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Monday, June 25, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |



A.J. Guyton hired as assistant at Loyola From IDS reports


The LGBTQ+ Culture Center is located at 705 E. 7th St. across the street from Dunn Meadow and the Indiana Memorial Union.

A chance to embrace LGBTQ+ community The LGBTQ+ Culture Center is starting a new peer mentor program. Dominick Jean | @domino_jean

Incoming IU freshmen, who identify as queer, gay, lesbian, bisexual or transgender, or as some other sexual orientation, haven’t always found out about the services available to them at IU. Senior Noah Shore, co-coordinator of the LGBTQ+ Culture Center’s brand new mentorship program, is working hard to change that. Shore said he first thought about a new mentorship program for incoming freshmen while bored during a school project. He said his mind started working on other projects, and he thought about his own rollercoaster of a freshman year and how long it took him to build a community of friends and come out about his own sexuality. “This is a program I wanted to have that wasn’t available when I was a freshman,” Shore said. The program is set to start up in the fall, when around 20 mentors will be matched with as many as 50 students to try and help provide advice and guidance to relate with incoming students who might not be comfortable with themselves and their own sexual orientation. Shore said the program is being set up along a three-pronged approach. First, to alleviate any anxiety or worries the incoming student might have. Second, to do the same for parents and

guardians. Third, to provide a sense of support that can help orient new students. The program stands out by allowing freshman students to choose their level of involvement with their mentor. Shore explained how some students need more advice, while others come into university with a lot more figured out. By allowing students that additional freedom to customize and define their mentor relationships, he hopes the program will be more appealing. Doug Bauder, director of the LGBTQ+ Culture Center, said while there were some logistical issues to be worked out — such as long-term feasibility and background checks for mentors — the program shows a lot of promise. Twenty students have applied to be mentors. Many of them are also orientation leaders, which gives them an added incentive to help freshmen. “They know the lay of the land, and they can speak from personal experiences,” Bauder said. Some students never find the center in their time at IU, but many more have a need for it, yet don’t hear about it. The peer mentorship pilot program is meant to help alleviate that and work with freshmen to connect them with needed resources. “It’s an additional way of helping people know what a rich community

this is,” Bauder said. At first, Bauder was worried there weren’t going to be many students applying, but he said he was amazed around 20 young people were willing to help. The current plan caps the amount of students to be mentored at 50. Bauder explained this was because the Center was still gauging interest during a pilot year. “We don’t want to overwhelm the mentors,” Bauder said. “If we need more, we can open up the applications for that again.” Staff at the Center will be working this summer to create a set of guidelines for peer mentors to follow to ensure the program goes smoothly. One big concern for Bauder and the staff was for students to not think this type of pilot program was a dating service, and if sparks start to fly between mentors and mentees, then students need to know how to handle that responsibly. While he’s not sure exactly where the program will be after he leaves, Shore said he plans to work with his fellow coordinator, Thomas Sweeney, an IU junior, to help sustain the program and even spread it to the other cultural centers. The idea, Shore said, is to offer a framework that can work for the La Casa Latino Cultural Center or Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center. “It’s a way to provide a sense of community and a sense of support and belonging,” Shore said.

Buskirk-Chumley begins new film series SEE MORE PHOTOS, PAGE 3


Dance instructor Mary Sue Hosey leads participants in a bow after teaching them dance moves Friday, June 22, in the BuskirkChumley Theater. Hosey teaches at The Dance Center, which is located at 223 S. Pete Ellis Dr. #14 in Bloomington. Lauren Fazekas

Oscar-award winning film “Happy Feet” was shown at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater on Friday, June 22, as part of the BCT’s “Dance Moves & Movies” summer film series. Emphasizing movement and dance, the BCT invites local dance organizations and instructors to come and teach a brief lesson to attendees about

the type of moves they’ll see in each film. Mary Sue Hosey, tap dance instructor from the Dance Center in Bloomington, taught a group of young movie-goers the shuffles and steps to “Happy Feet’s Boogie Wonderland,” a song and dance number sung by one of “Happy Feet’s” main female characters, Gloria. Hosey, who has owned her dance studio since 1970, said she has been having recitals at the

BCT for over 15 years, and the theater asked her to do a small lesson before the showing of “Happy Feet.” Many children danced at the front of the stage with Hosey, who taught them moves like the shuffle ball change or, as Hosey called it as she was instructing, “the rocking horse shuffle.” The dance move brushes one foot forward and back, and then switches sides to the other leg, to repeat the same steps.

At the conclusion of Hosey’s instructions, several of her students came out onto the stage and performed a practiced choreographed version of “Boogie Wonderland,” a dance number Hosey said they learned in just three lessons. “It was so much fun,” Hosey said. “I teach children starting at age four, and go four through high school, so I work with little guys all the time.” “Happy Feet” was named one of the top 10 films of 2006 by the American Film Institute Awards, according to their website, and was voiced by Elijah Wood, Hugh Jackman, Nicole Kidman, Robin Williams and Brittany Murphy. According to, lessons for the subsequent dance themed films are being taught by Arthur Murray Dance Studios, Ritmos Latinos instructors and the 40vers Hip Hop Group. Participants will have the chance to learn many different types of dances, including the fox-trot, mambo and the Cuban salsa, as well as some hip-hop demos. “Its a chance to have a free low-barrier, low-pressure dance class, and kind of connect with some people who could help and who are actually teaching those type of classes,” Anne Stichter, the events manager at the BCT, said. “People get to see how those type of classes work.” After this evening’s showing of “Happy Feet,” the BCT will be showing “Dirty Dancing” on June 29, “Step-up” on July 30 and conclude with a showing of “Top Hat” on August 3. Tickets are $5 and can be purchased online or in the BCT’s box office.

