 2030 to prevent a disastrous level of global warming. If we continue on the same path, by 2030 the Earth will have warmed by 1.5 degrees Celsius. This may not seem like a lot, but a temperature increase of this magnitude would drastically increase “climate-related risks to health, livelihoods, food security, water supply, human security and economic growth," according to the official report. Despite this terrifying conclusion, there are still people who believe climate change does not exist. Even Donald Trump has called climate change a hoax multiple times. According to

a 2015 report, the United States ranks second carbon dioxide emissions— both total and per capita —in the world. How are we supposed to save ourselves if the president of the country responsible for 15 percent of emissions won’t even respond to this chilling report? There are things we can do as individuals to help curb climate change. We can drive less and carpool more, buy less clothing or buy sustainable clothing, or replace refrigerators and air conditioners with energy-saving models. These changes made at an individual level, while important, do not come close to comparing to the changes that could be made if corporations decided to become more sustainable. Worldwide, just 100 companies are responsible for 71 percent of all emissions according to

The Carbon Majors Report in 2017. Companies are not people, and companies do not care about the environment. They exist solely to create money, and the best way for them to do so is by exploiting people and the environment. A company is not going to one day decide to become more environmentally friendly. It needs to be pushed by the government to do so. Government regulations are the only way to stop these companies from destroying us. The problem is, the president began repealing environmental protections the moment he was sworn into office. While he did come out with a plan to fight climate change earlier this year, the plan will do nothing at best and will most likely make things worse. The plan actually promotes the use

of so-called “clean coal” which is not actually clean, but just ever so slightly less deadly. Even worse, Justice Brett Kavanaugh, though he believes in climate change, has a long history of voting against environmental regulations. The highest court in the land is now on the side of doing nothing about climate change. The United States is going backward when it comes to environmental protections in a time when we most crucially need to be going forward. If the government does not impose environmental regulations, and soon, then the damage that has been done to the environment will be irreversible. The U.S. needs to do its part in saving the planet not just for future generations, but for us.


To the guy who ran into me with a Bird scooter Matthew Waterman is a senior in jazz studies, theater & history.

It was a chilly Friday morning — one of the first days of this school year that really felt like fall. I was on my way to take an intimidating music history exam that I was less than fully prepared for. I was one of many pedestrians using the sidewalk on the campus side of Third Street. We were going downhill, approaching Jordan Avenue, with the East Studio Building of the music school just to our right. I suddenly felt an impact on my back, right shoulder and right arm. It wasn’t anything drastic. I didn’t scream out in pain, but I certainly felt it. I wasn’t left wondering about the impact, as I saw a Bird scooter, loosely connected to a human body in a blue hoodie, crash into the grass in front of me and to my right. You had some momen-

tum, so you traveled another 10 feet or so before your crash landing was complete. I got ready to ask if you were OK. The scooter had gone through a much rougher fall to the ground than you had. You seemed to be fairly in control of your own trajectory, and you hadn’t made a sound, so I didn’t expect you would be injured. But I could at least check. Then something funny happened. Without stopping to take a beat, you pick up your scooter and place it upright back on the sidewalk. It’s as if your burnout and your recovery are one smooth, uninterrupted motion. I hadn’t stopping walking this whole time, so at this point, I’m a mere three or four feet behind you. I think, surely now he will turn back to apologize for crashing into me, or at least give a look and a wave to acknowledge the incident. Instead, you remounted your scooter and zoomed

down the hill, still using the crowded sidewalk, weaving through foot traffic at an impressive velocity. Not a word. Not a gesture. Not even a look. I was more amused and intrigued than I was incensed. There were several questions that kept swirling around my head after what was, I’m sure, only the first of many electric scooter hit-and-run incidents I will witness on this campus. Were you just in too much of a rush to do anything? It was slightly past 11 a.m., so you could have been late for an 11 class, or rushing to an 11:15 class all the way on the other side of campus. Either way, would glancing back and saying “sorry” have made you significantly later? Did you think I didn’t notice the electric scooter and full-grown man crashing directly into me? Or did you simply assume I wouldn’t care enough for it to be worth acknowledg-

ing? But this is the most crucial question: what prevented you from using the spacious, unoccupied, prominently visible bike lane on the right side of Third Street, just a couple feet away? Do you get a thrill out of zooming past pedestrians, weaving between them and occasionally slamming into one? Maybe I would understand all your choices perfectly if I had all the necessary information. Maybe you were rushing to the hospital, where your first child was being delivered at that very moment. Maybe you didn’t notice that bike lane. Maybe you were just having a really awful day. Or maybe you were just afraid I would be mad at you. Maybe you were too remorseful to even look me in the eye. Either way, it’s OK. Just try to be aware of your surroundings.


Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 football and could play just about every position. He almost never left the field. Despite his success, Taliaferro met discrimination everywhere he turned. While playing, he was spit on, kicked when he was down and called many names. Taliaferro ignored it and let his talent speak for itself. In 1945, sporting the number 44, he helped IU go 9-01, which to this day is the only undefeated season in school history. He wasn’t alone when he was on the field, though. Mark Deal, IU’s assistant athletic director for alumni relations, told a story about how his father, Russ, the captain of the 1945 team, would drive Taliaferro home when he would visit his wife, who lived in Gary. People would look at Deal’s father weirdly and question why he was in the same car as a black man. “George is my teammate, he’s my friend, and I’m taking him home,” Russ Deal replied. Taliaferro went on to be a three-time All-American at IU before making even more history. In 1949, the Chicago Bears drafted Taliaferro, making him the first black player drafted into the NFL. Although he never played for the Bears, he went to the Los Angeles Dons of the All-America Football Conference to begin his professional career. In 1950, Taliaferro began his NFL career with the New York Yanks. Through his career, he also played for Dallas Texans, Baltimore Colts and Philadelphia Eagles. He continued his versatility as well in the NFL. As a running back, he ran for 2,266 yards on 498 carries with 15 rushing touchdowns; as a receiver, he had 95 receptions for 1,300 yards and 12 touchdowns; and as a quarterback, he passed for 1,633 yards and 10 touchdowns.

