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Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

The IDS will not print during winter break and will resume publication Jan. 5, 2018. Keep up to date at idsnews.com

IDS

HEARTBREAK 1-0 IU lost the NCAA Men’s Soccer Championship game 1-0 to the Stanford Cardinal in overtime. By Josh Eastern jeastern@indiana.edu @JoshEastern

CHESTER, Pa. — With the season on the line, all it takes is one moment for it to end in heartbreak. For IU, that’s all it took. Stanford junior midfielder Sam Werner capitalized off a misplay by IU freshman midfielder Griffin Dorsey inside IU’s 18-yard box in the second period of extra time. Werner had a good touch initially and then fired a shot past IU freshman goalkeeper Trey Muse. Golden goal. Season over. The Hoosiers had the top defense all season by many metrics, but it was a defensive misplay that ended up costing them in the end. The Cardinal beat the Hoosiers, 1-0, in two overtimes to win the 2017 National Championship. “We said, heading into the end the overtime, make sure we would play really safe in moments of numerous safety decisions,” IU Coach Todd Yeagley said. “Obviously, Griff thought he had a little window there to make a play and yet, again, their re-press is great and they were able to make a play and the kid finished it really well. We learn from all different experiences throughout the year and we are moving on to the next year, and so, I think we’ll learn from that.” Throughout the 102 minutes, Stanford had the upper hand on the attack. The Cardinal finished the match by outshooting the Hoosiers 13-5. Both defenses, however, were up to the challenge. The Cardinal, led by senior Tomas Hilliard-Arce, and the Hoosiers, led by senior Grant Lillard, both had the top defenses in the NCAA. Whenever the Hoosiers got

near the Stanford penalty box, they struggled with the final ball. It’s been a problem before and Sunday afternoon it was a problem again. The Cardinal also boasted one of the best defenses in the country and they brought their top game.

“I think we’re good at adapting, but today we weren’t good enough.” Cory Thomas, IU junior midfielder

“I think our strategy going in was obviously not to take risks at the back,” Hilliard-Arce said. “Usually we play against teams in the tournament at this stage, who kind of like to possess it and give us a chance or two but Indiana didn’t really have that mentality. We just recognized that we’d get some long balls, something that we haven’t faced but we knew just be solid and structured in our defense.” Stanford Coach Jeremy Gunn said both defenses were really tested and both teams were able to mix it up on offense. He continued by saying both sides did their job. The game plan differed in that the Cardinal played higher up the pitch while the Hoosiers sat back and made it hard to get in behind their defense. That meant Hilliard-Arce would be tested more than Lillard. In the end, Gunn said the collective defending made the game tight. IU never really had a clear-cut

NOBLE GUYON | IDS

Freshman forward Mason Toye reacts after IU lost during overtime to Stanford in the NCAA College Cup on Dec. 10 at the Talen Energy Stadium in Philadelphia.

scoring opportunity. Stanford’s defense was just as much up to the task as IU’s. The Cardinal just made one more play and made things tough all afternoon long for the Hoosiers. “They did a great job with their press,” IU junior midfielder Cory Thomas said. “Maybe what we like to do is possess a little more, play through the lines and we had to adapt to play like they were, a little longer to our forwards. I think we’re good at adapting, but today we weren’t good enough.” After 25 matches, the Hoosiers will look at the trophy case and see no hardware. No Big Ten title, no Big Ten Tournament title, nor a NCAA title. But Yeagley said you can’t always define a season based on hardware. It’s something people always look at, but it doesn’t necessarily show what the season was made of. “I think some of our best teams and through the years, many of them haven’t been able to bring hardware certainly,” Yeagley said. “That’s tough because this team did so many things and was a bit short. But I think, if that’s all you kind of evaluate your experience, then it’s it’s a bit narrow and our guys don’t. That’s their goal, it’s to put something in the trophy case, put a star on the jersey, but it doesn’t define it.” Men’s soccer photos, page 5 See more pictures from IU’s loss to Stanford on page five.

Letter from the editor

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his semester has been unlike any other in the history of the Indiana Daily Student. We reduced our print production to two days a week, we grew our online audience and we celebrated our sesquicentennial. But we also lost our beloved director to a resignation and ignited

a discussion about the importance of independent student media. A lot happened at this University outside the walls of our newsroom, too. The men’s soccer team put up its best performance in decades, a pivotal person in the history of IU — Ken Gros Louis — died and our campus joined a

nationwide discussion on history, memory and troublesome namesakes. As we’ve set out to do for the past 150 years, the Indiana Daily Student continued to bring you the news with accuracy and diligent reporting. While we still recognize our place as a campus

learning lab, we hold ourselves to the same standards of those at the Herald-Times, Indianapolis Star and The New York Times. It’s been an honor to lead this paper through changes and triumphs. More changes are to come, but the IDS will always be there for you, our readers.

Jamie Zega Editor-in-chief

Emily Abshire Managing editor

Eman Mozaffar Managing editor of digital

Mia Torres Creative director


Indiana Daily Student

2

NEWS

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Lydia Gerike, Katelyn Haas, Jesse Naranjo and Sarah Verschoor news@idsnews.com

Students partner with Kilroy’s to raise awareness By Christine Stephenson cistephe@umail.iu.edu @cistephenson23

The dawn of the

JUUL

By Caroline Anders anders6@umail.iu.edu | @andersGOA

The romanticized era of the leather jacket-clad, cigarettepuffing teen is gone. In its place is a new age: the dawn of the Patagonia-wearing JUUL-ripping student is upon IU. The JUUL is a type of small, USB-chargeable vaporizer, more commonly known as a ‘vape,’ whose stated goal is to help adults stop smoking cigarettes. This kind of vape contains nicotine and is therefore illegal for minors to use. JUULpods, the vessels containing the nicotine liquid vaporized by the JUUL, come in five flavors, including cool mint, mango, Virginia tobacco, fruit medley and creme brulee. One pod contains about as much nicotine as a standard pack of cigarettes, according to JUUL Labs on their website. “What we don't want is for people who weren’t otherwise addicted to nicotine to use these products, become addicted, and then potentially switch to combustable cigarettes,” said Jon Macy, an IU professor in the School of Public Health with a focus in nicotine research. “It's important to note that JUUL is not intended for anyone else but existing adult smokers,” JUUL Labs said in a written statement to the IDS. “We market our products responsibly and follow strict guidelines so that material is exclusively directed towards adult smokers and never to youth audiences.” Despite this statement and warnings plastered across the company’s website, existing adult smokers are not the only customer base JUUL has tapped into. Students who do not smoke cigarettes are reaching for JUULs on IU's campus and beyond. Macy said it’s difficult to have a clear public health message about vaping because research on the topic remains inconclusive, but there is no evidence that it’s a positive activity. “I’d rather err on the side of caution and say you’re heating

up a bunch of chemicals and breathing them in,” Macy said. “That doesn’t seem like something that’s healthy to do.” IU freshman Cat Connaughton never smoked cigarettes, but she said she became addicted to the JUUL. She has since stopped using the product. “After a while of using it, you stop getting the head buzz that you become addicted to because your body is so used to the nicotine, so there was just no reason to,” she said. She said some people move from JUULs to cigarettes because cigarettes are less expensive. Parker Hudak, an IU freshman, has a similar story. He became a JUUL user about four years ago when the product became popular in Arizona. Hudak said he was never addicted to cigarettes, but did get addicted to the JUUL.

“Having a cigarette is like a whole thing. You have to go outside. It’s like a 10 minute interaction. You can literally hit your JUUL anywhere.” Liz Evans, IU junior

“When I was addicted to it, I noticed it when I was driving and I started like getting anxious because I was trying to reach for my JUUL and I forgot it at home,” Hudak said. When IU freshmen Patrick Saling and Chris Hill bought JUULs to try to quit smoking cigarettes, few people had them. Now, they're noticing a lot of non-smokers carrying them around. “Honestly, I think it’s caught on,” Hill said. “It’s a trend.” Saling noted that using a JUUL is not an inherently healthy behavior. “They’re not better than you doing yoga or something

EMILY ECKELBARGER | IDS

The JUUL is a type of small, USB-chargeable vaporizer, more commonly known as a ‘vape.’ This kind of vape contains nicotine and is therefore illegal for minors to use.

like that — they’re not good for you,” Saling said. “There’s no benefits unless you’re choosing it instead of something else.” None of the individuals interviewed for this article said they had seen advertisements for the JUUL. All said they discovered it through friends. “It’s a very good ad campaign they have of not having an ad campaign,” IU junior and self-proclaimed ‘JUUL fiend’ Liz Evans said. In the statement they provided to IDS, JUUL Labs was explicit that they do not advertise to non-smokers. In fact, they hardly advertise at all. Although the advertising is not widespread, Macy said it’s clear to him that JUUL Labs is marketing its product toward young people. “While the company might say ‘Our product is meant for switching people off cigarettes,’ the fact that they sell flavors like that has to make you wonder what the truth is,” he said of the JUUL. The Food and Drug Administration banned tobacco products, which contain a "characterizing flavor" in 2009. Evans said the JUUL is especially appealing because you can use it anywhere, unlike cigarettes. “Having a cigarette is like a whole thing,” she said. “You have to go outside. It’s like an almost 10 minute interaction. You can literally hit your JUUL anywhere.” Saling said the advent of JUUL culture may indicate a backslide in smoking culture. “There have literally been campaigns to end the culture that surrounds cigarettes and smoking, and JUULs, while good for smokers, are not good for people in general because they kind of take away from all of that,” he said.