Former Hoosier basketball great A.J. Guyton has been hired as an assistant coach on Coach Tavaras Hardy’s Loyola-Maryland basketball team. The former Big Ten Player of the Year and first team All-American was the director of player development at Northwestern from 2017-2018. He also enjoyed a brief two-month stint as an interim assistant coach for the Wildcats. Guyton joins a 9-22 squad as the Greyhounds finished with a 6-12 Patriot League Conference record last season. “I believe with the staff Coach Hardy has put together, we will help make Loyola a consistent championship-level competitor, while developing great leaders,” Guyton said in a Loyola-Maryland press release. Guyton, a guard who came to IU in 1996, played under Bob Knight for four seasons before being drafted in the second round of the NBA draft in 2000 by the Chicago Bulls. He played in the NBA for two full seasons before being waived by the Golden State Warriors in 2002. His NBA career lasted a total of 80 total games. He would end up averaging 5.5 points per game in 15.6 minutes per game. After that, he played professionally overseas in Croatia, Israel, Italy, Greece, Qatar and Sweden until his first coaching job as an assistant coach in 2010 for Illinois Central College. Guyton then moved on to help coach his alma mater’s team at Peoria High School before becoming the head coach of the Central Illinois Drive of the Premier Basketball League. There, he would win three league championships and win Coach of the Year in both 2012 and 2013. Guyton finished his IU career fourth on the program’s all-time scoring list at 2,100 points. He also ended up with a 16.4 scoring average, 429 rebounds, a 3.4 rebound per game average and 403 assists, averaging 3.1 assists per game. During his senior season in 2000, Guyton helped lead the Hoosiers to a 20-9 overall record and a 10-6 mark in the Big Ten. He also led the conference in scoring that season at 21.6 points per game, while shooting .419 from behind the 3-point arc. Declan McLaughlin

IU given grant to research global arts From IDS reports

IU was awarded a $1 million grant by the Andrew Mellon W. Foundation to support research in the arts and humanities focused on Indiana studies and global popular music, according to an IU press release. The Office of the Provost and the Office of the Vice Provost for Research will match the grant, contributing another $1 million. Money from the grant and from IU’s contributions will go toward the creation of a lab focused on researching contemporary arts and humanities. This lab will be called Platform. Jonathan Elmer and Ed Comentale, both professors of English at IU, will be the principal investigators for the grant. In the IU press release, Comentale said research will involve Bloomington community members. “These scholarly projects will be conceived with an eye to community engagement and development,” Comentale said. “Rigorous knowledge production will inform collaborative activities that affirm the public value of the arts and humanities.” Matt Rasnic

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, June 25, 2018

Editor Dominick Jean

Man arrested Saturday on robbery charges By IDS Reports

It took Bloomington Police fewer than seven hours to locate and arrest a 25-year-old man, Reginald Coffie, in connection with a robbery late Friday night at the Village Pantry at 275 E. Winslow Road. BPD Sgt. Robert Skelton said police responded to a report of an armed robbery at the Village Pantry around midnight Friday night. Skelton said a 31-yearold male clerk at the store told police a youngerlooking black male, with average height and weight, entered the store wearing several layers of clothing. The clerk told police the man acted like he had a weapon and demanded the clerk give him money. An undisclosed amount of money was given to the man by the clerk, and the

man fled the store on foot, according to Skelton. A police K-9 unit was called and able to locate some of the suspect’s clothing, which was lying in a pile outside near the store. Skelton said the clerk told police he believed he knew who the suspect was, and police used the clerk’s description and security footage to try and find the man. Around 6:30 a.m. Saturday, Skelton found Coffie, walking on the street near Third Street and College Avenue. Coffie was then brought into custody. Coffie was in possession of money when he was arrested, but police did not find a weapon on him. He was charged with robbery, a level three felony. Cameron Drummond

Man exposes himself to woman By IDS Reports


Bloomington’s Planned Parenthood is located on S. College Ave. Indiana Right to Life, a pro-life group, announced it was filing 48 complaints against Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky.

Right to Life files complaints Dominick Jean | @domino_jean

Indiana Right to Life, a pro-life group, held press conferences across the state Wednesday in which it announced it was filing 48 complaints against Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky. The Bloomington conference at the Monroe County Courthouse involved around 20 people, including state Sen. Erin Houchin, R-Salem, and state Rep. Peggy Mayfield, R-Martinsville. IRTL is claiming PPINK failed to report when young girls under the age of 16 received an abortion. Reporting those abortions to the Indiana Department of Health and the Department of Child Services is required by Indiana law, so authorities can investigate potential child sex abuse. In Indiana, it’s a crime for a person over 18 to engage in any sexual activity with someone under the

age of consent, which is 16 years old. So if someone younger than 16 years old is pregnant then it means illegal sexual activity was likely the cause and, according to IRTL, went unreported by Planned Parenthood. At the Bloomington press conference, Mike Fichter, president and CEO of IRTL, said there was no indication that any of these abortions were reported. “If the investigations confirm these doctors were negligent in failing to report abortion on girls under the age of 16, we urge swift and strong action,” Fichter said. Press conferences took place in Indianapolis, Bloomington, Lafayette, Merrillville and South Bend, Indiana. Speakers after Fichter compared PPINK’s alleged failure to report with the #MeToo movement. By allowing these abortions to go under-reported, PPINK might be sending these people back into a dangerous or abusive relationship

with family or friends who may have abused them and gotten them pregnant. “At these young and vulnerable ages, sometimes as young as 12 years old, it’s likely these pregnancies did not occur as part of legal and consensual activity,” Houchin said. Monica Siefker, Indiana Right to Life’s Bloomington affiliate, filed one of the Monroe County complaints and argued Planned Parenthood’s failure to report could have resulted in children being sent back to abusive relationships. “As prosecutor, this must be of grave concern to you,” Siefker wrote in her complaint to Monroe County Prosecutor Chris Gaal. “That is why I am asking you to investigate and, if it is found that no reports were made, I am requesting that appropriate sanctions be imposed.” When the Indiana Daily Student reached out to PPINK for comment, Communications Director Ali

Slocum explained she was at first “baffled” by the complaints. After reviewing the complaint, Slocum provided a statement in which she rejected the idea PPINK failed in its duty to report. “We adhere to Indiana State Department of Health (ISDH) reporting requirements and follow best public health practices to ensure that patients receive the help they need,” Slocum wrote in the statement. “We cooperate fully with all ISDH inspections and immediately address any issues that officials share with us. Our most recent routine ISDH inspection, conducted in March of 2018, confirmed that we are adhering to state reporting requirements for minors in our health centers.” The complaints have been filed with Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill and ISDH. Prosecutors of Marion, Lake, Tippecanoe and Monroe counties have also been notified.

IU team studying environment By IDS Reports


Brandon Bottorff, an IU doctoral student in chemistry, sets up the instrument for measuring hydroxyl radicals and nitrous acid inside the HOMEChem experiment test house.