“We played Michigan at Ann Arbor the first game of the season in 1945,” Taliaferro said in an audio clip published by the Undefeated. “When I walked outside into the stadium and saw the size of the stadium, I looked skyward and asked God, ‘Why am I here?’ and I said, ‘They’re going to catch hell. Catch me.’” From then on he made all his opponents catch hell, and nobody stood a chance catching him. He was a trailblazer on and off the field. When he wasn’t scoring touchdowns on the football field, Taliaferro faced the struggles that many black Americans faced at the time. He couldn’t live on campus, so he instead had to live with a family in Bloomington. He couldn’t eat at restaurants. When the team traveled, he couldn’t stay with them at the same hotel. His daughter said one of the things that was instilled in her father by his parents, Robert and Virnater, was the importance of an education and opportunity it presents. George Taliaferro took that to heart and did more than just graduate from IU. “He wasn’t bitter, he was motivated to do something about it,” said Gary Sailes, a professor at IU who teaches about Taliaferro in one of his classes. “There’s a difference, and that’s one of the things I really liked about George. His idea of revenge was to be successful — to break down those barriers and do it in a civil way.” Taliaferro started breaking down that barrier with the Gables restaurant, more commonly known today as BuffaLouie’s. Herman B Wells, IU president at the time, heard about how Taliaferro had to run home between classes to eat food because no local restaurants would feed him. The picture of IU’s football team was inside the restaurant, and Taliaferro could only look at himself in that picture from the window.


IU football legend George Taliaferro celebrates Juneteenth in 2007 at Bryan Park in Bloomington. Taliaferro died on Oct. 8 at the age of 91.

Wells called the owner at Gables, and said he and Taliaferro would be having lunch there one afternoon. The manager was hesitant about the idea, and Wells responded by saying that he would make all restaurants on South Indiana Avenue off-limits to the entire school body. Wells and Taliaferro had lunch, and the Bloomington community slowly began desegregating. One Tuesday, Taliaferro bought a ticket to see a movie in the Princess Theatre, which is located near the Courthouse Square in Bloomington. His ticket was for the balcony section marked “colored.” Taliaferro went there, removed the sign and brought it home with him. Sailes occasionally got Taliaferro to come guest speak in his classes, and he would bring the “colored” sign with him to every single one. He kept it for life. When he had his kids, Taliaferro continued to fight discrimination with his wife

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Viola. Donna Taliaferro recalls a time in elementary school where the teacher assigned all the kids to draw a winter scene. She drew a snowman and colored it blue. The teacher, who was white, chastised her for coloring it blue. “Snowmen are not blue. Why would you draw that?” She recalls the teacher telling her. It left Donna in tears and she went home to tell her mom and dad. Viola, who was a teacher at the high school, came up to the school and told Donna’s teacher that if that’s how she saw the snowman, then that’s what he was. It wasn’t for her to determine what it should look like. “I always knew I was protected,” Donna Taliaferro said of her parents’ strength to stand up for what’s right. *** A video tribute of Taliaferro played on the two big screens inside Memo-

rial Stadium for IU’s 2018 homecoming game against Iowa on Oct. 13. The flags were at halfstaff, and after the video, a moment of silence was taken for the icon. The Hoosiers’ helmets did not have the typical IU logo or cursive Indiana writing on it. Instead, the helmets had one thing — the number 44. Senior linebacker Thomas Allen, who regularly wears 44 for the Hoosiers, changed his number to 10 for this game. Senior offensive lineman Delroy Baker led the team out of the tunnel, holding the coveted 44 jersey in honor of Taliaferro. “I just wanted to not wear it for this one game just for him because he’s a trailblazer,” Allen said. “Everything he’s done for this University and the NFL has been amazing.” Up until his death, Taliaferro was active — abnormally active for someone in their 70s and 80s — and strived to make a difference in people’s lives.

Both Deal and Sailes said Taliaferro would play golf and carry his own bags instead of taking a cart. Since Sailes is about 20 years younger, he thought he could act like Taliaferro and carry his own clubs. “Man, did I regret it,” Sailes said. “I had a back ache, and I want you to know that was the last time I ever carried my bags.” Deal would usually play golf with Taliaferro and said even though Taliaferro always hit balls straight down the middle, he strayed into the woods looking for golf balls anyway. He collected them to donate to underprivileged kids in Indianapolis in hopes of getting them involved in the game. “Even playing nine holes of golf with George you got an insight into the man, and how he was always thinking of somebody else,” Deal said. Eric Love, an IU alumnus, said he was doing a SEE TALIAFERRO, PAGE 6


Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


George Taliaferro talks with children at an IU football game in 1973.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5 historical research paper for graduate school and interviewed Taliaferro. George being George, he offered more than just an interview, and the two began to get lunch frequently and become close friends.