As the holiday season kicks into full swing, so does the dreaded flu season. With busy schedules and little money, many college students choose to opt out of getting vaccinated. Up to 20 percent of individuals in the U.S. get the flu every year, with 200,000 being hospitalized and several thousand dying from flurelated complications, according to a 2016 National Foundation for Infectious Diseases report. One group of human biology students collaborated on a semester-long project to raise awareness of influenza and advocate for flu vaccinations. To grab the attention of IU students, the group partnered with one of the most well-known spots on campus: Kilroy’s Bar and Grill on Kirkwood. “We wanted to target people like us,” senior Ally Graziani said. “So we asked ourselves, ‘What do we love? We love ‘Roys.’” All throughout the night of Dec. 7, Kilroys distributed stamps on attendees’ hands that said, “Get your flu shot! KOK cares,” and placed flyers throughout the bar listing five advantages to getting a flu shot, such as the potential savings on healthcare. “Flu shot: $20 Hospital stay: $7000,” the flyers read. Throughout Bloomington, there are a variety of places where students can go to get vaccinated. The IU Health Center, as well as stores such as Kroger and CVS, take walk-in appointments where patients can usually get in and out within half an hour, Graziani said. Some places even offer flu shots for free with most insurances. Senior Brian Moreno said raising awareness of influenza is important to the group because the studies they examined showed college students

exhibit a very low flu vaccination rate. According to the National Foundation for Infectious Diseases report, between 8 and 39 percent of students on college campuses receive annual flu vaccinations, which is lower than average and significantly lower than the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services “Healthy People 2020” goal of 70 percent. “We as college students are all in close quarters with roommates and share drinks at bars,” he said. “There are all of these factors that can easily spread disease, yet we aren’t taking any precautions.”

“We wanted to target people like us. So we asked ourselves, ‘What do we love? We love ‘Roys.’” Ally Graziani, IU senior

Kilroy’s bar manager Bill Phan said he and his staff were happy to participate because the majority of their customers are students. “We want to ensure that our customers are knowledgeable about treating themselves, instead of going out and getting everyone around them sick or not being able to go out and enjoy themselves,” Phan said in an email. In addition to partnering with Kilroy’s to specifically target students, Graziani said they wanted to give back to the place that has been so good to them, despite the negative stigma surrounding the safety of bars. “I think in a society where a lot of bad things have been happening with bars, it’s really cool that they care about the healthcare of their patrons,” she said.

EMILY ECKELBARGER | IDS

Kilroy’s bouncers stamped incoming attendees’ wrists with a reminder to get a flu shot Dec. 7. The stamp was part of an initiative put on by IU human biology students who collaborated on a semester-long project to raise awareness of influenza and advocate for flu vaccinations.

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NEWS

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Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

Students openly celebrate faith on Hanukkah By Christine Stephenson cistephe@umail.iu.edu | @cistephenson23

Regardless of religious or cultural roots, some may view holidays as commercialized in the United States. While this is often viewed in a negative light, not everyone believes this commercialization deserves such a bad reputation. “I don’t think it should be looked upon as a negative that it’s commercialized because any exposure to the Jewish faith is important,” sophomore Ethan Schwartz said. Hanukkah is an eight-day celebration to honor the rededication of the Jewish temple after it was seized by Syrian-Greek soldiers in the second century B.C. and Jews were forbidden from practicing their religion. In order to purify the temple once

they regained power, Jewish people burned ritual oil for eight days, even though there only should have been enough oil to burn for one day. Although it is actually a minor holiday in terms of Jewish law, it has become more popular in modern practice because of the increased commercialization of Christmas, said Rabbi Sue Silberberg, director of the Helene G. Simon Hillel Center. Hanukkah is celebrated according to the lunar calendar, so the specific dates change each year, but it is always in close proximity to Christmas. “It has become a much more celebrated holiday because of Christmas, although it is a completely different celebration,” she said. “Now, it’s commercialized in the stores just like Christmas.”

Like Schwartz, Silberberg said the commercialization of the holiday does not hinder the Jewish faith.

“It’s just a big party celebrating being Jewish and not having to hide it or be ashamed in the slightest.” Ariel Shoffet, IU sophomore

“It’s important for many students because it’s a way to be proud of their Judaism,” she said. Sophomore Ariel Shoffet said that having an opportunity to openly celebrate her faith is

especially important because of the oppression that Jewish people have faced in the past. “It’s just a big party celebrating being Jewish and not having to hide it or be ashamed in the slightest,” she said. During typical Hanukkah celebrations, families will come together each night to light one of eight candles in a menorah, the candle holder representing the eight days that the oil burned. After lighting the candle, families will eat together and play games such as dreidel. The dreidel, a four-sided spinning top, is spun and depending on which side it lands on the winner receives chocolate coins called gelt. Shoffet recalled celebrating Hanukkah in Israel when she traveled there during a gap year in 2015. Her favorite part, she said, was being able to share

TY VINSON | IDS

Freshman Sidney Rosemblum creates her own menorah to celebrate Hanukkah, which is Dec. 12 to 20. The craft and recruitment event occurred Thursday at the Helene G. Simon Hillel Center.

in the traditions with her late grandfather. “Looking back on it, especially now after he’s passed away, I really value how I got to light candles with him,” she said. “That and beating him in dreidel and taking all of his chocolate gelts were really great moments.” Schwartz said his family does not have any big traditions, but just being able to spend time with loved ones is enough. “Personally, it’s my favorite holiday,” he said. “It’s nice to have something that unites Jews together.”

Daughter of Benton muralist defends her father’s artwork By Katelyn Haas haask@umail.iu.edu | @khaas96

When it came to details, Jessie Benton said her father was meticulous. "He was a very precise guy," Benton said. "A real stickler for perfection." Jessie Benton's father was Thomas Hart Benton, a muralist who documented history and current events in the mid-20th century. He is also the artist of the

infamous Woodburn Hall mural documenting Indiana's history, with depictions of the Ku Klux Klan. The mural has sparked controversy in the years since it was installed at IU in 1941. Most recently, a petition called for the removal of the mural in Woodburn Hall 100. Lectures will no longer be held in the classroom beginning in the spring 2018 semester.

Benton said she thought her father would be unhappy to hear people were offended by his work. She said he couldn't help capturing what was happening at the present time. "This is something, if urged, the dialogue should probably continue until something can be resolved instead of closing the building," Benton said. "I know his intentions were pure." Art, she argued, is art,

history is history, and people can't hide it. She said she did not understand how people can be distracted by art that one could not study. She compared it to tearing down the statue of Robert E. Lee in Virginia. "He was a great general," Benton said. "He was on the wrong side, he lost, but that's not the point, it's art. It represents something that happened."

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

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“This is something, if urged, the dialogue should probably continue until something can be resolved instead of closing the building.” Jessie Benton, daughter of Benton muralist

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She said her father was not the bad guy. She said her father worked hard to accurately represent a period of time, and some things in history were ugly. But she said it was not in his nature to leave something out that was so large in the history of Indiana. "I just feel it's so unnecessary. It's an auditorium that also receives the public too, it's not just the classroom."

Need-to-Know Grad Info • If you pre-ordered a cap and gown, or if you haven’t rented them yet, get them at the Bookstore at the Indiana Memorial Union December 11–15, 8 a.m. – 6 p.m. • You can also get your cap and gown Saturday, December 16, at Gladstein Fieldhouse, 1001 E. 17th Street, beginning at 7:30 a.m. Sizes will be limited. This should be regarded as a last resort. • December Commencement will take place at Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall, 1001 E. 17th Street, on Saturday, December 16. Graduates must report to Gladstein Fieldhouse (directly east of Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall) by 7:45 a.m. • Tell friends and family to meet you in Gladstein Fieldhouse after the ceremony for photo opportunities with iconic IU backdrops!

• You don’t need tickets. Commencement is free and open to the public. • Parking is free. Unaccompanied graduates should enter through Gate 12. Vehicles with persons in wheelchairs should use Gate 13, and all other guests should use Gates 2, 4, 6, and 8. • Establish an after-Commencement meeting place with family and friends before the ceremony begins. • IU merchandise and flowers will be sold at kiosks inside Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall.