IU professor and atmospheric scientist Philip Stevens is working with his graduate students in Texas to learn more about indoor environments, according to a press release from IU. The project is called HOMEChem, or House Observations of Microbial and Environmental Chemistry. HOMEChem was started and is being led by scientists from Colorado State University and University of Colorado, Boulder. At the University of Texas at Austin, scientists will study indoor pollution in varying conditions in a manufactured home for the month of June, according to the release. Working on the experiment with Stevens are two doctoral students in chemistry, Brandon Bottorff and Emily Reidy. A doctoral student in environmental science, Colleen Rosales, is also assisting. Results from this study are anticipated to be shared at an indoor air conference in October.

Bloomington Police received a report Thursday afternoon of a man masturbating and exposing himself to a woman as she walked past his car. The incident occurred at 2475 S. Winslow Court, which is the location of the Henderson Court Apartments. BPD Sgt. Dana Cole said a 39-year-old woman told police she was walking east on the sidewalk past the exit of the apartments when a silver car slowly pulled up next to her. Cole said she then told police the driver rolled down his window, said

something to her and had his erect penis visible and was masturbating. She described the man to police as a white male in his mid-20s, with dark hair, wearing a light-colored shirt and dark, baggy bottoms. Cole said the woman walked behind the car to get its license plate number, before continuing to walk to her place of work. She told police she had never seen the man before. According to Cole, the license plate number identified a man in Martinsville, Indiana, who police are trying to contact. Cameron Drummond

Weekly list of road closings for Bloomington Dominick Jean | @domino_jean

There’s a lot of construction around Bloomington and, to help residents and visitors traveling through the area, the Indiana Daily Student will be updating the road closings each week throughout the summer. » Hunters Creek Road, between Hunters Creek Lane and Tower Ridge Road: Hunters Creek Road will be closed until the end of September. Drivers can take State Road 446 and Tower Ridge Road. There might be possible lane closures Monday and Tuesday. » Rhorer Road, between Walnut Street Pike and the entrance of Kroger: This area will be closed until September. Drivers can still access Kroger via the route. » Cave Road, 200 feet south of Cavewood Court: Closed starting Tuesday, June 25, for pipe installation. » Wampler Road, between Bowman Road and Liberty Hollow Road: Closed from

Tuesday, June 25, until Thursday, June 28, as part of a culvert replacement project.

SOME AREAS REMAIN CLOSED FOR I-69 CONSTRUCTION: » -Industrial Park Drive from Vernal Pike to the end of the street, lane closures possible. » -Second Street Bridge, Bloomfield Road/State Road 45/Second Street at the State Road 37 overpass until the end of June 2018. » -Third Street Bridge from State Road 48/Third Street at the State Road 37 through August 2018. » -Fullerton Pike Interchange with I-69. Workers will be replacing surface pavement on the mainline and on/off ramps.

For more information on construction and activity along the I-69 project, residents and visitors may check the following resources: » Facebook: I-69 Section 5 – INDOT » Twitter: @I69section5 » Website: www.i69indyevn. org.

Cameron Drummond Editor-in-Chief

Vol. 151, No. 33 © 2018

Murphy Wheeler Managing Editor Matthew Brookshire Circulation Manager

Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009 The Indiana Daily Student and publish weekdays during fall and spring semesters, except exam periods and University breaks. From May-July, it publishes Monday and Thursday. Part of IU Student Media, the IDS is a self-supporting auxiliary University enterprise. Founded on Feb. 22, 1867, the IDS is chartered by the IU Board of Trustees, with the editor-in-chief as final content authority. The IDS welcomes reader feedback, letters to the editor and online comments. Advertising policies are availale on the current rate card. Readers are entitled to single copies. Taking multiple copies may constitute theft of IU property, subject to prosecution. Paid subscriptions are entered through third-class postage (USPS No. 261960) at Bloomington, IN 47405.

130 Franklin Hall • 601 E. Kirkwood Ave. • Bloomington, IN 47405-1223

Matt Rasnic


Monday, June 25, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


Left Mary Sue Hosey jokes with participants at the Dance Moves and Movies summer series event Friday, June 22, in the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. Hosey gave a dance lesson before the screening of “Happy Feet.” Right,Top The audience claps as dance instructor Mary Sue Hosey introduces dancers from The Dance Studio on Friday, June 22, in the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. The team of dancers performed a routine to the song “Boogie Wonderland” by Earth, Wind & Fire. Right Bottom The Dance Center tap dancers finish their routine before the screening of “Happy Feet” on Friday, June 22, in the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. The screening was part of the Dance Moves and Movies summer series, which will also include “Step Up,”“Dirty Dancing” and “Top Hat.”


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

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — For the next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo, it’s easier to make money. Don’t be tempted to spend it all. Stash your nuts for winter.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — Finish old business, with Mercury in Leo. Forgive, even if you don’t forget, so you can move on. Meditate, and savor peace. Consider love and passion.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Taking care of others improves your self-confidence. You’re even more clever and strong over the next three weeks, with Mercury in your sign. Whistle your own tune.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Teamwork gets the word out over the next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo. Meetings go well. Social participation incites new possibilities with friends.


Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — For the next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo, generate good professional news. Brainstorm lucrative projects and ventures. A rise in status is possible. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — Teach and learn. Expand an investigation, with Mercury in Leo for three weeks. Travel beckons. Venture farther out after careful planning. Profitable opportunities entice.


Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Inventory your shared resources and assets, with Mercury in Leo. Communications lead to profitable collaborations. New avenues beckon with the Full Moon in your sign. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 6 — Consider a spiritual or philosophical view. It’s easier to collaborate for the next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo. Partnership thrives on communication. Learn from experts. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Social fun benefits your career. Get coaching to improve your physical performance,


with Mercury in Leo. Discuss decisions with your team. Genius sparks in conversation. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — The next three weeks look excellent for conversation, with Mercury in Leo. Creative writing can be fun. Talk about your passions, enthusiasms and loves. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — Strengthen family communications. The next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo, are especially good for meetings and discussions. Enjoy creative domestic projects.