Four days after his death, Love couldn’t help but let the tears flow when recalling when he found out the news of losing an icon and an amazing friend. Ed Schwartzman, the owner of BuffaLouie’s, said any time Taliaferro would come into his restaurant and sat alone, students would approach him and

enter a trance as Taliaferro talked to them. Schwartzman said he’ll never forger the message Taliaferro wrote on one of the pictures of himself in the restaurant: “To Ed, all the best to ya! Mine has been a great life! – George Taliaferro.” Taliaferro appreciated everything he had and

Sophomore defensive back Marcelino Ball attempts to tackle senior Iowa wide receiver Nick Easley during the homecoming game Oct. 13 at Memorial Stadium. IU players wore the number 44 on their helmets in memory of former IU football player George Taliaferro, who died Oct. 8 at the age of 91.

wanted others to have great lives, too. He constantly gave speeches to students, he worked with the Boys and Girls Club of Bloomington, he served as COTA’s Board Chairman. At IU, he was special assistant to the president of the University, the IU-Purdue University Indianapolis chancellor

and the dean of the School of Social Work. The list goes on. “I am very, very, very honored to have my name associated with making a contribution and making it in the right way,” Taliaferro said in the audio clip published by the The Undefeated. Donna Taliaferro doesn’t

just think of her father’s saying — “to whom much is given, much is required” — as a remembrance, but as a passing of the baton. “The statement is now it’s on you,” Donna Taliaferro said. “If you feel I gave you something so great, that you hold me in this regard, it’s your turn. It’s your responsibility.”

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Indiana Daily Student | | Monday, Oct. 15, 2018

SPORTS Editors Cameron Drummond, Stefan Krajisnik and Dylan Wallace

J4CK OF ALL TRADES AJ Palazzolo Pal remains a versatile player for the IIU U men’s me soccer team during the 2018 season 2018 season stats Number of games played


Number of games started

Number of points earned



Number of goals scored

Number of shots attempted




Number of game-winning goals scored


By Phillip Steinmetz | @PhillipHoosier


J Palazzolo took a deep breath when talking about the start to his career within the IU men’s soccer

program. In 2015, the National Soccer Coaches Association of America selected him as the high school boys' National Player of the Year. He was also ranked the 33rd player in the country by the IMG Academy 150. Palazzolo appeared in 10 matches off the bench his freshman season. He took 11 shots and had a pair of assists in 196 minutes of action. In that 10th appearance, IU was matched up with No. 20 Virginia Tech in the third round of the NCAA Tournament on Nov. 27, 2016. He already had a shot registered in the match as the Hoosiers were searching for the winning goal before overtime struck. With four minutes and 33 seconds remaining in the second half, Palazzolo slid into a Virginia Tech defender as he made a play for the ball. Once Palazzolo collided with him, he immediately laid on the ground curled up in a ball. He was in that position for 12 seconds before an official blew a whistle to stop play and allow medical attention. He rolled back and forth from his back to his left shoulder, screaming in pain, holding onto his right knee. Palazzolo laid flat on his back with his hands behind his head. His red long sleeve shirt covered his elbows as they pointed toward the sky while the IU medical staff massaged his knee. Luckily for Palazzolo, he only suffered a sprained MCL and was able to play in the spring season. But, he endured a far worse injury just months lat-

er. In the first summer practice back for team with the skill sets that are required the 2017 season, Palazzolo tore his ACL. in both parts of the field,” Yeagley said. “It was pretty devastating being out,” “You don’t see a player that’s in the back half as a center back as composed as a Palazzolo said. Palazzolo had to redshirt the 2017 player up the field like he has.” When asked about what made season. From the sidelines, he watched IU make it all the way to the National Palazzolo so versatile within the team, Championship game and lose to Stan- Yeagley went as far to compare him to former IU forward and current Toronto ford, 2-1, in double overtime. Despite not being able to contribute FC defender Eriq Zavaleta. Part of the 2012 National Championon the field, Palazzolo didn’t allow the ship team, Zavaleta led IU with 18 goals. season to go to waste. He focused on the small details of Just like Palazzolo, Zavaleta came to IU being a student athlete such as diet- as a defender but was moved to foring, sleeping and treating his body bet- ward. Now, Zavaleta is in his sixth season ter. Everything he learned from being sidelined prepared him for the follow- in the MLS and has seen 1,377 minutes ing season as he was in line to contrib- of action in 19 games played during the 2018 season. ute even more than “He could easily he did his first time move back and be a around. “I’m going to do center back for us or “Just seeing those whatever I can to help play in the midfield guys make it all the the team keep winning and be a starter there way to the National next year,” Yeagley Championship last games moving forward said. “Great thing year gave me that exand win the Big Ten.” for us he’s also really tra motivation comAJ Palazzolo, defender open to that, which is ing into this year,” the most important. Palazzolo said. He just wants to help He presented IU Coach Todd Yeagley with a rare oppor- the team win.” Through 13 matches, Palazzolo has tunity heading into the 2018 season. Most players don’t switch their posi- remained a key player rotating in and tions in college, but Palazzolo excelled out of the IU starting lineup. But, no at multiple positions on the pitch, giv- matter where he’s been positioned, ing his coach the option to move him Palazzolo has been big for the Hoosiers in critical situations this season. around. His first career goal couldn’t have Coming to IU, Palazzolo was labeled as a defender. However, Yeagley come at a better time either. In the secswitched him to the forward position ond match this season, IU faced thenhis freshman season and even started No. 5 North Carolina. This time around, him at striker against No. 18 Connecti- it was Palazzolo who scored the lone goal of the match. cut earlier this season. In the 88th minute, senior midWhether he’s coming off the bench or in the starting lineup, Yeagley has fielder Trevor Swartz launched a free kick toward the back-right post and the constantly praised his versatility. “He’s as complete as a player on our ball found the head of Palazzolo who