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Office of University Events (812) 855-3762 • iudegree@indiana.edu • commencement.indiana.edu


Indiana Daily Student

4

OPINION

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore opinion@idsnews.com

EDITORIAL BOARD

ILLUSTRATION BY MADELYN POWERS | IDS

The ‘War On Christmas’ is fake news President Trump ushers in another holiday season accusing the left of destroying Christmas

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he biggest threat to Christmas is not any politically correct liberal agenda or secularized coffee cup, but the rampant consumerism exemplified by President Trump himself. Trump has been promising to bring the phrase “Merry Christmas” back into the White House since he was on the campaign trail, but failed to realize an important fact: those two words never left. The Obama family used the phrase frequently during their White House residency, indicating to the Editorial Board that President Trump’s promise is nothing but empty pandering to his conservative Christian supporters. Historically, most attacks on Christmas have came from different sects of Christianity itself, such

as when Puritans in Boston banned traditional Christmas foods and forced children to still go to school on Dec. 25, 1647, fearing that the pagan influence of Saturnalia, the Roman festival many Christmas traditions originate from, was corrupting their holy day. Another anonymous poem, written circa 1624, references the post-Reformation Protestant ban of Christmas festivities as it laments how “Christmas bread and beef is turned into stones and silken rags.” If Christmas could survive the last 400 years of this so-called war, it should take no issue with a plain red coffee cup. There are two Christmases being celebrated around the world each year: the consumerist Christmas dependent on storefront advertisements in mid-November and $1 tril-

lion of U.S. holiday spending, or the holiday celebrating, as Pope Francis said in his 2016 Christmas message, “not the power of this world, based on might and wealth,” but “the power of love.” In a world plagued by Trumpbrand steaks, golf courses, hotels, casinos, TV shows, beauty pageants, and suits, it seems apparent which holiday President Trump speaks of when he wishes the nation “Merry Christmas.” According to a 2013 study from the Pew Research Center, the holiday is still celebrated by nearly 90 percent of the nation, even among those who do not consider themselves religious. If Christmas is in any real jeopardy, the danger comes only from the money-impacted bowels of Trump’s own White House, now home to arti-

ficial trees garnished with garish $45 Trump cap tree ornaments and filled with Melania’s spooky decorations that seem to forebode the arrival of Krampus or the White Witch more so than any elf or present-toting Kris Kringle. The threat comes from the disastrous tax overhaul incidentally designed to overflow the coffers of the already rich and the growing wave of support for an alleged pedophile’s Senate campaign. It comes from the repealed environmental legislation that will yield snowfall laden with pollutants and carcinogens. It comes from the upheld travel ban and proposed border wall that will keep families from celebrating with their loved ones. The biggest danger to the holiday is President Trump himself.

EVERYDAY ABSURDITY

Follow up on the #MeToo movement, hold the President accountable Carmen Carigan is a junior in law and public policy.

In mid-October, #MeToo, a hashtag empowering sexual assault victims to speak out, went viral on Facebook and Twitter. At that time, I wrote a column commenting on how this hashtag would be different than other social media movements and how it had the potential to lead to actual offline change. About a month and a half later, I can say with confidence that in a lot of ways, this hashtag has helped spark an adjustment in U.S. culture toward taking sexual assault seriously.

The public admonishment, and in many cases, firing of powerful men such Harvey Weinstein, Sen. Al Franken, D-Minnesota, Louis C.K., Matt Lauer, and Rep. John Conyers Jr., DMichigan, is proof of this. Companies such as Massage Envy are promising to look at business practices and punishment systems to decrease the chances of sexual assault. In many ways, #MeToo did open up the conversation about sexual assault and empower victims to speak out regarding their oppressor without fear of not being taken seriously or being chastised for doing so.

But there is still a long, long way to go. Yes, there have been celebrity cases in which those perpetrating sexual assault have been fired or chastised. However, there are an infinite amount of sexual assault cases that have had no light or justice shed on them. One out of six women has been the victim of an attempted or completed rape in her lifetime. From a legislative and judicial standpoint, ensuring that those accused of sexual assault have due process and are not subject to libel in the media, but are still prosecuted appropriately

for the severity of the crime is critical. For example, Brock Turner, the Stanford swimmer convicted for sexually assaulting a woman in March 2016, is appealing his conviction. In cases where sexual assault is so obvious and there are primary witnesses, punishing those found guilty severely and properly is necessary moving forward. And lastly, the fact that I even have to mention this person is exhausting, but I would be remised if I did not bring up our current commander-in-chief. The current culture in our nation is to take away power

A HOFFER YOU CAN’T REFUSE

All that was necessary to restore Vincent Thomas’ vision was a simple 20-minute cataract surgery, during which the clouded lenses of his eyes were removed and replaced with artificial ones under local anesthesia. Days later, Julie Rosenthal reported for NPR, Thomas was able to drive himself and see the faces of family members he had been blind to for years. But what would normally be an everyday success of modern medicine produced controversy instead, controversy that is representative of our nation’s tepid relationship with dignified end-of-life care. Thomas was in hospice care after fighting a losing battle against multiple myeloma and died a few weeks after his cataract surgery. Some, including Thomas’ own anesthesiologist, opposed performing the surgery on someone dying

from cancer, viewing it as a waste of medical resources or an unnecessary burden upon taxpayers. But the goal of empathetic health care should be to improve the quality of life, not just its quantity. Realizing the inevitability of death can allow the medical industry to devote its resources toward palliative care that makes the final months of a patient’s life less painful and more fulfilling. Instead, doctors often play a costly game of diminishing returns, sacrificing the comfort of their patient for another week, day or hour of life. Physicians, nearly 90 percent of whom don’t want aggressive end-of-life care for themselves, are often unable to convince the families of their patients to forgo it, despite the fact that alternatives, such as early referral to hospice care, actually improve life expectancy. Dr. Atul Gawande in his New Yorker essay on ars moriendi — the art of dying — writes, “when we

imagine ourselves to have much more time than we do — our every impulse is to fight, to die with chemo in our veins or a tube in our throats or fresh sutures in our flesh. The fact that we may be shortening or worsening the time we have left hardly seems to register.” Medicare spends up to 27 percent of its funds for patients in their last year of life. During the last month of life, patients are spending far too much time on operating tables or in intensive care units instead of with their loved ones. The unfortunate reality is that the majority of this spending isn’t being allocated to provide health care that improves the life of the dying patient by focusing on symptom control and the emotional and psychological needs of the patient, such as the cataract surgery that allowed Thomas to see his family one last time. Instead, patients continue to die after unnecessary invasive procedures, CPR that breaks ribs, side

So why should our President, who meets the criteria of having multiple victims speak out and has been caught on an audio recording speaking about sexually assaultive behaviors, be exempt from all of this? The President of the United States is historically held in regard of being a moral backbone of the nation. I believe that honest legislative, judicial and executive change surrounding sexual assault cannot begin until the most powerful man in this country is chastised appropriately for his actions. ccarigan@indiana.edu @carmesanchicken

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

End-of-life care should focus on patient dignity Josh Hoffer is a junior in biology.

and influence from those that have been accused by multiple people of sexual assault, which is a positive adjustment. This is especially true if there is video, audio or written evidence of sexual assault culture surrounding the accused. This new open conversation about sexual assault has completely discredited one of the nation’s most beloved morning hosts, one of Hollywood’s biggest influences and various members of the legislative branch of our government. Society is holding men of power in various different career fields to this standard of human decency.

effect-laden chemotherapies that keep them in a fog of chemical delirium, intubations that prevent their last words from being anything but a ventilator’s mechanical wheeze. Yes, these things are all incredible medical advancements that can greatly prolong life when used correctly, but they are used far too often on patients with little chance for recovery. Physicians need to be more communicative with these patients and their families and should at the very least consider layering current treatments with some form of palliative care, which the majority of patients say they want, but few actually receive. Death will forever be a frightening thing, but it need not be a painful one. When my time comes, I know I would rather appreciate the beauty of that last sunset than to be one of the ones who rage against the dying of the light. jhoffer@indiana.edu @jhoffer17

Citizens should stand up to save net neutrality Although many of us are busy preparing for finals, there is an extremely important battle happening right now that has direct ramifications for all of us. On Dec.14, right as we are taking our final exams, the Federal Communications Commission is going to vote to dismantle net neutrality. Net neutrality is what keeps internet service providers like Verizon, Comcast, Time Warner and AT&T from charging extra fees, censoring online content or changing what we can see and do on the Internet via throttling websites, apps and online services. Let me provide an illustration. Imagine that this was about physical mail. Mail carriers could open your mail and charge you different amounts according to what they found inside. They could choose to remove something or not to send it at all. Perhaps they would charge an extra fee if your recipient doesn’t use that mail carrier very often. Or they could refuse to deliver any package that didn’t come from one of their partner

companies. That would be completely absurd and intolerable. Some of these things are punishable by law. Should we fail to successfully defend net neutrality, however, all these practices and more will be fair game for internet service providers. Despite today’s turbulent political climate, I urge you to not let politics get in the way. In fact, net neutrality should not be a partisan issue at all. Ever since the internet’s inception, it has been a fundamental principle that it provides open access to information and provides a platform for business, freedom of expression and the wide variety of applications we see today. So, the time to act is now. It may not be convenient, but the future of the internet is at stake. Let your voice be heard; soon it will be too late. Text “RESIST” to 50409 to get started defending freedom of expression on the Internet. Zoe Railing Class of 2019


5

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

IU falls to Stanford with a championship on the line. Left Junior midfielder Trevor Swartz reacts after IU lost 1-0 during overtime to Stanford at the NCAA Men’s Soccer Tournament Championship game Dec. 10 in Chester, Pennsylvania. Stanford scored a goal in the 103rd minute of the game. Right IU freshman midfielder Justin Rennicks battles with Stanford junior defender Adam Mosharrafa for possession of a loose ball during the first half of Sunday’s NCAA Men’s Soccer Tournament Championship Game at Talen Energy Stadium in Chester, Pennsylvania. Below Freshman forward Mason Toye exits the field after the NCAA College Cup on Dec. 10 at the Talen Energy Stadium in Chester, Pennsylvania. IU lost to Stanford, 1-0.