Publish your comic on this page. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by June 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom

1 6 10 13 14 15 16 18 19 20 21 22 24 26 29 31 33 34 37 38 41 42 44 45 47 50

Viking tales, say Actress Rooney or Kate Empty talk __ Lodge: motel chain Tiny particle Dropped in the mail *Question to the bartender “The Simpsons” bus driver Rogen of “Steve Jobs” Kumquat peel Demand from the judge Bean product? Fragrant hybrid bloom Computer cord Tight braid Coral rings Mango seed Org. for the Minnesota Lynx Brooks of “High Anxiety” *Subject of a neighborhood flier Chum Salon foot treatment, briefly It’s burned during workouts New version of an old movie Orange Crush, e.g. Hotel postings

© 2018 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 summer and fall 2018 semesters.


Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Focus on finances with your partner. For the next three weeks, with Mercury in Leo, it’s easier to learn, express and get your message across.

51 Belgian seaport known for its diamond shops 53 “Dream on!” 55 Countrified 56 Colossal 58 Spring flower 62 Golfer’s chipping club 63 Last detail that makes things perfect ... and what each answer to a starred clue has? 65 Questions 66 Home of leprechauns 67 __ Lauder 68 Big name in jeans 69 Dampens 70 Snooped (around)

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11

Works with thread Ibuprofen target Nanny or billy Mound built by insects Mariner’s “Help!” Superfan to the max Address label abbr. Traveling for away games Band booster *Master perfectly Poker prepayments

12 15 17 21 23 25 26 27 28 30 32 35 36 39 40 43 46 48 49 51 52 54 57 59 60 61 63 64

Strip mall unit One cause of tears It’s mined and refined Blade making waves Lenovo competitor Cross the threshold Sleep in the woods, maybe Suit to __ *Daring action Decide one will Up to now Cook in the oven Nanobrewery beverages Blue birthstone Polo of “The Fosters” Dubuque natives Underworld family member California’s Marina __ Rey Some polytheists Easy-to-read font Sip slowly Pinch from le chef Knot or pound Road grooves Slushy drink brand Backyard shelter Not a lot Hamilton’s bill

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

Indiana Daily Student


Child Care


Monroe County YMCA is hiring Play and Learn child care team members. Apply at www.Monroe

General Employment Auto repair class 1:1 aid, for special-need student. Training provided. @ $12.32, 15-35 hours/ week. 812-320-8581.


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Book a tour today

Kitchen Aid hand mixer. In very good cond. Comes w/ box, $15.


435 445 462

2011 BMW 328i. 65,000 mi. Regularly maintained, clean title. $13,500

Misc. for Sale

Barely worn size 9 Ugg boots in great condition. $100 Kenmore window air conditioning unit. Works well. $95.

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NOW LEASING FOR 2018 & 2019



2014 Honda CR-V LX AWD. $16,500 w/ 39,560 miles, brown. 812-325-9917

12 pc. dinnerware set w/4 dinner & salad plates, bowls + 12 pc silverware. $15

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

Touch-screen Acer Chromebook R11 w/ charger. Folds into tablet. $150 obo

Condos & Townhouses 4 BR townhouse. Avail. July. Near Stadium. Reserved prkg., bus route, W/D incl. Free internet. 812-887-7653

2004 Mitsubishi Lancer ES. Under 110k mi. Good cond. $2500, neg.

Rare Fender Concord II acoustic guitar. Looks and sounds great. $165.

Small red Keurig coffee machine. Barely used. $35.


Large 1 & 2 BR apartments avail. Summer & Fall, 2018. Close to Campus & Stadium. 812-334-2646

Rooms for Rent. Next to Opt. on Atwater. On site pkg./laundry, utils. incl. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@

2002 Volkswagen Beetle with turbo and sunroof. Used 1 year. $3500.

Kona acoustic guitar. Never used, comes w/ bag. Good for beginners. $110.

6 unused ink cartridges. Epson printer NX625 etc. $5 total.


1999 Honda CRV. Good condition, recent maintenance. $2400, obo.


Lasko ceramic space heater (big size), quick and quiet. $40.


Each unit accom. 2-5 tenants Outstanding downtown/campus location

Appliances Circulon 4.5 qt. dutch oven cooking pot. Non-stick, dishwasher safe. $15. 812-360-0506

Locations close to campus



1 BR, 0n-site pkg./ laundry. 1 block to Opt, Math, Chem & Law. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@

Queen size electronic air bed. Perfect cond. $55.


“Attack on Titan” books. Volumes 1-4 & 8-10. Just like new. $35 for all.

1, 2, 3 BR. 1 blk. from Campus. Avail. now, also Aug. ‘18. 812-361-6154

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Large dresser from early 1800s. 6 drawers, ornate. $1000, obo. 812-360-5551

live your lifestyle

Grant Properties

Apartment Furnished

IKEA bedroom furniture. $600 for all, individual items, price neg.

www.goodrents.homestead. com 317-661-1808

Clothing Nike Vapor Untouchable Pro men’s football cleats. Size 8, Never worn. $40.

Futon couch-bed. Likenew condition. Pick up only. Price neg. 812-6069170,

3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, 801 W. 11th St., for August, $900/mo.

Jewelry Brand new Fossil watch, never used. $70.

Furniture 2 lightly used Japanesestyle room dividers. 6 ft long: $40. 14 ft. long: $70.

Textbooks Physiology P215 Lab Workbook. Used. Has notes in it. $10.


Apt. Unfurnished

WD Easystore 1TB External USB 3.0 Portable Hard Drive. $20.


1-5 BR houses for 18-19. Near Law/Opt./Music. Onsite laundry/parking. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom

Now hiring hosts and servers. Apply online:


Nikon D3100 SLR Camera. Gently used, great cond. $250.

Close to Campus 812-333-2332


Newly Remodeled

Small and beautiful reptile tank w/ cover. Light also avail. $20.


Grant Properties

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

Studio,1,2,3 & 4 Bed Apts.

Graphing calculator, TI-84+ silver edition. $45. 812-834-5144

4 & 5 Bedroom Houses

Available August

Rooms for rent, next to Opt. on Atwater. On-site pkg./laundry. Utilities incl. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@


Large 3 BR south of Stadium. On-site laundry/ parking. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@

Pets 3 inch yellow ancistrus fish. Very rare, eats algae. $15.

Alarm clock. Has built in radio and 2 alarm settings. Very loud. $10.


Misc. for Sale Leather Portfolio. Useful for networking. Great cond. $20.



32 inch Magnavox LED TV + remote control, good cond. $80.