finished from four yards out. The goal proved to be the difference maker as the Hoosiers picked up their first win of the season. “The guys like him and he galvanizes the group,” Yeagley said. “He’s a winner on the field so there’s also when he enters the field, the team grows with that. He has a great effect on the team.” Palazzolo has four goals this season and even had another crucial goal for IU against a different top-10 opponent on the road. Down 1-0 to then-No. 8 Notre Dame in the second half, IU was searching for an equalizer. Then came Palazzolo with less than 12 minutes remaining to get on the end of another Swartz cross. Swartz found space on the right side of the 18-yard box and sent the cross to the far post. The ball found the head of Palazzolo, who buried it from three yards out. The goal gave IU the boost it needed to eventually defeat Notre Dame, 2-1, in overtime. He couldn’t help but crack a smile when saying how they couldn’t afford to lose that game. Now, as the Hoosiers near postseason play with an 11-2 record and a firstplace standing in the Big Ten, Palazzolo might be watching from the sidelines, but, unlike last year, his number could be called at any minute to be put into play — it has every game so far, and will most likely continue to be. “I’m going to do whatever I can to help the team keep winning games moving forward and win the Big Ten,” Palazzolo said. PHOTO BY MATT BEGALA | IDS

Sophomore defender AJ Palazzolo scans the field during IU’s game against Maryland on Oct. 12 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU defeated Maryland 2-1.



Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


Three takeaways from IU’s homecoming loss By Sean Mintert | @sean_mintert20

The annual homecoming game was unkind to IU once again, as IU dropped its eighth consecutive homecoming game in a 4216 loss to Iowa on Saturday afternoon. Led by junior quarterback Nate Stanley’s career-high six touchdown passes, there was little IU could do to slow down Iowa, who rolled up 479 yards of offense behind a balanced attack. Here are three takeaways from IU’s most disappointing performance of the season. 1. IU’s offense was inefficient both through the air and on the ground. After starting the game with a 13-play, 64-yard drive resulting in a field goal, the Hoosier offense failed to capitalize on any early momentum. After that opening drive, IU ran six more plays in the first quarter and lost three yards. After a 33-yard touchdown pass from sophomore quarterback Peyton Ramsey to sophomore receiver Ty Fryfogle in the second quarter, it looked like the IU offense had shaken off a poor


Senior wide receiver Luke Timian receives a pass during IU’s 42-16 loss to Iowa on Oct. 13 at Memorial Stadium. The game against Iowa was IU’s fourth in Big Ten play.

first quarter and was starting to click. That was not the case. “It was frustrating,” Ramsey said. “It just came down to a mistake here or there, and across the board, we just struggled to execute.” The second half brought more of the same for the Hoosier offense. After starting the half with a threeand-out, IU marched down the field for a 75-yard

touchdown drive on its second possession of the half, capped off by a 12-yard touchdown scamper from Ramsey. But just like the first half, IU failed to get going offensively and turned the ball over on two of its last three drives. 2. The special teams unit was nothing special. Even with a solid game from junior kicker Logan

Justus, who hit a 29-yard field goal and converted his only extra point attempt, IU’s special teams matched the offense and defense with a poor performance. Namely, the Hoosiers had a lot of trouble covering kickoffs, as Iowa had four returns for 136 yards with an average of 34 yards per return. IU special teams struggles were summed up in the second quarter, when Iowa’s Ihmir Smith-Mar-

sette bobbled a kickoff, then juked a couple of defenders and sprinted for a 60-yard return. IU, on the other hand, went with a completely different approach on kickoff returns. Senior running back Mike Majette chose to signal a fair catch on six of seven kickoffs, only returning one for 18 yards near the end of the game. Postgame, Allen said that was part of IU’s gameplan, but the Hoosiers’ attempt to play the field position game backfired Saturday. “As a staff, we’ve decided that if you start with the ball on the 25 every time, you’re going to be one of the best teams in the country in field position,” Allen said. 3. The Hoosier defense was abysmal. For the second straight week, IU gave up six touchdown passes to an opposing quarterback. Stanley was dominant and the IU defense had no response, as IU allowed Iowa to find the end zone on six of its 11 drives. Iowa’s tight ends did most of the damage through the air, as junior Noah Fant and sophomore TJ Hocken-

son combined for 208 yards and three touchdowns. “We need improve our focus,” senior safety Jonathan Crawford said. “We need to practice more on deep balls, that’s an area where we gave up a lot of big plays.” In addition to IU’s struggles defending the pass, the Hoosiers couldn’t seem to slow down Iowa’s rushing attack either. The backfield duo of sophomores Toren Young and Mekhi Sargent combined for 155 yards on 29 carries, and both backs averaged over five yards per tote against an IU defense that had been solid against the run in previous weeks. Whether it was penalties – IU had 10 for 99 yards – or missed tackles, the Hoosiers found plenty of ways to beat themselves. After the game, Allen expressed his disappointment in the Hoosiers’ defensive performance, but shouldered much of the blame himself. “It’s my responsibility to get our team ready to compete and play at the highest level,” Allen said. “Based on how we performed throughout the game, it wasn’t to our standard. I’m the head coach. It’s on me.”