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the care and services you need to stay healthy at idsnews.com/health

Health Spotlight

Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 1116 S. College Mall Road 812-332-2204 oralsurgeryofbloomington.com

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D. Providing a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a curing and comfortable manner. Our services we provide include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. Provider for most insurance plans including IU plans and Medicaid. No referral necessary. We are located across Five Guys Burgers and Fries.

Chiropractic

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Dr. Andrew Pitcher Dr. Crystal Gray Gentle, effective pain relief helping students reduce back and neck pain, stress, headaches, migraines, carpal tunnel, shoulder pain, nerve pain, whiplash injury, sports injury and TMJ. Our office is well equipped with the most modern equipment and student friendly staff. Special Discounts for IU Students. We accept all insurance plans. Give us a call today! Mon., Wed., Thurs.: 9 a.m. - noon, 2-7 p.m. Tue., Fri.: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. 1710 W. Third St. 812-336-BACK bloomingtonchiropractor.com

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 drmaryann.com

Physicians

Got Pain or Poor Posture? Try Rolf Method of Structural Integration. Rolf Method Structural Integration, a scientifically validated system of body restructuring and movement education as taught by Ida P. Rolf. Similar goals to chiropractic, but without jolting joint adjustments. Focus is on fascia and connective tissue that stabilize muscles and joints. Your body is released from lifelong patterns of tension and bracing, permitting gravity to realign you. We offer Ekah Yoga student discount, IU student discount and now offering Crystal Singing Bowl Therapy. Certified Practitioner, Philip Clampitt, has over 3500 hours of clinical experience covering over 30 different conditions including: Back & Neck Pain Stress MS Headaches, Migraines Carpal Tunnel Shoulder Pain, Sports Injuries

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Optometry

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4719 West State Road 46 Located across from True Value Hardware HoosierEyeDoctor.com

Matthew L. Rasche, D.D.S., M.S.D. Certified, American Board of Pediatric Dentistry

Southern Indiana Pediatric Dentistry with Dr. Matt Rasche specializes in providing comprehensive dental care for infants, children and adolescents, including those with special needs. We provide quality dental care and an exceptional experience for each patient. We welcome new patients! All insurance plans and private pay accepted. Our office is located near College Mall in Bloomington, at 828 Auto Mall Road in Bloomington. 812-333-KIDS. Call today!

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.

413 W. Howe St. 812-334-2394 lindafigen@gmail.com

Optometry

Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: By appointment 828 Auto Mall Road 812-333-KIDS (5437) sipediatricdentistry.com

J. Blue Davis, D.D.S.

A privately owned, peopleoriented practice located next to the College Mall. Dr. Davis provides cosmetic, restorative, family and emergency dentistry in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere with a caring, knowledgeable and experienced staff. We use Cerec technology, allowing us to make restorations in one visit. Dr. Davis is a provider for Invisalign, Zoom! and Under Armour Performance Mouth Guards. Also offering other advanced services. We look forward to getting to know you and take care of you and your entire family with the goal of improving your smile and dental health. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Jackson Creek Dental

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Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - noon

We strive to provide you with the highest-quality care in a relaxed and attentive atmosphere. WE OFFER: • I.V. Sedation • Wisdom Tooth Removal • Dental Implants

David J. Howell, D.D.S. Timothy A. Pliske, D.D.S. Mon. - Thu.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

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The Center for Dental Wellness

2909 Buick Cadillac Blvd. 812-339-3427 dentalwellness.com

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.

Welcome IU Students and Staff!

Make your appointment today!

L. Figen M.D. Psychiatry

Our Designer Frames and Sunglasses include:

Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

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Or visit us at our other location.

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.-Tue., Thu.-Fri.: 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.

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.

2907 McIntire Drive 812-332-8765 summiturology.com

Oral/Dental Care

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D.

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Oral/Dental Care

Oral/Dental Care

Dr. Gregory Velligan, Crystal Lynn, Shanna Yarnell, Krista Sears, Brandi Mosier, Ejay Rippy & Julie Waymire Campus Family Dental is the preferred choice for dental care among many IU students and professors. We will work with your schedule to provide the highest quality of general dentistry services. We pride ourselves in our professionalism and hightech equipment to make your appointments as comfortable and efficient as possible. Enjoy the convenience of walking to our office. We are located near the southeast corner of campus and accept many forms of insurance. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. (Closed 1-2 p.m. for lunch) Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. 409 S. Dunn St. 812-339-6272 campusfamilydental.com

Ryan D. Tschetter, D.D.S. Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Aetna and Cigna Insurance plans as well as the Aetna Graduate Student plan, and IU Fellowship Anthem. Dr. Tschetter offers state of the art dental technology such as Zoom whitening, same day crown appointments, and Invisalign. Dr. Tschetter also provides restorative, cosmetic and emergency care. We pride ourselves in giving the best care to our patients while offering a pleasant yet professional atmosphere. Mon. - Fri.: 7 a. m. - 5 p.m.

322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020 precisioneye.com

1124 S. College Mall Rd. 812-336-5525 jcdsmiles.com

Dental Care Center Jill Reitmeyer, D.D.S. We provide quality, affordable general dentistry for all ages. We can accept insurance and Medicaid/HIP 2.0. Discounts are available to student and student family members. Call for an appointment. Mon., Tue., Thu.: 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., 2 - 5 p.m. Wed.: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 1602 W. Third St., Suite A 812-339-7700 drjillreitmeyer@comcast.net drjillreitmeyer.com

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

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at ads@idsnews.com. 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.

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Unrecognized

KAYLEIGH DANCE | IDS

Nicole Allen looks out over the Vincennes University parking lot where her roommate leaves her car. This Thanksgiving Break, Nicole joined her roommate for the trip home with bags full of things like books, movies and the homemade pumpkin pie a coworker gave her for her birthday.

Thousands of college students struggle to maintain the delicate balance between affording housing and education. But few people know it. Words by Zoe Spilker

go.

zspilker@iu.edu | @zoespilker

Cindy Knowles is the director of counseling at Crawford County High School who helped Nicole get back on her feet. Crawford is one of the five lowest-income counties in Indiana. Knowles sees about two identified homeless students graduate in each class of about 100. For all of those students, navigating college and financial aid is confusing. Some can afford to not understand it. Students like Nicole cannot. “When people think homelessness, they think on the street, in boxes or in a shelter, but that’s not always the case,” Knowles said. Students might be sleeping in cars, with their friends’ families or with a rotation of family members. At any point — a breakup, an argument, a missed paycheck — their housing could fall through, and they could be left on the street. The year after Nicole graduated, Knowles saw another student, Khylee Williams, graduate with no clue where to go next. Khylee spent most of her life floating from home to home as her parents abused drugs and drifted in and out of jail. She moved five times between 7th and 12th grades. Relatives would let her stay with them for a while, and then she would move in with her boyfriend or with friends. Khylee wanted to be a paramedic, and she tried to go to Ivy Tech, but the financial aid process stopped her. When Khylee tried to fill out the Free Application for Federal Student Aid in 2015, a nightmarish process for any student, she saw it required her to show her tax return from that year. The form has about 130 questions to calculate adjusted gross income and the expected family contribution. It takes about an hour to complete for the first time, even with all the documents handy. Khylee moved so often that the address under which she filed her taxes got mixed up. Without submitting her FAFSA, her only option was to take out about $16,000 in

Photos by Kayleigh Dance kndance@iu.edu | @iKant_DANCE

Multimedia by Emily Miles elmiles@iu.edu | @emilylenetta

N

icole Allen sits on the floor of her residence hall, surrounded by her books. She has 59, if you don’t count the Bible on her nightstand. She keeps them in a medium-sized plastic tote. A year of use has worn out the green lid. She carefully puts her books back inside the tote, first the big paperbacks and then the smaller ones. She places hardcovers of “City of Lost Souls” and “The Legend of Sleepy Hollow” on top to protect the others, just in case she has to move when it’s raining and water seeps through the lid. She shoves the tote back under her bed, walks over to her desk and opens a small wooden jewelry box. Her class ring sits in the bottom drawer — a silver band and a tiny red gem. Her mom’s credit card payment for the ring went through the day she died. Most of the stability in Nicole’s life ended that day. Nicole’s mom had been sick, and at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 3, 2012, she flat-lined. Nicole let go of her hand for the last time, ran out of the hospital and fell in the parking lot, not sure what would happen next. The courts sent her and her brother to live with their father, who hadn’t been around much. He charged them rent, and Nicole couldn’t afford it. She was left with nowhere to stay until her guidance counselor at Crawford County High School stepped in. The counselor helped her find families who could take her in until she would start at Vincennes University. Fourteen percent of community college students across the country are homeless, but it’s not just a community college problem. Nicole is homeless, too. She lives with a roommate in the Vanderburgh residence hall, but when school is out, she has nowhere to

More on idsnews.com For videos, graphics, an audio story and more, see specials.idsnews.com/unrecognized. student loans — money she wasn’t sure she would be able to pay back. Knowles offered to help her figure out the right tax information, but navigating the system was so frustrating that Khylee gave up. * * * This fall, Khylee set up a meeting with Knowles to try again. But two days before their meeting, Khylee’s car broke down. She’d just finished a Sunday night shift as a server and hostess at the Overlook Restaurant in Leavenworth, Indiana, and when she went to start her car, nothing happened. Her gold 1999 Chrysler Concorde had a cracked head gasket, coolant leaking everywhere and bad brake rotors. Her only option was to dump her car and get a new one, but she would have to wait until spring for her tax refund or until she got a raise at work. Until then, she had to rely on her boyfriend and coworkers for rides. She was standing in the parking lot trying to call anyone she could for help when it all hit her. She couldn’t make the meeting with Knowles. She was back where she started. But by Thanksgiving, Khylee had found a one-bedroom home with her boyfriend. It was affordable and available and what she called the perfect little start. Khylee still plans to go to school for paramedic science, once her car is fixed. “I’m slowly getting there, but things are working out,” Khylee said. “Things are looking up, and I think it’s my time to shine.” * * * Bill Wozniak is heavily caffeinated and more enthused about colSEE UNRECOGNIZED, PAGE 8

“When people think homelessness, they think on the street, in boxes or in a shelter, but that’s not always the case.”