***IU Vice President’s house. 8th & Lincoln. 8 BR, 3 BA,3 kit. W/D. $4500/mo. 812-879-4566

Apt. Unfurnished

Electronics 32 gb rose gold iPhone 7. Verizon, unlocked, great cond. $450 neg.



1, 2, 3 BR. 1 blk. from campus. Avail. now, also Aug. ‘18. 812-361-6154


*** Now renting 2018 *** HPIU.COM 1-3 bedrooms. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

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

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, June 25, 2018

Editor Murphy Wheeler



J-Shun Harris II returns after third ACL tear Murphy Wheeler | @murph_wheelerIU

J-Shun Harris II didn’t even know it happened. During the IU football team’s Oct. 28 game at Maryland, the Hoosiers had just gotten a safety against the Terrapins and Harris went back to his usual position to return the kick. Everything seemed fairly normal as he fielded the ball. But as he walked back to the sidelines, he heard an all-too familiar popping sound in his knee. However, even after head trainer Kyle Blackman had him put a knee brace on, Harris remained confident. He had done fine with some cutting drills on the sidelines and decided to go back out on the field to give it another shot, just to test it out. Soon, Harris found himself crashing to the ground, his knee too weak to hold him up. His worst fear had come true — he had torn his right ACL. It wouldn’t be the first time Harris had experienced such an injury. In fact, it wouldn’t even be the second. It marked the third time in his IU football career that Harris had torn an ACL, as well as the third time he had to live through the same recurring nightmare. “It’s almost like déjà vu to be honest,” Harris said. “Hopefully it’s the end, but the past couple of years, it just seems like a dream that keeps happening.” Yet, even after sitting out the rest of the 2017 season, Harris still has that same confidence. Once again, he’s working his way back on to the field to wear the cream and crimson for a fifth season in Bloomington. But this time seems a little different from the last two. It’s less of a comeback for Harris and more of just the regular process of proving his playing days aren’t


J-Shun Harris II returns a Georgia Southern punt 70 yards for a touchdown on Sept. 23 at Memorial Stadium. Harris is returning to IU for his fifth season after tearing his ACL for a third time.

over yet, even though the football gods continuously seem to deal him bad hands time and time again. At this point, it’s all mental. “The mental part after the first one and second one was a little tough,” Harris said. “But this third one, once I made my mind up, I knew that once the mental part was out of the way, I was good to go.” Harris’ third tear halted what was proving to be a very successful 2017 campaign for him as the Hoosiers’ punt returner. At the time of his injury, his punt return yardage ranked third in the Big Ten and 11th nationally, while his return average led the conference and was second nationally. “Kid has been an absolute warrior to come back from the first two (ACL tears),” IU Coach Tom Allen

said after announcing Harris’ injury at a press conference. “My heart breaks for him. He’s just overcome so much.” He also returned two punts for touchdowns and was twice named Big Ten Special Teams Player of the Week. One of those touchdowns, against Georgia Southern on Sept. 23, particularly showed the kind of speed and agility Harris can utilize when healthy. Watching film of that moment also gives Harris a much-needed boost of confidence, reminding him he’s still capable of making big plays. Luckily for him, it’s also one of his mother’s favorite videos and she constantly pulls it up for them to watch when he comes home to Fishers, Indiana, to visit, including one visit just a

couple weekends ago. “She always gets really happy about it, so she pulled it up and we watched it again together,” Harris said. “I’ll continue to watch it just to learn different things and continue to give myself the affirmation that I can go out there. I’ve been through it before. I can go out there and do it again.” As Harris continues to work his way to being back to full-speed on the field, one question still remains — why? Why would somebody continue to bounce back and pursue the same sport that has featured so much pain and rehabilitation? The answer is pretty simple for Harris. “There’s something about this sport,” Harris said. “I was blessed with the opportunity to play here with a full ride. Just

being a part of this atmosphere is hard to get rid of and so, it was a no-brainer.” That’s not to say Harris’ decision to return wasn’t completely easy. Knowing that yet another long road to rehabilitation was ahead, he needed some encouragement from his support staff. Number one on that list was the person who had motivated him through every one of his prior injuries — his mother. “She’s 100 percent been my biggest fan,” Harris said. “I’m a momma’s boy, so I love her to death, of course. It’s helped to have that strong support staff behind me.” He also received some words of encouragement from former assistant athletic trainer Collin Francis, who now works for the Baltimore Ravens and who


grew close to Harris during his time at IU. “He could see in my face that I was questioning a little bit, but I still wanted to,” Harris said. “He gave me that extra ‘yo, we’re doing this,’ so that helped out a lot.” Now that returning for a fifth season has been decided and with his rehab nearly complete, Harris has turned his focus back solely to producing for the Hoosiers on the field this season. He said he wants to get back to being that explosive punt returner that showed moments of brilliance at times last season. “Being back there at punt returner, I want to go 100 percent, catch every ball, make every smart decision and get as much field position as possible,” Harris said. “On the receiving side, work hard and try to get out there and get some more reps.” Having a twisted sort of expertise on tearing an ACL has robbed Harris of many things during his career. Last year, it kept him from finishing out a season in which he was on his way to being recognized as one of the most productive and dangerous special teams players in the country. However, it’s also presented him with some unexpected perks. Looking at the big picture of things, Harris said he now realizes that he has an opportunity be a sort of inspiration for those who have gone through similar injuries themselves. He’s out to show that, with some confidence and a little mental toughness, nothing can hold him back. “If I can sacrifice that now to be a shining light for someone who has been through it, for them to know that they can go through it and they will prosper through it if they keep the right mindset, then I get the joy out of that,” Harris said.