IU field hockey gets locked down by No. 2 Maryland By Jared Rigdon | @RigdonJared

No. 2 Maryland presented a great challenge for IU before the team ever stepped onto the field Friday afternoon at the IU Field Hockey Complex. The Big Ten’s leadingscoring team came into the match with just one loss on the season and the highest rated RPI in the nation. The challenge got even tougher for the Hoosiers when Terra-

pin junior midfielder Madison Maguire took the opening ball down the field and shot it into the net just 12 seconds into the match. Maryland would add three more goals during the match to win the game 4-0 in the cold and rain. “I think Maryland was such a talent and defensively our players really stepped up in terms of solid tackles,” IU Coach Amanda Janney Misselhorn said. “We just got off

to a tough start, and that put us a little bit behind.” After Maguire’s opening goal, senior forward Linnea Gonzales would add two more first-half goals, giving the Terrapins a comfortable 3-0 lead at halftime. During the second half, Maryland played conservatively with the ball, not allowing IU any chances on the attack. Sophomore forward Mayv Clune would add another goal in the 59th minute

as Maryland put the finishing touches on a dominant performance. The Terrapins outshot IU 20-0 and never gave IU an ounce of breathing room. Janney Misselhorn said she knew Maryland would play an up-tempo style of field hockey coming into the game. As IU battled the weather conditions Friday, players lost their footing and the ball slid across the field faster. Still,

Janney Misselhorn said she believes IU stepped up to the challenge in terms of controlling the tempo. “With the youth of our team and the different people playing different positions, it’s a great experience for us with the switching and the movement,” Janney Misselhorn said. IU will next play a ranked Rutgers team Sunday afternoon on Senior Day. Taylor Swope, Claire Woods, Nora

Aucker and Elle Hempt will all play their final regular season home game in Bloomington. “We absolutely need a strong start,” Janney Misselhorn said. “Today shows that if you don’t come out with a strong start, it puts you behind. We need to play aggressive.” Sunday’s match against Rutgers will start at noon with Senior Day festivities beginning before the match.


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Craig McGown, portraying George Harrison, plays the guitar with The Mersey Beatles on Oct. 12 at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. The band is from Liverpool, England, and it has played around the world.



The Mersey Beatles recreate Beatlemania By Robert Mack | robert-mack

Music lovers who miss The Beatles got a chance to relive the past Friday night at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. Carrying out a “British invasion” of its own, The Mersey Beatles: Four Lads from Liverpool, England performed “50 Years of Revolution – White Album Wonders Plus Full Set of Greatest Hits.” The Liverpool-born tribute group performed 33 songs from The Beatles, an iconic British music group in the 1960s. The original Beatles went from playing teenage

audiences in Liverpool venues to becoming an international sensation. Portraying the original cast members, the Mersey Beatles website lists Mark Bloor as John Lennon, Steven Howard as Paul McCartney, Craig McGown as George Harrison, and Brian Ambrose as Ringo Starr. Tony Cook accompanied on the keyboard. The show began with a black and white film anchored by a Liverpool-native announcer. The announcer introduced the rest of the short film, which detailed the how intricately The Beatles

are tied to Britain’s cultural heritage. Dave Jones, co-owner of Liverpool's Cavern Club, where the original The Beatles got their start, said in the video The Beatles were the most influential music of the 20th century. “The Beatles are never going to do it again,” Jones said. “It’s impossible.” The footage cut to The Mersey Beatles performing to cheering audiences at the Cavern Club. The Mersey Beatles drew many of its numbers from “The White Album,” released in 1968. Additional songs

came from other albums or feature films such as “A Hard Day’s Night,” “Help!” and “Yellow Submarine.” The Mersey Beatles opened with “Back in the USSR” and followed with songs including “Glass Onion” and the Paul McCartney solo “Blackbird.” The group encouraged the audience to get up and dance or sing along to songs such as “Yellow Submarine" and “Hey Jude." The songs were accompanied by slides with pop-art or film clips. For example, clips from cowboy films accompanied the song “Rocky

By Emily Abshire | @emily_abs


Tarte flambé in Strasbourg, France. This dish is a combination of cheese, onions and meat on thin dough.

In France, let them eat meat

The first real Parisian I met once told me being a vegetarian in France was “unpatriotic.” At the time, I was trying out pescatarianism, and between slurps of my green smoothie, I must have given him quite a look. He said I’d understand once I got to France — c’est la vie. And, boy, in just a month’s time, have I gotten a crash course. Between the galettes, boeuf bourguignon, choucroute and roast chicken, I don’t think I’ve been as much of a carnivore in my entire life. It’s true, the French do love their meat. But as my arteries surely begin to clog and my jeans fit a little more snugly, I’m asking myself just how much a girl has to eat to truly experience la vie en France. My first week in Paris, I tied the napkin around my neck and dove right in. After class, I went to Rue du Montparnasse — the moveable feast of crêperies. I nestled into a wicker chair on the sidewalk and ordered a gallette (savory crêpe) stuffed with duck, baked apples, candied walnuts and goat cheese. I felt a twinge of guilt, which quickly went away when the waiter brought

me a complimentary glass of wine. Obviously it was as a sign from the universe to eat the duck, so I did. With the marinating apples soaking into the cheese, the nuts giving texture and the duck tasting just a bit like my family’s Easter dinner, you could say it was good. Later that week, my school took us out for a traditional, four-course meal. Did I want the vegetarian option? Bah, non! After a sprawling roasted vegetable platter and salad course, the waiter had come back with my entrée. I swear I glanced away for one second and when I looked back at my plate, there it was — an entire chicken. Ok, well really it was nearly an entire chicken but it was so large the accompanying potatoes and zucchini nearly tumbled off the plate. So I ate the chicken and enjoyed every bite. In Strasbourg, France, came the choucroute, an Alsatian comfort food masterpiece of sausage, finely cut cabbage and roasted vegetables. In Nice, France, it was fruit de mer, a tower of fresh shrimp, clams, crab and honestly I’m not sure what else served over linguine. In retrospect, I’m honestly not sure how I ever consid-