8

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

PHOTOS BY KAYLEIGH DANCE | IDS

Now a junior, Nicole attends Vincennes University. She pays for food and housing with student financial aid and what she makes working at Tecumseh Dining Center, but she still worries about having enough money to pay for school. As a homeless student, Nicole has no certain place to stay during scheduled breaks when the dorms are closed.

» UNRECOGNIZED CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7

Cindy Knowles helps a family during FAFSA Day, the event Khylee planned to attend before her car broke down. Knowles is a counselor at Crawford County High School and has worked with both Khylee and Nicole in the past.

Nicole shows the tattoo on her arm. The tattoo memorializes the date of her mother's death.

A photo of Nicole, her mother and her brother hangs above her desk. The photo is a reminder of the promise she made to her mother before she died.

lege funding than any human has a right to be. “I’m fired up. We’re fired up,” he tells a group of about 30 high school counselors. “Let’s get started. Let’s have fun.” He’s not a game show host but the vice president of marketing for INvestEd Indiana, the organization tasked with providing Indiana students and their parents with information about college funding. In his audience, one woman wears a dark green T-shirt that reads, “Ask me about community college.” The counselors are gathered at Ivy Tech’s Bloomington campus for the Indiana Student Financial Aid Association’s 10th workshop this year. There, the counselors get updates on state and federal regulations, scholarship programs and changes to the FAFSA. They came for the answers to their toughest questions about students. For example, what if a student is living with her grandparents temporarily because one parent is involved in drugs and the other is in jail? “Is it OK they don’t have their parents’ information on the application? We can just skip that if there’s no contact?” asks one woman. Her shirt bears education writer P.J. Caposey’s quote: “Great teachers focus not on compliance, but on connections and relationships.” The answer is complicated. If students are documented as homeless, they don’t have to fill out any parent information. But, if they aren’t, they should know they’re potentially delaying their aid. And they need a good advocate when they ask the school’s financial aid office to cut them slack. Knowles is here. Of everyone in the room, she probably has the most direct experience with homeless students. She and the other counselors bat around the definitions of unaccompanied youth and emancipated minor. She knows that determining a student’s home status is more complicated than checking the right box. On the federal level, a bill was proposed in September to streamline the process for homeless and foster care youths. If passed, the bill has the potential to make it easier for school administrators to declare a student homeless. The FAFSA question to determine homelessness would be easier to understand. The form would require less documentation and open the door to more financial aid. The bill has only two co-sponsors. In the legislative world, that’s like having only two friends. When Nicole Allen was 13, she promised her mom she would go to college so she could open a restaurant one day. Her mom would be the cute hostess at the front, feeding everyone her famous peanut butter fudge. But the closest Nicole has gotten is her $7.25-per-hour job scrubbing plastic cups and ceramic plates at the Tecumseh Dining Center. She was a sophomore in high

school when doctors found a large saddle clot in her mom’s heart. It blocked the blood going into and going out of the heart. Her mom was put on a breathing machine for a few days, then the doctors told Nicole they couldn’t save her. Nicole had baked a peanut butter pie at her mom’s request just a few weeks before. She hated peanut butter, but she loved her mom. Five years had gone by. It was the fall of her junior year of college, and she had switched her major from culinary arts to child development. She was catching up with a coworker during some downtime during her shift at the dining hall. A man rushed in shouting there’d been a stabbing. “Just call the cops. Someone call the cops.” Nicole stopped, phone in her hand. She didn’t have much information to give the operator. What if they thought she was pranking them? Could they send her to jail? Nicole’s friend walked the man to the front desk to get help and to find someone else to call. Within minutes, University police were outside the building and the sound of an ambulance followed. Nicole was glad to stay out of it. She didn’t want any misunderstanding. She couldn’t afford to go to jail. Her financial aid covered her tuition, housing costs and most of her food, and her campus job gave her enough money to do her laundry – she wasn’t about to walk around in dirty clothes. And even if she could afford a night in jail, she had nobody to get her out. * * * Nicole pokes her head into her ethics professor’s office. She tells him she plans to get a draft of her next paper done during Thanksgiving break so she can work on it with her tutor before winter break. She’s passing the class with a C, but if it goes any lower, Nicole is at risk of losing some of her financial aid. “Do you have a place to go over Thanksgiving break?” her professor asks. “Yeah,” she says. She was going to go home with her roommate. “I was just looking for a student who needed money to put up posters for me. Are you busy?” he asks. “I was going to go eat, but I can put some up along the way.” If she keeps her aid, Nicole will graduate next year with an associate’s degree in child development. She can’t say where she’ll be after that. Maybe she will go to a different school for a culinary degree, but only if she can secure a roommate. More heavy on her mind now is where she’ll stay during winter break when the dorms close for almost a month. Will she have to get a hotel? Will a family member let her stay, if only for a while? She wonders what it’s like for her peers not to worry about where they’ll sleep. If she ever opens a restaurant some day she wants to serve comfort food, family style. The kind of food you get at home.


Indiana Daily Student

SPORTS

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Cameron Drummond and Andrew Hussey sports@idsnews.com

9

MEN’S BASKETBALL

IU struggles with three-point shooting in second half “We’ve been an inconsistent shooting team from the perimeter. That has a pick up in terms of percentages if we’re going to have a chance to play against the competition that we have.”

By Jake Thomer jjthomer@indiana.edu @jakethethomer

LOUISVILLE — As one team got hot Saturday afternoon, the other cooled down. Both Louisville and IU began the day as poor shooting teams, and neither did much to change their reputations. But when it mattered most, the Hoosiers racked up the misses while the Cardinals found timely makes from behind the arc. The end result was an 0-12 performance from 3-point range for IU (5-5, 1-1 in the Big Ten) in the second half as Louisville (6-2) pulled away late for a 71-62 win. After the game, IU Coach Archie Miller was more than willing to blame the nonexistent shooting for his team’s demise. “Our perimeter shooting in the second half really put a lot of pressure on us in a lot of areas, just not being able to stretch the game or make some open ones,” Miller said. IU more than held its own down low. The Hoosiers’ two leading scorers, sophomore forward De’Ron Davis and junior forward Juwan Morgan, combined to shoot 11-17 inside the 3-point line. IU won the points in the paint battle, 32-30. It was 3-pointers that swung the momentum and ultimately the game. Louisville began by missing 10 of its first 11 shots from deep, and it appeared the Cardinals would shoot

Archie Miller, IU basketball coach

EVAN DESTEFANO | IDS

Forward senior Collin Hartman dribbles the ball in court during the Hoosiers’ game against the Louisville Cardinals at the KFC Yum! Center in Louisville on Saturday. The Hoosiers fell to the Cardinals, 71-62.

even worse than the 33-percent team 3-point percentage with which they came into the game. But they made five of their final six 3-point attempts in the first half and went into the break trailing by just one. After halftime, Louisville

went on to make just three more 3-pointers, but IU’s misses became the bigger factor. The senior backcourt duo of Robert Johnson and Josh Newkirk missed all seven 3-pointers they shot in the second half. Even when they were wide open, the confidence

appeared to be lacking. “I’m sure that of the 12, most of them were pretty good looks,” Miller said. “Some of them, obviously, looked really good.” Morgan said his teammates needed to do a better job of establishing the post presence early and often.

SOFTBALL

Morgan has now led IU in scoring in each of the last three games, and there’s only so much more he can do. But the Missouri native is ready for more responsibility. “We have to just keep pounding the ball in the

paint,” Morgan said. “I think we’ve done that a few games. We don’t do it as much or as efficient as we need to.” Miller, on the other hand, said IU can’t afford to simply rely on its big men on every possession. Entry passes can set up kickouts from Davis and Morgan, who are both skilled passers. But at the end of the day, the Hoosiers need to do better than the 5-23 performance they delivered from 3-point territory Saturday. IU’s 3-point percentage has now dipped to 32 percent for the season. In each of the last three years, that figure was at 38 percent or higher. Miller’s Hoosiers have shown improvements on defense and in taking care of the ball, with turnover numbers down across the board. Now, he needs his shooters to step up with regularity. “We’ve been an inconsistent shooting team from the perimeter,” Miller said. “That has to pick up in terms of our percentages if we’re going to have a chance to play against the competition that we have.”