Hoosiers to join Mountain Pacific Sports Federation conference By IDS Reports

The IU water polo program made a splash Friday when it was announced it will join the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation. The conference is widely considered the strongest in the country for water polo. Each member school finished ranked in the top 20 in the country last season, including each of the top five teams. As the newest member of the MPSF, the Hoosiers will square off against the likes of the University of Southern California, Stanford, California, Arizona State, San Jose State and the University of California, Los AnMATTHIEU PICARD | IDS geles, bringing some Top: Former IU water polo player Jessica Gaudreault swims out for a save for the IU water polo team. The of the best college Hoosiers joined the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation on Friday. competition to the Counsilman-Billingsley Aquatic Center. “The MPSF is the toughest league in the world, far tougher than any professional leagues,” IU Coach Ryan Castle said in a press release. “The teams we will face take water polo very seriously and have a strong history in the sport. It’s a daily challenge for us, and meeting these teams in a conference setting changes the dynamic, but we relish in the task at hand.” IU has established itself as one of the top programs in the country, winning 20 games in 16 seasons since the program’s establishment. Last season, the Hoosiers finished with a 25-9 record, ranking as the No. 15 team in the nation. IU will begin competition in the MPSF during the 2019 spring season. MATT BEGALA | IDS

Then-sophomore Joelle Nacouzi defends against Marist on March 4. The IU water polo team will join the

Auston Matricardi Mountain Pacific Sports Federation next season.


Former IU guard Robert Johnson takes a shot against Northwestern on Jan. 14 in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. Johnson was invited to the Atlanta Hawks’ summer camp Saturday.

Johnson invited to summer league By IDS Reports

After not being selected in Thursday’s NBA Draft, former Hoosier guard Robert Johnson will take another route to try to break into the professional ranks. On Saturday, it was announced Johnson accepted an invitation to play for the Atlanta Hawks in the NBA Summer League. As a senior, the 6-foot-3inch guard finished second on the team in scoring, averaging 14 points per game on 42 percent shooting. He also pulled in more than four rebounds per game, dished out nearly three assists per game and hit more than 37 percent of his shots from behind the three-point arc. Going from undrafted to finding a niche in the pros is nothing new to former

Hoosiers. In recent years there have been multiple players to successfully do what Johnson will attempt. After the 2016 NBA Draft, guard Yogi Ferrell and forward Troy Williams were able to earn a place in the league through the NBA Summer League and the GLeague. Ferrell now plays for the Dallas Mavericks and Williams made stops with the Memphis Grizzlies and Houston Rockets before recently joining the New York Knicks. After the 2017 NBA Draft, guard James Blackmon Jr. faced the same challenge. He was eventually able to catch on with the Delaware 87ers of the G-League before being traded to the Wisconsin Herd. Auston Matricardi

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, June 25, 2018

Editor Hannah Reed


Steve Martin and Martin Short’s Netflix Special: They’ve still got it Robert Mack is a sophomore studying ballet, media and history.

Bringing their time-tested charms to the internet age, Steve Martin and Martin Short’s new Netflix special, “An Evening You Will Forget for the Rest of Your Life,” is a satisfying, nostalgic showcase for the legendary comics. What’s more, at 8 p.m. Sept. 22, Martin and Short will take their show and dazzle the audience at the IU Auditorium. Martin, soon to turn 73, and Short, 68, first met in the mid-80s on the set of “Three Amigos,” a comedy film in which they co-starred with Chevy Chase. Martin had gotten his start working in Disneyland’s Magic Shop and made headway in television, first as a writer of “The Smothers Brother’s Comedy Hour” and an iconic absurdist, stand-up comedian in the 1970s. A starring role in the hit comedy “The Jerk” propelled him to Hollywood fame. Short got his start on Saturday Night Live before starring in “Three Amigos.”

Martin and Short also starred together in two “Father of the Bride” films. The show packs in everything you’d wish from a variety show: Martin and Short trade jokes, give each other backhanded compliments and rib themselves and Hollywood phoniness. Short showcases his vocal prowess, which involves him stripping into a nude suit, and Martin plays his signature banjo tunes with the Steep Canyon Rangers, an American bluegrass band. You can almost make out a watery glint in Martin’s eye as he strums those strings. From the beginning the two jab at each other, as if reluctant friends forced to relive old times for Netflix. For instance, in the beginning, thinking Martin’s loquacious introduction of Short has finally found its end, his partner runs on stage behind him, manically excited for the audience’s applause. But Martin keeps going, unaware of Short’s presence. Short runs on again as Martin says, “I consider him to be the real star of the show tonight — Mr. Jeff Babko on the piano.”

Performances coming soon to stages in town By IDS Reports

Here is a look at some of the performances coming to Bloomington in July. Jake Dodds with Cody Ikerd » Date: July 3 » Location: The Bluebird » Time: 9 p.m.

Bob and Tom host Josh Arnold » Dates: July 5-7 » Location: The Comedy Attic » Time: Varies by night

this show ‘If We’d Saved, We Wouldn’t Be Here.’” But the men’s palpably warm laughter betrays their classic schtick — it’s all tongue-in-cheek fun and the audience very well knows it. While the two lampoon a few current political and

Residents sample local food The 36th annual Taste of Bloomington took place Saturday, June 23, with more than 40 restaurants on site for attendees to try. The event was located at Showers Plaza and featured local music performers and games for attendees to play.

» Dates: July 19-21 » Location: The Comedy Attic » Time: Varies by night

Step Up » Date: July 20 » Location: Buskirk-Chumley Theater » Time: 7 p.m.

The Lacs

» Date: July 7 » Location: The Bluebird » Time: 8 p.m.

Brit Floyd Eclipse World Tour 2018

Chad Daniels Returns to Bloomington

» Date: July 26 » Location: IU Auditorium » Time: 8 p.m.

Junior Brown

lina city hosting the show, as “Grinville” in a charming flub, to which Short ad libs, “Steve, you’d tell me if you had a stroke right?” Later Short addresses in comical derision: “It’s actually more than a thrill — it’s an obligation. Steve and I call

Nick Thune’s Big Bloomington Return

The Del McCoury Band + Chicago Farmer

» Date: July 12 » Location: The Bluebird » Time: 8 p.m.

To add to the insults, Short slaps his partner with a backhanded compliment by beginning, “When I think of Steve — which is not often.” Not even the audience is safe. Martin accidently mispronounces the name of Greenville, the South Caro-

» Date: July 14 » Location: The Bluebird » Time: 9 p.m.

» Date: July 21 » Location: The Bluebird » Time: 9 p.m.