Jacobs School of Music, said they sounded like the original Beatles. “The man who sings like John sounds a lot like John on the record,” he said. For the first act, the band dressed as The Beatles in the late '60s. For the beginning of the second act, they dressed in black vests and sported shorter hair, which evoked an early '60s aesthetic. Finally, the changed into mid '60s dress. Since 1999, the Mersey Beatles have performed hits from The Beatles to audiences in 20 countries and is currently on a world tour.

Rising from ashes, TEDx speakers share their tales


Brielle Saggese is a senior in journalism.

Raccoon.” The second act included tunes such as “A Hard Day’s Night,” “Nowhere Man,” “Ticket to Ride,” “Twist and Shout," “Help!” and the Paul McCartney solo “Yesterday." After leaving the stage a first time, they returned for an encore. The performers were dressed in 1960s replica costumes and played on replica guitars and sported '60s hair mops styled after The Beatles. Joseph Pong, a senior majoring in computer science who said he is taking a class on The Beatles from the

ered my defrosted tilapia to be fine dining. This semester is truly ruining my taste buds. That being said, there have been some less-than-savory meals along the way. It all started from a little game I play when I don’t know a word on the menu. Rather than just looking up “andouilles” on Google Translate, why not order it and find out what it is when the waiter brings out your plate? I call it "French roulette" — often you’ll win, but there’s always that one chance you pick the barrel with the bullet. Tasting andouilles — which ended up being some sort of pig intestines — was definitely that bullet. After over a month here, I’m not entirely sold that meat is the only window to France’s soul. Sure, it’s always good to taste the local culture, but this is Paris, not Nathan’s Hot Dog Eating Contest. So while there will be no more French roulette on this trip, I’m still intent on enjoying every bite. Wednesday morning, it was fresh figs along the Seine. Tonight, it was my host mother’s fresh roast with mushrooms. And you know what, both still tasted pretty patriotic to me.

Jeff Mittman, COO of Bosma Mittman calls himself the luckiest man in the world. In 2005, he was ambushed in a road-side attack in Baghdad, Iraq. His eyes, nose, lips, teeth and arm were destroyed or badly injured. For the entirety of his 35-years of life before this, Mittman wanted to be at the center of attention. “It was all me, and I loved it,” he said. “Everything revolved around me.” He called himself an evil genius at training soldiers, and had moved through the ranks to master sergeant. After his injury, he realized life would go on for other people even if he wasn’t the one at the helm. “I’m no longer the center of the world,” he said. “When you’re not the center of the world, you can focus on other people.” Trevor Paetkau, founder of Ashes Still Water Boats Leaving a corporate job to build artisan canoes was supposed to be the dream. But behind every beautiful

boat, the praise and success, there was the anxiety of deadlines and money and the hard physical work of the craft. Paetkau loved his boats, but he didn’t love the work he was doing. What he had always loved to do was tell stories. “I needed to find the thing, the real story behind the boats,” he said. He began to relate boats to human anatomy and realized people’s responses to the boats came from a place of being able to relate to their human likeness. By keeping humans at the center, Paetkau could accept the flaws in his craft and deal with the negative aspects. Likewise, everyone's life story includes flaws you see and flaws you don’t see, he said. “We don’t get to choose whose stories we tell. We only get our own,” he said. “Make it good.” Justin Phillips, founder and executive director of Overdose Lifeline Aaron Phillips is permanently 20 years old. He died from a heroin overdose in October 2013. His mother, Justin Phillips, equated opioid addiction to fire. It comes

fast and when you least expect it. It destroys anything in its path. “Every day I choose to rise up from my ashes and be Aaron’s voice,” Phillips said. She aims to spread awareness of the opioid addiction in the United States, which she said killed 72,000 people in 2017. Dr. Giada Arney, research space scientist at NASA Goddard “We are all made of star dust,” Arney said. All of the chemicals in our DNA came from the birth of the first stars, intimately connecting all of us to the cosmos and universe, she said. Knowing the Earth's birth story has helped scientists in the search for life on other planets. These planets are too far to reach with probes or even see well with a telescope, but scientists can use a process called spectroscopy to determine if oxygen and methane, signs of life, are present. “Either discovery that life is rare or common would be profound,” she said. Arney encouraged humans to be stewards of the Earth in the grand scheme of things.


A student holds an information card for a TEDxIU event. The event is titled “From Ashes We Rise” and took place Oct. 12 in the IU Auditorium.