TRACK AND FIELD

Hoosiers announce 55-game IU breaks many records at schedule for 2018 season the Hoosier Open Friday From IDS reports

From IDS reports

The 2018 IU softball schedule was released last Friday and details the 55 games the Hoosiers will play next season. It will be the first season for IU under new Coach Shonda Stanton, who was hired in June to replace Michelle Gardner. Stanton’s first game in charge of the Hoosiers will come against Boise State on Feb. 9 at the Kajikawa Classic in Tempe, Arizona. The Kajikawa Classic will be the first of five out-of-state tournaments the Hoosiers will play in to begin the 2018 season. It’s also the sixth-straight season IU will play in the Kajikawa Classic. The Hoosiers will follow the trip to Arizona with their first-ever participation in the Big Ten/ACC Challenge. IU will play two games each against Georgia Tech and Boston College as part of the challenge. IU then will travel to Homewood, Alabama, to play four games at Samford University against Samford and Lipscomb. The final two out-of-state nonconference tournaments have IU taking part in the Buffalo Wild Wings Classic and a tournament in Norman, Okla-

The IU track and field teams broke multiple records in their first meet of the year at the Hoosier Open at Gladstein Fieldhouse on Friday. Senior Daniel Kuhn was the first to make the record book after winning the men’s 500m dash with a time of 1:01.35. It was good enough to break the previous Gladstein Fieldhouse record of 1:01.76, set by Timi Peters of IU in 1986, as well as set the mark for the fastest time in the country this year. Junior Katherine Receveur was the next one to make history when she broke the facility record in the women’s 5K run. Her time of 15:48.10 just edged out the previous mark of 15:48.12 set by Courtney Frerichs of the University of Missouri-Kansas City in 2014. Freshman Ben Veatch continued to be the dominant IU distance runner in the men’s 5K run. His time of 13:57.27 was good enough to make him the national leader in the event this year as he cruised to a first-place finish. Sophomore Kyle Mau followed in Veatch’s footsteps with his own nationally leading time of 8:07.44 in the 3K

WENSI WANG | IDS

Then-freshman pitcher Josie Wood throws a pitch last season against Ohio State University at Andy Mohr Field.

homa. This final tournament gives IU an opportunity to play Oklahoma. IU will finish a stretch of 23-straight road games to begin the season with a game at Kentucky on March 14. The Hoosiers will then play 10 straight games at Andy Mohr Field in Bloomington from March 16 to 27. This stretch features the Hoosier Classic tournament, nonconference games against Louisville and Western Kentucky and IU’s first Big Ten Conference series against Ohio State. The remainder of IU’s schedule is exclusively Big Ten games, except for a home nonconference doubleheader against Butler on April 10.

In conference play, IU will play Ohio State, Nebraska, Penn State and Michigan at home. On the road, IU will face Michigan State, Maryland and a two-game series against Purdue and Rutgers. The series against Rutgers will be IU’s final conference series and will conclude May 6. This 2018 Big Ten Tournament will be played in Madison, Wisconsin, from May 10 to 12. Last season, the Hoosiers qualified for the conference tournament as the No. 10 seed, but lost to Michigan State in the first round. Cameron Drummond

BOBBY GODDIN | IDS

Junior Katherine Receveur races in the 5000 meter invitational in the Hoosier Open on Friday afternoon in Harry Gladstein Fieldhouse. Receveur won the event in a new facility record time of 15:48.10.

run. The time was also the best in the country so far this year. The Hoosiers also got victories from juniors Haley Harris in the 1-mile run with a time of 4:52.55 and Kelsey Harris in the 1K run with her time of 2:50.07. On the men’s side, senior Jordan Huntoon came out victorious in the 1K run with a time of 2:25.29.

In the field events, junior Willie Morrison competed unattached and won the men’s shot put with a distance of 19.5m, while freshman Jyles Etienne set a new meet record in the high jump by clearing a mark of 2.21m. IU’s next contest will be a dual meet with Tennessee in Bloomington on Jan. 6. Murphy Wheeler

MEN’S SOCCER

IU’s season ends with major goals left unfulfilled after loss to Stanford Michael Ramirez is a sophomore in media.

IU’s 2017 season came crashing down in overtime of the national championship against No. 9 Stanford. A decorated season with various honors was overshadowed by Stanford junior midfielder Sam Werner, who ended the Hoosiers’ season in double-overtime of the College Cup final with a goal. It was Stanford’s third consecutive title, and the Hoosiers were left to wonder how they let their ninth title escape their grasps. Freshman attacker Griffin Dorsey settled a Stanford cross in his own box, and his attempted fake-shot step-over was intercepted by Werner, who then put a ball over the

head of freshman goalkeeper Trey Muse. The one of few defensive mistakes came at a costly moment for IU, who had been arguably the best team from the back all season. The Hoosiers’ season started with defense and was then built around a stout backline. The defense, along with Muse, had a solid stretch of clean sheet soccer this season, totaling 966 minutes and 28 seconds, good enough for the fourth-longest shutout streak in NCAA history. They also managed to complete this feat while losing one of the most-crucial midfielders and starting right back to injury in junior midfielder Jeremiah Gutjahr and sophomore defender Jordan Kleyn. A quick position change for junior defender Rece

Buckmaster and slotting junior midfielder Austin Panchot in the center of the pitch saw IU cope with their losses in a seamless way. The team did not skip a beat without two of their prized players, and they continued to dominate week-in and week-out. IU had the perfect blend of veteran defense and leadership with a sprinkle of freshman talent that was prolific throughout the season. Those freshman played a key role for the Hoosiers. They filled the goal-scoring void that was the biggest question mark for this team coming into the season, and they showed no signs of fear from day one. But it did not matter for Stanford, and they made IU pay for one of their few defensive mistakes of the game.

The move was something that the Hoosiers’ opponents had failed to do throughout the season. “I want to win a Big Ten regular season,” senior defender Grant Lillard said earlier this season. “I want to win a Big Ten (tournament) championship, and I want to win a national championship.” Lillard’s goals were clear since the beginning of the year, and they were set for the rest of his team as well. One of the most consistent teams in the country, the Hoosiers had never trailed in a game all season until their Elite Eight matchup against Michigan State. They hold an NCAA record which will be cemented in collegiate soccer history. They have a

College Cup berth, IU’s first since 2012. Yet, looking back, they could not complete any of the goals that they had set. The Hoosiers had every goal in their grasps. They had it in East Lansing for the Big Ten regular season, they had it in Westfield for the Big Ten tournament and they had it in the College Cup. Every single time, their goals went unfulfilled. “It’s difficult,” IU Coach Todd Yeagley said. “I think some of our best teams through the years, many of them haven’t been able to bring home hardware, certainly the most coveted. That’s tough because this team did so many things and was a bit short. I think if that’s all you evaluate your

experience, it’s a bit narrow, and our guys don’t. It’s their goal to put something in the trophy case and put a star on their jersey. But it doesn’t define it.” It is tough to swallow if you are a Hoosier fan, but in retrospect, this season ended in the cruelest way possible, in the one area of the pitch which had been the most consistent throughout the year. With soccer, though, one mistake can make a team pay. That mistake happened to come from the Hoosiers on Sunday afternoon and it kept them from winning their ninth championship in program history. michrami@indiana.edu @michrami


10

SPORTS

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

MEN’S BASKETBALL

FOOTBALL

IU’s offense struggles late Saturday Three Hoosiers honored by the Associated Press

By Andrew Hussey aphussey@indiana.edu @thehussnetwork

LOUISVILLE — The final minutes were too big for IU once again. More than a week after taking Duke to the wire and faltering late, the Hoosiers couldn’t secure a huge nonconference victory against Louisville. Down the stretch, Louisville made more plays than IU and won 71-62. “We were right there for 40, 37 minutes until the very end and obviously, a couple turnovers led to some breakout,” IU Coach Archie Miller said. “But it was anyone’s game for pretty much the whole time. We needed to get steps, we needed to find a way to make some open ones, we didn’t.” After junior forward Juwan Morgan hit a layup to pull IU within five points with 3:37 left in the game, the Hoosiers did not make a basket the rest of the game. Just like against Duke, another ACC foe, IU’s offense disappeared late in the game. The Hoosiers missed nine of their last 10 shots to finish the game and had three turnovers in the last 58 seconds. Morgan said the Hoosiers were the more aggressive team for most of the game, but in the last minutes of the game, turnovers hurt them. “We were the aggressors on those 35 minutes, but it takes all 40 to get a win,” Morgan said. “We just have to put the 40 minutes together.” IU looked like the better team in the first half.

TY VINSON | IDS EVAN DESTEFANO | IDS

Sophomore guard De’Ron Davis loses the ball during a rebound attempt in the Hoosiers’ game against the Louisville Cardinals at the KFC Yum! Center in Louisville on Saturday. The Hoosiers fell to the Cardinals, 71-62.

Late in the first half, the Hoosiers went up by 10 with just under seven minutes to go in the opening period. After that, Louisville ended the half on a 20-11 run to cut into IU’s lead. That run was sparked by Louisville’s 3-point shooting picking up, as the Cardinals hit five 3-pointers in the last 6:30 of the first half. Instead of going into halftime with a commanding lead, IU only led Louisville by one entering the break. In the opening minutes of the second half, both teams went back and forth. After Louisville junior forward Ray Spalding hit a three with 15:25 left in the game, IU never led again. For most of the second half, the Hoosiers remained in striking distance, but couldn’t get the lead under three points.

Horoscope Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Get into a twoday party phase. Savor laughter, deliciousness and good times with friends. Community efforts flower and propagate. Share and celebrate together. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Your influence is on the rise over the next two days. Put love into your work, and impress someone important. An opportunity beckons.