» Dates: July 12-14 » Location: The Comedy Attic » Time: Varies by night


Steve Martin and Martin Short appear in the 1991 film “Father of the Bride.” Martin and Short now have a Netflix special called, “An Evening You Will Forget for the Rest of Your Life.”

entertainment figures, Martin and Short do spend some time, predictably, in nostalgia, sharing humorous stories of movie set memories, meeting singing legends like Frank Sinatra and Elvis Presley and awkward photos from their adolescence. The two men have managed to age gracefully over the years, aware of their own mortality as well as that of their particular style of entertainment. Martin recounts meeting a young lady in San Francisco, who asked if he was in “The Jerk.” Momentarily flattered, he replied “yes” and she asked, “Are you going to do another movie?” Martin and Short have worked hard for several years to hone their material together and it comes off as a breezy good time. It’s poetic justice that Netflix, which frequently hosts edgier comics and material, should distribute a special that reminds us of a time when comedy mixed zany antics with a certain elegant nonchalance. I can hardly wait for Martin and Short to take the stage at IU this fall.

Camera, Lights, Dancing » Date: July 28 » Location: Buskirk-Chumley Theater » Time: 8 p.m.

For more information, such as ticket prices, visit the individual venues’ websites.

Hyryder — Grateful Dead Tribute

Matt Rasnic

The Salvation Army 111 N. Rogers St. 812-336-4310 Facebook: SABloomington Twitter: @SABtown Sunday: Sunday School for All Ages, 10 a.m. Worship Service, 11 a.m. The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the Universal Christian Church. Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by the love of God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination. Gordon Hoag, Captain Cindy Hoag, Captain


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


Top: Jeff Carson, owner of Carson’s BBQ and Catering, prepares food. Second Row Left: Attendees order food from an employee of Pili’s Part Taco truck. Other food truck options included the Big Cheeze, Great White Smoke and LaPoblana. Second Row Right: Travers Marks of Zion Crossroads performs on the North Stage at Showers Plaza. Bluegrass, americana, country and jazz bands performed throughout the day for attendees. Third Row Left: Cody Ikerd performs on the Morton Street Stage as part of the event. Third Row Right: An employee of Smokin’ Jack’s Rib Shack preps buns while cooking. Bottom left: Owner of Carson’s BBQ and Catering Jeff Carson, left, watches as an employee prepares food. Carson’s BBQ and Catering offered brisket sandwiches, pulled pork sandwiches and pulled chicken sandwiches as part of their menu. Bottom right: An attendee places a giant jenga block on top of the tower.

Indiana Daily Student


Monday, June 25, 2018

Editor Hannah Reed




President Donald Trump talks to supporters at a rally Thursday, May 10, in Elkhart, Indiana. Trump met with North Korea’s dictator Kim Jong-un on June 12 in Singapore.

The US-North Korea summit was a step toward peace Matthew Waterman

The most-watched news anchor on cable television, MSNBC's Rachel Maddow, seems to have an almost superhuman ability to tie all the news of Trump’s presidency into her wild conspiracy theories about “Russiagate,” never letting a stark lack of evidence get in her way. I’m not talking about the real question of whether any Trump campaign officials cooperated with a Russian government effort to help Trump get elected. I am talking about the absurd view that Trump, despite being significantly more hostile to Russian interests than Obama was, is somehow working for the interests of Russian President Vladimir Putin. It is with this superhuman ability to ignore evidence that Maddow incorporated the Singapore summit between Trump and North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un into her Trump-Putin conspiracy theories. Maddow suggested on her primetime show last week that Trump agreed to suspend U.S.-South Korean military exercises on the Korean peninsula simply be-

cause Putin demanded he do so. She presented exactly two pieces of “evidence”: 1) that North Korea shares a border with Russia, and 2) that the Russian government is on record as supportive of the decision. Maddow may be one of only a few voices tying the Singapore summit into “Russiagate,” but she is far from being the only liberal opinion-maker to attack Trump from the right over his diplomacy with North Korea. Democrats have developed a near-consensus since the Singapore summit concluded June 12 that Trump ought to be criticized for it. Some of the criticism has been over comments Trump made praising Kim Jongun’s personality and leadership. That criticism is justified. Kim Jong-un deserves no praise for his appalling treatment of his people. But many other criticisms are not justified. Trump has taken a lot of heat over pledging to suspend the military exercises that the U.S. and South Korea have been conducting on the Korean peninsula for decades. As Maddow correctly outlined in the same segment mentioned above,

North Korea has voiced its opposition to these exercises for years, and they’ve sparked several flare-ups in tensions on the Korean peninsula. Many pundits were incensed to hear Trump describe these war games as “provocative,” but this was actually a rare moment when Trump, a president who lies constantly, spoke an uncomfortable truth. Consider what these exercises consist of: thousands of American troops and several hundred thousand South Korean troops rehearse an invasion of North Korea and the assassination of all its top leaders. Imagine if the U.S.’s enemies conducted such drills within a few miles of its borders. Imagine one of those enemies had ruthlessly devastated the United States 65 years prior with chemical weapons and over half a million tons of bombs, as the U.S. did to North Korea from 1950 to 1953. It would be seen as beyond “provocative.” Reconciliation between the U.S. and North Korea is impossible without calling off these war games. Democrats have complained all Trump got in return was a promise of denucleariza-

tion which Kim may walk back on. But the suspension of the war games can be reversed just as easily. The document signed by the two leaders in Singapore is vague, of course. The summit was the beginning of what will hopefully be a reconciliation process, not the end of it. Details about the timeline of the denuclearization process and verification mechanisms need to be specified in future negotiations, which the two nations have now pledged to hold. It’s entirely possible that Trump, who has a shocking ineptitude for foreign relations, will botch the rest of this process. But the summit in Singapore was undoubtedly a step toward peace. Although the denuclearization process has yet to start, there has been a vast improvement in the relationship between two nations that not long ago were threatening to inflict nuclear holocausts upon the world. North Korea is showing a desire for reconciliation. It destroyed its nuclear testing site and released American hostages last month. Now it’s returning the remains of U.S. soldiers killed in the Korean War. As a result, Trump

couldn’t resist telling the laughable lie that “thousands of people” begged him during the campaign to secure the remains of their children who fought in Korea — where hostilities ended in 1953. That aside, this rapprochement has significantly lowered the risk of nuclear war. So why do Democrats insist on standing in the way? Senators Chris Murphy, D-Conn., and Tammy Duckworth, D-Ill., have introduced an amendment to the National Defense Authorization Act for 2019 that imposes limits on the president’s ability to withdraw any of the roughly 28,500 U.S. troops stationed in South Korea. The Korean War effectively ended 65 years ago. The idea that we need 28,500 troops stationed there indefinitely at taxpayers’ expense only makes sense if you believe the U.S. must be a global empire. Withdrawing those troops needs to be on the table. Democrats should stop letting their justified hatred of Trump stand in the way of their ability to recognize steps toward peace that should have been taken long ago.