Monday, Oct. 15, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |



Hoosiers defeat Maryland By Phillip Steinmetz | @PhillipHoosier

There wasn’t a single player left on the Hoosiers bench. With only 18 seconds left until overtime, the bench swarmed senior defender Andrew Gutman as he made sure that the match would end in regulation. Senior defender Rece Buckmaster passed the ball to senior midfielder Francesco Moore. Then, Moore passed it back to Buckmaster as he slipped past one defender. Buckmaster crossed it into the box as the ball took a single bounce and connected with the right foot of Gutman as he finished in the left post. The goal from Gutman was his second of the day as he picked up the brace and propelled IU to the 2-1 victory over Maryland. It’s the first time since 2002 that the Hoosiers are 5-0 to start Big Ten play and it was also the first time since 2004 that they defeated the Terrapins. “I knew there was like 30 seconds left and I just kind of stayed up,” Gutman said. “Rico got down the right side and he played in a hell of a ball. I just kind of was just making that run and it got through. It was probably harder to miss than to make that goal.” After a back-and-forth affair to begin the match with Maryland pressing, the Hoosiers were knocking on the

IU bounces back to defeat Rutgers By Stefan Krajisnik | @skrajisnik3


The IU men’s soccer team celebrates after senior defender Andrew Gutman, middle, scores the first goal Oct. 12 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Gutman also scored the game-winning goal late in the second half to help IU defeat Maryland, 2-1.

door for a goal. In the 32nd minute, the ball went in between the legs of senior midfielder Cory Thomas. With a corner kick, senior midfielder Austin Panchot crossed the ball toward the goal. Then, Gutman placed his head on the ball to direct it perfectly in between the legs of Thomas to confuse the Maryland goalkeeper and find the score from three yards out. “They’re really motivated and I can see it,” IU Coach Todd Yeagley said. The goal gave the Hoosiers the early lead, but the Terrapins didn’t let up. In the 57th minute,


Maryland junior forward Paul Bin sent a rocket over the outreaching hands of IU sophomore goalkeeper Trey Muse. The ball was shot from the top of the box toward the upper right portion of the net. “He just ripped it, there wasn’t much I could’ve done there,” Muse said. “When he hit it, he hit the roof of the net and took me out of the play there.” This match seemed as though it was destined for another tie, but Gutman came through with the score at the end. Despite the equalizer from Maryland, IU didn’t panic and felt another opportunity coming right

before overtime. “This is my fourth year and this team has a totally different mentality,” Gutman said. “Everybody on the field is a winner.” The Hoosiers will play their final nonconference match when Butler comes to Bill Armstrong Stadium on Tuesday night. “Almost our entire starting lineup was here last year and we experienced all of that heartbreak,” Gutman said. “I think we built off it and just now we have this little extra bite to us. It’s showing in a lot of games. We always believe we’re going to get one more chance and we’re starting to put them away.”

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

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Make home improvements and upgrades. Make repairs, and add dreamy touches, soft lighting and harmonious color. Nurture your family with domestic comforts.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Money comes and goes. Catch some before it slips through your fingers. Self-discipline pays high dividends. Stick to your budget. Lucrative opportunities arise.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — It’s a time of intense learning. Discover a brilliant idea, and run with it. Write and share your views. Send your message far and wide.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Take charge. You’ve got confidence on your side, and that’s enough. You can do what’s needed. Power and action equal fine results. Pamper yourself afterward.


Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Dreams and visions get realized with dedicated action. Concoct a fine scheme. Meditate on what you really want, and plot the steps to achieve it. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Everything is more fun with friends. Hold meetings and parties. Share a heavy load, and reap shared benefits. Together, you can accomplish wonders.


IU volleyball rarely comes into a match as the favorite to win, but Saturday against Rutgers was an exception. The Hoosiers did not let up against the Scarlet Knights and got their first Big Ten straight set win of the season. “It’s important to give people some stuff to be fired up about,” IU Coach Steve Aird said. “I know we’re not the show yet. I know there’s hoops and football and a whole bunch of sports that matter maybe more than we do, but I like the fact that we made people happy here tonight on campus.” IU, now 12-7 overall and 3-5 in the Big Ten, was coming off a 3-0 loss at No. 5 Nebraska Wednesday. The poor showing in the match was something that Aird was focused on rebounding from. “It was really hard for me,” Aird said. “I didn’t sleep much. I was nauseous. I’m as competitive as it gets, and it’s my team.” Aird said he normally likes to keep a calm demeanor on the sideline. However, on numerous occasions – especially during the second set – Aird was clearly getting hyped about the team’s play against Rutgers by standing up and fist pumping after certain points. “I don’t like going player mode where I feel like I’ve got to be team captain,” Aird said. “I train hard and I’m intense when I’m in the gym, but in matches I want to be more

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — Your career blossoms. Talk about what you love, and discover opportunities to realize a long-term dream. Make a powerful pitch. Use persuasive arts. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — An incredible adventure takes shape in a conversation. Listen to an experienced guide. Hidden treasures get revealed. Explore fresh terrain, and discover amazing views.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Collaborate for shared gain. Work out financial details and budgets, and research upcoming purchases for best quality. Discover extra value when you explore. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Work with your partner. Negotiate to refine the plan. Build for the future. Your influence grows with your shared efforts. Schedule a dream into reality.


Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by Oct. 31. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS 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

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Talk about what you love. Share passions and enthusiasms with someone fun. Romantic dreams come true with regular, steady attention. Make and keep promises.

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2018 semesters.

Difficulty Rating:

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Focus on physical labors, services, work and exercise. Get into motion, and generate fresh energy. Nurture your health with good food and rest.

© 2018 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

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steady than that. There were times tonight where I felt like we needed it, and we needed some more emotion.” Training has been different for the team recently as its adjusted to injuries. Sophomore outside hitter Kamryn Malloy has seen an increase in playing time due to a season-ending torn ACL to junior outside hitter Kendall Beerman. Against Rutgers, Malloy picked up 10 kills and eight digs. “Kam is a great volleyball player and we all knew without a doubt that she was going to be able to come in and fill those shoes amazingly,” junior setter Victoria Brisack said. From a record standpoint, IU has clearly improved from the one conference win it had last season. However, Aird has continuously said this season that the focus is not on wins and losses. Instead, it’s about the progress the program makes – something Aird said can mostly be judged by others that have been around the program longer than him. “Us working on getting one percent better each day has helped us tremendously,” junior middle blocker Deyshia Lofton said. “Everyone has been doing their job to the best of their ability and I think that’s helped the team so much this season.” IU will be back in action at 7 p.m. Friday at University Gym against Ohio State.