Louisville stretched its lead to eight points in the second half, but the Hoosiers battled back to get the game within reach late in the contest. IU’s front court play was a big reason why the Hoosiers managed to keep the game close. Miller said he liked the presence his frontcourt of Davis and Morgan provided in the second half. Davis and Morgan were the only Hoosiers to make more than one basket after halftime, and they combined for 21 points in the second half. Morgan battled foul trouble in both halves and when he was off the court, and it was noticeable for IU. “I think the philosophy we have to have is next man up, even when I was on the bench,” Morgan said. “I did

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Your journey through tomorrow presents incredible beauty. Follow your heart, and it leads you to what you didn’t know you were looking for.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — You and your partner are on the same page. Support each other to grow stronger and more skillful. Make beautiful music together.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Track shared finances over the next few days. Lucrative opportunities become available. Add an artistic touch to your presentation. Allocate resources toward a passion.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Put love into your work, and it grows to new levels. The beauty lies in the details. Exercise energizes you; so does nature and art.

BLISS

HARRY BLISS

think we took a hit as far as aggressiveness down in the paint. When Justin and Collin get in, we still have to keep the same aggressiveness and keep attacking. It can’t fall off like that.” While IU’s offense didn’t win the game late, Morgan continued to show why he has become a reliable force for the Hoosiers. At the tail end of difficult five-game stretch, he has emerged as one of IU’s best players whose absence on the court is significant. “He’s our most consistent player right now, and he’s pretty much stuffing the stat sheet regularly over the last month,” Miller said. “Seventeen and nine tonight in 23 minutes against this size, I thought was really impressive. He gives you what you got.” Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Pursue recreation and romance. Love suffuses the air; share it with someone sweet. Enjoy beloved people, games, pastimes and places. Savor delicious flavors and views. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Beautify your home today and tomorrow. Fill it with tantalizing fragrances, flavors and music. Share something delicious with family and friends. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Your creative muses harmonize with you. Express beauty, inspiration and lucrative possibilities. Connect and network

Crossword

Junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. attempts to run the ball before being tackled by Charleston Southern during the Oct. 7 game at Memorial Stadium. Cobbs was one of three Hoosiers named to the Associated Press All-Big Ten First Team on Wednesday. From IDS reports

The Associated Press All-Big Ten First Team was released Wednesday, which featured three IU football players. Junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr., senior kicker Griffin Oakes and senior linebacker Tegray Scales picked up the honors. Cobbs had eight receiving touchdowns in 2017 for IU to go with 841 receiving yards. He had one game with multiple receiving touchdowns, a two-touchdown performance Oct. 28 at Maryland. In addition, Cobbs had three games this season in which he had more than 100 receiving yards. Cobbs was IU’s primary receiving target in 2017, following a 2016 season in which Cobbs played only one offensive snap due with others who share your enthusiasm. Invite participation. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — Your touch is especially golden over the next few days. Focus on making and saving money. Put love into your work. Visualize immense success.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — Indulge a craving for peaceful privacy. Contemplate

Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to adviser@indiana.edu by Jan.8. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom

NON SEQUITUR

1 Cushions for gymnasts 5 Guard’s shout 9 Rectangular Apple 13 Tons 14 Student’s repetitive cry with a raised hand 15 Sports page news 16 Gift-wrapping need 18 Country singer Steve 19 Rowdy crowds 20 “Mr.November,” for Derek Jeter, e.g. 22 Put pen to paper 24 Rep.’s campaign rival 25 Title for a knight 26 Home for a pride 28 Genesis paradise 30 Exile island for Napoleon 31 Dance for which “it takes two” 33 JPEG relative 36 Quotable boxer 37 Hipster 39 Duffer’s dream 40 Air circulator 41 Capital of Yemen 42 Large First Nations tribe 43 “__ does it!”

eternal questions and ponder your own spirit’s path. Rest, relax and speculate. Meditate on inspiring possibilities. Love triumphs.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Publish your comic on this page.

ACROSS

Cameron Drummond

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — You’re especially irresistible today and tomorrow. Pamper yourself, dress for success and try a new style. Focus on what you love.

The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the spring 2018 semester.

Difficulty Rating:

to a suspension and an injury. Oakes was also named the Big Ten Bakken-Andersen Kicker of the Year this season. He made 16 of 17 field goal attempts in 2017 and converted 38 of 39 extra point attempts. Both of his misses came on block ed attempts. His longest made field goal of the season was a 51yard kick against Virginia in the second week of the season. Scales finished his IU career with an 89-tackle season for the Hoosiers. He recovered two fumbles and had six sacks as well. Cobbs is the only player with eligibility remaining, although he went through Senior Day festivities Nov. 18 against Rutgers.

45 Meddling type of “driver” who’s not actually driving 48 “Never heard of them” 49 Golf great Ernie 51 “Don’t sweat it!” 52 “Is that really your opinion?” 54 Not wavering in the least 55 TV host Lake 56 Garment fittingly represented by this puzzle’s circles 61 Signed in pen 62 Leisurely gait 63 Doing nothing 64 Bird’s snack 65 Drinks slowly 66 Dragged to court

DOWN

11 “Inferiority complex” coiner Alfred 12 Doe or stag 15 Half a score 17 Goes bad 21 Last Greek letter 22 “O Pioneers!” author Cather 23 “Blurred Lines” singer 24 Paternity test sites 26 One of many that fall in the fall 27 School near Windsor 29 Tiny speck 32 Final Four org. 34 Mountaineer’s tool 35 Thirds of a yard 37 Civil War side: Abbr. 38 Hall’s pop music partner 42 Narnia creator 44 Tooted one’s horn 46 Salad oil bottles 47 Deborah of “The King and I” 48 Complain with self-pity 50 Ransacks 52 “Divergent” films heroine 53 Baby goat 54 “Enough!” 57 School in the smallest U.S.state 58 End of a school address 59 Malt beverage 60 Color of most pomegranate seeds

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

1 Apple computer 2 Every bit 3 Little piggy 4 Staying power 5 Place of rapid growth 6 Light-bulb moments 7 Prune, as a branch 8 Unifying idea 9 Aggressive poker table words 10 Outdoor lot for cars

WILY BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!

TIM RICKARD


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Camp Counselor Summer Employment Opportunity: Love the outdoors and being active? IU’s Family Camp Brosius is seeking energetic and hardworking college students for the 10-week positions of counselor, evening program coordinator, lifeguard, facility & office personnel, and housekeeper. Room and board included. Spend the summer of a lifetime on beautiful Elkhart Lake in Wisconsin! Learn more at: brosius.iu.edu.

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

8 BR, 3 BA, 2 kit. Nice yd. Great location at 7th & Lincoln. (302 E. 7th St.) Renting for ‘18-’19. 812-877-1146 or sharpflats.com

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

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Bose Mini II Speaker with original box and accessories. $150, neg. chenjial@indiana.edu iPhone 7+ black, 32GB. Perfect condition, no scratches or chips. $500. jdefosse@indiana.edu

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

Lenovo Yoga 720 2 in 1. In near perfect condition. Still under warranty. $690. katzjb@iu.edu Macbook Pro Magsafe 2 charger. In great condition. $40. jvu@indiana.edu Monster Inspiration wired Headphones. One wire has a mic. $100, neg. macklee@indiana.edu

House for rent. 3 BR, 2 BA $1890/mo., avail. Aug. ‘18. Partially furn. No mattresses or couch. Can store furniture if not needed. 1817 E 2nd St. Call Roz: 317-509-2092.

Printer for sale scanner, photocopy, wireless printing. $70. ksomar@indiana.edu PS4 w/ 1 controller, 2 games, HDMI cable, and power cord. $200, obo. evweis@iu.edu

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Electronics 50 inch Samsung Smart TV for $250. katajord@indiana.edu

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Appliances Whirlpool electric washer (SM8525079) Works great! $380, obo. rcrooks@indiana.edu

415

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MERCHANDISE

3 BR / 1BA Near Music School. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

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

Piano for sale. Yamaha 5’3” baby grand piano. Black. Excellent condition. 812-709-9542 Traynor custom valve YCV50 guitar tube amplifier. $400. jusoconn@indiana.edu

Misc. for Sale

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Apartment Furnished Avail. immediately: 1 BR/1 BA. 1 blk. to Law and Opt. 812-333-9579

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Moving Professionals! Big Oxen Co. www.bigoxenco.com 812-955-0745

2 BR / 1 BA. Complete remodel. Near Ed & Music Schools. Avail. Jan., 2018. 812-333-9579

Clothing

TRANSPORTATION Automobiles

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. “$500 CASH REWARD Room Sublease Needed: $620/mo. 5 BR, 2.5 BA townhouse. 4 men. Close to campus and stadiums. 630-335-3395”

1-3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859.

465

340

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

Instruments Harmony vintage acoustic guitar. In very good condition. $175. dtcreech@iu.edu

Sublet Houses

1 to 7 BR properties available for rent August, 2018. ($675- $2550/mo.) creamandcrimson properties.com

HOUSING

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Sublet Apt. Unfurn.