Indonesian punk rock music scene fosters advancement of democracy Anne Anderson

In Indonesia, the underground punk music scene is fostering a thriving democracy. Underground niches not only signal democracy is alive and well, but further the advancement of the said democracy. Even outside of Indonesia, music has always been used directly in protest and indirectly in diversifying thought between individuals. In places with harsh regimes, such as Indonesia, and a history of autocratic rule, opting to stand up for personal beliefs carries a much more severe outcome than we see here in America. Not only was it possible to face legal repercussions of speaking out against the majority, but the threat of being ostracized by one’s own community also existed. Underground music scenes, such as punk, metal and even hip-hop, not only allow a united place for people to come gather and find a new community, but can

be used as a tool in speaking out against larger issues — seeing as using music makes a collective, as opposed to individual, statement. When individuals can find a community that holds the same beliefs they do, it’s incredibly powerful. Not only in the way it reassures the individual, but in the way it mobilizes a group. Previously in Indonesia the new order made individualism almost obsolete. It was much safer and acceptable to fall in line with the majority's thought and practice, but now, as we look into present times, adolescents are letting go of that more and more and leaning towards individualism. Underground music scenes provide niche communities for those who find themselves experiencing different opinions and perspectives on the world. For these scenes to thrive, it requires involvement of the people. If people are looking at underground punk, rock and rap music and deciding they align with these groups,

despite them not being mainstream, it sends the message they can have their own voices and opinions which differ from the mainstream in other ways, not just music. Underground music encourages individualism and your own experience of how you see and experience the world through this specific art form. When individuals see it is okay to differ from the masses and branch out, it translates to other areas of the community. For example, if someone is comfortable participating in the underground punk scene and feels a community and individual empowerment there, they can move that to other areas of their lives, outside music, and feel empowerment there, too — be in their schooling, political involvement, goals or societal views. By encouraging individualism in one aspect of a person’s interests or life, down the line you encourage individualism across every facet of a person’s being. When more and more people see this happening,

there is a chain reaction that leads to everyone having a say, a voice and, ultimately, a democratic society. Across all borders the punk music scene has always shared similar messages, regardless of the location. In the past, and even in the present, the punk music scene includes ideals of equality, accountability of corrupt government, ability to act and think against the grain, and resilience. Indonesia is no different. Punk historically has always carried a connotation of being wildly anti-government and, if the government is overstepping boundaries, members of the punk music scene will be the first to let you know. The foundation of punk music and movement is speaking out against authority and making sure equality exists for underrepresented groups. Although the punk music scene is not solely about protest, that is where it draws its roots — protest against the government, society’s expectations or perceived acceptable be-

havior. If a punk scene exists in any place, it is safe to assume democracy is flourishing there as well. In 2011 in Aceh, the only Indonesian providence to operate under Sharia, the government arrested 64 punk attendees during a concert in the capital. The government did so hoping to boost support of the current government, but instead drew national criticism for illegally detaining the prisoners, forcing them to attend military camp and holding them without charge. Before this story went viral, the noise surrounding the Indonesian punk scene was minimal, if any. Yet, the arrests of these 64 punks sparked international outrage and an outpouring of support from punk communities around the world. For the first time, the Indonesian Solidarity Party, headed by Grace Natalie, is gunning for a new, fresh candidate on the ballot of the upcoming 2019 elections. Their goal is to harness

young voters’ contempt for political corruption and provide a candidate who comes from backgrounds as various as teachers, lawyers, bankers and doctors — not one who got their career started during the era of the New Order. The underground music scene allows for a place where people can come together as a group and fight for the future they want. It creates a place for individuals to branch out, to become involved in revolutions, in part of counterculture. When 64 punk individuals were arrested because of what they stood for, they drew national attention that forced Indonesia, for the time being, to re-evaluate their practices. Now, for the upcoming election, there is an entire party designed to eliminate old candidates in favor of a new face of democracy. Where there is underground music, there is revolution, and where there is revolution, no matter the magnitude, there is a budding of democracy.

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Dr. Andrew Pitcher Dr. Crystal Gray

Dr. Figen treats patients in a quiet and confidential setting, near campus. She has 40 years experience helping students, using both psychotherapy and medication. She sees people with adjustment problems, family problems, stress, anxiety, panic, depression and eating disorders. At this time Dr. Figen is not treating people with ADD. She does not bill insurance companies, but will give you a receipt which you can send to your insurance company for reimbursement.

Dr. Brandy Deckard, O.D., F.A.A.O. Dr. Derek Bailey, O.D. Precision Eye Group specializes in comprehensive vision health. We offer examinations and treatment for a wide array of eye diseases, conditions, and problems, with advanced diagnostic and vision care technologies. We help our patients achieve and maintain good eye health for life. You can shop our wide variety of designer frames including Ray-Ban, Barton Perreira, Tom Ford, Burberry, Kate Spade and many more! Schedule your appointment now by calling the office or online at our website, and see your world with the best vision possible.

Dr. Mary Ann Bough Office Manager: Mary Baker Chiropractic Assistants: Melinda Chandler, Whitney Scherschel, Denice Stonier, Jennifer Wilson Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a stateof-the-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-TwistTurn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 1 - 6 p.m. 3901 Hagan St., Suite C 812-336-7552 Emergency: 812-219-4927

Brian Logue, M.D. Eric Smith, M.D. Dave Elkins, P.A.C. Board certified physicians with over 70 years combined experience. Services include: kidney stones, urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, prostate problems, same day emergency appointments, vasectomy. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. 2907 McIntire Drive 812-332-8765 Or visit us at our other location. Dr. Warren L. Gray 2200 John R. Wooden Drive Suite 207 Martinsville, IN 46151 765-342-8427

Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - noon 322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D.

We provide a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a caring and comfortable manner. Our services include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. We’re a provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. No referral necessary Conveniently located on S. College Mall Road, across from Kroger and Five Guys.


Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

the IDS every Monday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at

1116 S. College Mall Rd. 812-332-2204

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at Your deadline for next Monday’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Wednesday.

The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.


Monday June 25, 2018  

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

Monday June 25, 2018  

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