1 Largest city in the Bahamas 7 Beauty chain with a salon inside each store 11 High-level H.S. classes 14 Takes in or lets out 15 Not at all far 16 Milked animal 17 Bedding structure for kids 19 Pirouette pivot point 20 Approx. takeoff hrs. 21 Patronize Airbnb 22 “Fine with me” 23 Sight organs 24 Place for people with nothing to hide? 26 Clinton opponent Dole 27 Fawn’s mom 28 Partner of hearty 29 Snake with a tight grip 30 Otherwise 32 “It’s freezing out here!” 33 Most suburban residences... or, in a military sense, the ends of 17-, 24-, 46- and 55-Across 38 Crime family head 39 Captains’ diaries

40 Bro, to a sis 42 Liquor amount downed in a gulp 44 Mango leftover 45 Burst into tears 46 “Theft” on a diamond 50 Bohr or Borge, by birth 51 Evacuation center beds 52 Cyprus currency 53 MIT Chapel designer Saarinen 54 Tiny crawler 55 Secretary of Defense, for one 58 Floral luau wear 59 “Sin City” actress Jessica 60 Impassive 61 Clairvoyant’s claim 62 Genuine 63 Provides food for, as a party

9 10 11 12 13 18 22 23 24 25 27 31 32 34 35 36 37 41 42 43 46 47 48 49 50 53 55 56 57

Fruit pastries Paintings, sculpture, etc. Bona fide Words of self-pity Win every game Most sincere Accident mementos Flow back Ryan with seven no-hitters Rocket booster’s push Dedicate, as time Snakelike fish Bacall’s love, familiarly Objects of adulation Boards, as a bus Leafy salad green Emphatic military denial ‘’Till next time’’ “Sticks and __ may break ... ” Inside track info Deli counter weighing device Writer Zora __ Hurston Forrest’s shrimploving friend Sans-serif font Train station Jazz singer Jones Compact __ PC key to the left of F1 NFL scores

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

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Catch Hoops pass to a high flier Regulatory legal association Mails Torah cabinets Take advantage of Like a ravenous cat Téa of “Madam Secretary”

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Baby grand piano, good cond., tone, and action. $600. 812-720-1225



Call Today 812-333-9579

2 BR/2 BA luxury twnhs. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or


Instruments 3/4 Robertson and Sons Bass. Good cond., really plucky. $9,500.


FOUND your keys with a turtle on them in GISB. 812-856-3838

*Leasing for Aug. 2019.* 307 & 307.5 E. 16th. Close to campus, very nice 3 BR, 2 BA or 5 BR, 3 BA houses. All applns. incl. Lawn care & snow removal incl. Priv. prkg. No pets. 812-824-2727



1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Leasing now 2019-2020



NEW Olive green long dress coat. Forver 21. Size Medium. $100. 812-876-3112



Sublet Apt. Furnished

Clothing Fetish/Deep Trip black long coat, nylon. Medium. Brand new. $150. 812-876-3112

Leaner floor mirror, wood. 37” x 25”. Great cond. Pick up only. $30.

Avail. now through July, 2019 at Reserve on Third. 1 BR, priv. BA in furn. 2 BR, 2 BA apt. $645/mo. incl. internet, water, W/D, shuttle. Will pay 1st mo. rent+ fees.

Grant Properties

BUS-P431: Operations Rules textbook. 1/2 the Amazon price. $8.

Ikea side table, black. 21’’ x 21’’ x 17’’. Good cond., pick up only. $5.


Apt. Unfurnished !!NOW LEASING!! August ‘19 - ‘20. Omega Properties 812-333-0995

Cleaning Professionals! Big Oxen Co. 812-955-0745



Anxiety?Stress?Fatigue? High quality CBD,10% off w/ID. 202 E. Temperance.


Electric Reclining Lazy Boy blue sleeping chair, great cond., $500. 812-650-8162

Textbooks “Seraph of the End” English manga volumes 1-9, good cond. $90.

9 months old queen size memory foam mattress + metal frame. $80, OBO.

Call 333-0995




Misc. for Sale

Special edition lace up UGG boots, brown, size 6/7. $40.


Now Leasing Fall 2018-19 1-4 Bedroom Apartments 2-5 Bedroom Houses


435 1365 N. Lincoln Street 5 BR, 2.5 BA


Pro-Form 540s treadmill with heart rate control, good cond. $150.


Kindle Paperwhite Ereader w/ blue floral case. $90.

Avail now! Rooms for rent, near Opt. on Hunter. For year or Spring 2019 On-site parking/laundry. Utilities incl. 812-333-9579 or

Help wanted, Bartenders & Waitresses at the OfficeLounge, East 3rd, Bloomington. Great wages. 812-332-0911

ANNOUNCEMENTS 1336 N. Washington St. 4 BR, 2 BA

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

Apt. Unfurnished



Restaurant & Bar



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.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.


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

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





Monday, Oct. 15, 2018

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

To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Franklin Hall 130 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday. Full advertising policies are available online.

Quality campus locations







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Monday, October 15, 2018  

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

Monday, October 15, 2018  

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