Studio apt. 20 min. from Campus. A/C, heating, D/W. Spring, 2018. Price neg. averyhpierce@gmail.com

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

Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $70. RNOURIE@iu.edu

Solid wood, 2 drawer nightstand. Excellent cond. Lg drawer capacity/ storage. $50. rsze@iu.edu

Avail. 12/18. 2 BR, 2 BA. 10th & College. $877/mo per BR. Prkg. $110/mo. juschoen@iu.edu

Now Leasing for ‘18-’19, Downtown w/parking incl. Houses 2-5, HUGE luxury townhouse. 812-333-9579

Flexibility with class schedule.

Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and make 3 semester commitment

Reserve on Third sublet w/2 very nice, quiet male rmmtes. $485/mo. + elec. sheye@umail.iu.edu

Misc. for Sale

Tom Ford sunglasses. Worn once. $100, OBO. RNOURIE@iu.edu

Queen memory foam mattress + free bed frame. $200. yulan@iupui.edu

505

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Biweekly pay.

Sublet Apt. Furnished

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Norman Rockwell Collection: tankards, mugs, cups, book, print, glass. $25. julie@iu.edu

Like new full-size bed. Mattress, frame, head board. Expand to queen. $500. 812-360-5551

435

Last 3 BR unit avail. at The Flats on Kirkwood. 3 BR, 2 full baths, W/D, water, sewer, & trash incl. $3400/mo. Avail. Aug. 1, 2018. 812-378-1864

The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Spring, 2018.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

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Furniture Cotton mattress, wooden frame Futon. $210, obo. yulan@umail.iu.edu

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

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Houses WOW, WHAT A LOCATION! DIRECTLY BEHIND NICK’S! 3, 6, & 9 BR. 420 E. 6th at Dunn. Prkg. space incl. 812-327-0948

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Furniture 2 couches, 2 love seats, several chairs and tables. Good cond., Each less than $60. 812-360-1588

3 Heath Thistle bird feeders. NIB seed capacity 2 pounds, $25. julie@iu.edu 3 new Wetsel woodlink suet & seed bird feeders. 5”x14”x9”. $60. julie@iu.edu 5 new in package Playtex Sipsters Stage 3 Cups at a glance. $12. julie@iu.edu BowFlex 3.1 Adjustable Weight Bench. Barely used. $40. nbmetzge@indiana.edu Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $50. RNOURIE@iu.edu Michael Kors Tote: Light Blue – used once. $100, obo. smitharm@indiana.edu Navy blue hunter boots. Rarely used, great condition. Size 7.5, $50. katajord@indiana.edu NEW in box: Bergan auto dog harness & Flexi Neon 16’ retractable leash $30. julie@iu.edu NordicTrack GX 3.5 Sport Cycle for sale. In good working cond. $225 obo. seanhamm@indiana.edu

‘89 Jeep Cherokee. IU Red & White. 161k mi. Good cond. $2800, obo. 3107793300 Northern IN.

1999 Dodge Stratus. 89k miles. Good reliable car. $750. carlmeye@indiana.edu

2002 Landrover for sale. $3,800. Contact: 812-272-4758.

2009 Toyota Camry. 184k miles. Good condition. $4000. imye@iu.edu

2009, red, Chevrolet Impala LT. 120k mi. Clean title. $6700, neg. li590@iu.edu

2012 Toyota RAV4. 70k miles. Looks, runs, and drives like new. $15,400. nsmcknig@iu.edu

Honda Accord SE, 2012. 42,500 miles. KBB price: $12,275, neg. hyeha@indiana.edu

Mitsubishi Galant, 2007. Clean title, spacious, in great cond. 148k mi. $3500 liangchu@indiana.edu

ELKINS APARTMENTS

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

ELKINS APARTMENTS

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Indiana Daily Student

ARTS

Monday, Dec. 11, 2017

12 idsnews.com

Editors Adele Poudrier and Katie Chrisco arts@idsnews.com

Emmy-winning composer shares insight on new classes Lauren Fazekas lfazekas@umail.iu.edu

Larry Groupé, an Emmy Award-winning composer known for movies like "The Contender" and "Straw Dogs," began teaching at The Jacobs School of Music this year. Groupé constructed a new program in composing for visual media at the school. In a Q&A with Indiana Daily Student, Groupé shares his insight on creating and teaching these new classes at IU. Indiana Daily Student: Why did you decide to teach at Jacobs School of Music? Groupé: The quick and short answer is, it’s an extremely high-end, exceptional school—one of the top three music schools in the country, in my opinion, so I find it very prestigious. Also, I’ve been here a couple times doing a special masterclass series, and I really liked the people that I met and the campus, so I had some level of familiarity with it. I also teach a film scoring summer workshop, which

COURTESY PHOTO

Emmy Award-winning composer Larry Groupé began teaching at the Jacobs School of Music this past year, bringing a new program in composing for visual media to the school. This is his first time teaching full-time.

five Jacobs students have gone through over the last couple of years. So all of that kind of led to the situation where Jacobs wanted to finally bring up to speed and offer film and media scoring. IDS: Have you had a full-time teaching position before?

Groupé: No. The first one. I’ve been out in Southern California and the industry for 27 years. I have taught at universities and conservatories where they bring me in for a semester, so it's like a special one on. As I mentioned, I have this special summer work-

shop program which is going on extremely well, so I’ve got some, you’d say, street cred. IDS: Has it been challenging to adjust to creating a new curriculum for your classes? Groupé: Yes. One of the reasons why I wanted the job is I’m designing everything from

scratch. So I’m not like, for example, going into a school that already offered this and replacing somebody. IDS: Can you talk about what the program is? Groupé: The Media School is really glad to have me here because I’m also teaching the art of film scoring to filmmakers in the media school. Which helps them a lot because they don’t really think that much about music and how best to use it, so it’s expanding their skills as directors or editors or whatever it is they’re trying to do in their life. They don’t have to be the composer necessarily, or even a musician, but understand how the music operates. Then I give them various scenes and have them go find music and cut them into the scene. So they go through all the same kind of decisions that a composer would. So there’s that on the media school side. Again, on the Jacobs side, I hand out scenes to those musicians, but they are composers so they’re actually writing original music to the assignments I give them. That

culminates with a big recording session at the end of the semester, so they go through a Hollywood-style recording experience. IDS: How do you challenge your students? Groupé: I usually pick the scenes because I have certain challenges in each one that I want them to address. Eventually as we get about halfway through the semester, I put together three or four in a folder and tell them they can pick whichever they’re attracted to, so they do get to do that eventually. What I’m really teaching is the dramatic choices that we make. The Jacobs composers, they’re not really used to doing this because they’re writing for concert stage, their academic works and that’s great, but when you’re working with a collaborative art form like with a film director, editor, or producer, everybody has to get together and decide what’s the best way forward. This story has been shortened for print. The full-length interview can be found online.

‘Peter Pan’ coming to the Buskirk-Chumley Theater By Clark Gudas ckgudas@umail.iu.edu @This_isn't_Clark

The heartwarming classic “Peter Pan” is making its way to Bloomington for the holiday season. Cardinal Stage Company's production of the musical “Peter Pan” premieres Dec. 15 and runs through Dec. 30 at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. True to the classic story, “Peter Pan” begins when its namesake visits the children of the Darling family in the night, claiming to be from a magical place called Neverland. With the aid of fairy dust, Peter and the children fly off on an adventure. Once they get to Neverland, they must work together to defeat the evil pirate, Captain Hook. “Their journey of limitless imagination and self-discovery captivates audiences of all ages, reminding the child within all of us to ‘never grow up,'” according to the “Peter Pan” press release. The show focuses on age and not wanting to grow up, Olivia LaBarge, the actress playing Wendy, said. “The story really plays on the friendship and the respect between Wendy and Peter,”

MOVIE STILLS DATABASE

Cardinal Stage Company will be performing “Peter Pan” Dec. 15 through Dec. 30. The musical adaptation of the story premiered first on Broadway in the 1950s.

LaBarge said. “Wendy knows how Peter is, and that he doesn’t want to grow up, and while respecting that, they still play family. Nobody wants to grow up, but it just sort of happens to us and we can’t be like Peter, who just stays a kid for-

ever and stays in Neverland.” LaBarge said the Victorian Christmas nostalgia was another strong focus of the production. “It’s just so magical and the Christmas spirit is alive,” LaBarge said. “The Darling fami-

ly is period appropriate for the Victorian era, the whole thing is kind of a play on nostalgia for Christmas time.” The show features flying, magic and a narrator who sets the scene and atmosphere in a storybook style. Along

with these flashy elements, characters develop emotionally throughout the show and their relationships change because of it. “This show is often done in a surface level, not delving too much into the seriousness

of the emotional aspect of it,” LaBarge said. “Our director is focusing on the emotional aspect of it. It’s really geared towards both the adult audience and the child audience.” This adaptation of “Peter Pan” premiered on Broadway in 1954. The show features Broadway musical numbers and dancing. Much of the music is for storytelling or audience engagement, LaBarge said. “There are some ballads, there are some up-tempo pieces,” LaBarge said. “Most of them are to tell a story, or they’re to get the audience interested.” In “Never Never Land,” Peter Pan describes his home and the magical aspects of it, and in “Distant Melody,” he sings of a heartwarming song he heard long ago and sometimes thinks about as he falls asleep. “The musical numbers complement the rest of the story,” LaBarge said. She said overall, “Peter Pan” will make a lot of people’s holidays a little brighter. “You’ll have moments where your heart kind of aches and you’ll have moments where you’re so excited,” LaBarge said. “If you want a feel-good show, it’ll be here for you.”

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