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Monday, Jan. 22, 2018

IDS Indiana Daily Student |

Marching on: Women’s March continues, page 2

Jacobs hires 22 full-time faculty By Chris Forrester @_ChrisForrester

A Higher Power The First Church of Cannabis will fight in court soon for the religious right to use marijuana By Nyssa Kruse | @NyssaKruse

INDIANAPOLIS — A man with wild hair swaggers between the pews of the First Church of Cannabis. Funky music fills the room as the man, Bill Levin, reaches the front of the room. “Please, all rise,” says Levin, the founder and Grand Poobah of the church. “Repeat after me.” He grips a microphone and stands before a projection of a giant cannabis leaf, facing all six congregants. “I love you!” he shouts. “I love you!” the crowd shouts back. “I love you!” Levin shouts again, and the crowd echoes his words. They go back and forth a few times, yelling the words Levin calls the most important in the world, the words he has been proselytizing since the church opened in 2015, weeks after Indiana passed the Religious Freedom Restoration Act. When the shouts are done, Levin lights seven candles representing the church’s focus areas for each day of the week — live, love, laugh, learn, create, grow and teach — and calls for member testimonials. Soon, Levin makes church announcements: a thank you to the man who repaired their furnace, a notification some T-shirts are for sale. Then, he pauses, looking at his notes.

“We’ve got a church court date on March 6, 7 and 8,” he says. “Hope y’all come down.” He tells them the event will be fun and educational, an exhibition of justice in action. “Looking forward to it,” he says and glances up. He raises his eyebrows, opens his eyes wide and scoffs. “Looking forward to it.” * * * In July 2015, Levin and the First Church of Cannabis sued the state of Indiana claiming it was their First Amendment religious right to smoke marijuana as Cannaterians — adherents to the faith the church says it practices. The lawsuit came a few months after the state passed RFRA, a piece of legislation that allowed individuals and companies to use their religious beliefs as a defense if sued. Levin and the state have spent the last two and a half years mired in paperwork and depositions for the case, but a judge is finally scheduled to hear arguments this March. As of now, Cannaterians don’t use marijuana in church, but if they win the case, members 21 and older plan to smoke or vape marijuana at the end of services. Others under 21 will be invited to cookies and tea in the cafe downstairs while older members partake. To win the case, Levin and his church will have to convince the court that first, their Cannaterian beliefs, particularly that marijuana is a holy sacrament, are genuine reli-


Bill Levin talks about how the candles represent the seven focus areas as a member of the First Church of Cannabis, Roo Gelarden, lights the candles. The candles represent the following: live, love, laugh, create, grow and teach.

gious beliefs. This might be a tough task considering the timing of the church’s creation, IU law professor Daniel Conkle said, because it was founded right as RFRA became law. This could make the church seem politically-motivated. The state has also argued that Levin’s church can hardly be considered a religion, writing in court documents the church seems “to have cobbled their ‘religion’ together from inspirational quotations (‘Live, Laugh, Love’), popular television programs (‘The Flintstones’ and ‘Seinfeld’), military slogans (‘Be All You Can Be’) and elements of bona fide religions.” However, Levin said in an interview with the Indiana Daily Student that he did not create the church for political reasons, but because he had long felt like he should create a faith that actually reflects his own beliefs. He had been an ordained minister since 2010, and he said the timing of the church’s creation was not to prove a political point. Even if the church does manage to prove the authenticity of their religious beliefs, inSEE CHURCH, PAGE 5

IU’s Jacobs School of Music is taking on a record 22 new full-time faculty members this academic year, according to a press release sent out Tuesday. “The Indiana University Jacobs School of Music continues to position itself for the future, while shaping the now,” according to the release. With these new hirings, more than 10 percent of the music school’s 180-person faculty is new. The institution is looking to expand its roster of faculty to assure its excellence for the foreseeable future, Jeremy Allen, the Jacobs Eugene O’Brien Bicentennial Executive Associate Dean, said in the press release. “We are positioning the school to continue to be a leading institution for the next 20 years by looking ahead and adding the necessary elements now,” Allen said. Allen added that the most significant focus in finding new faculty members was consistency, not change. “One of the most important parts of hiring this new class of faculty members is what’s not going to change,” Allen said. “We’ve managed to maintain a faculty of the very highest quality.” Many of the school’s new faculty members were hired in order to find successors for long-term music school faculty who are no longer with the program, according to the release. Others were brought in to offer talent in new fields of study. “We also were eager to attract faculty who can bring expertise in new areas to us,” Allen said in the release. Allen also said they heavily considered the current state of the music world when making their decisions. “We were trying to take into consideration what the current state of the music profession is, and what our students will need to have in their degree and going forward into SEE JACOBS, PAGE 5


Morgan injured as Hoosiers lose big against Spartans By Jake Thomer

85-57 | @jakethethomer

Blowout losses are disappointing enough on their own, particularly for a team riding a three-game winning streak and starting to gather real momentum. When a team’s leading scorer gets hurt in the first half of said blowout, like junior forward Juwan Morgan did in IU’s game at Michigan State, it quite literally adds injury to insult. The Hoosiers went into East Lansing with increasing confidence on Friday night, but left with an 85-57 defeat and an injured star as the No. 9 Spartans pulled away in the first half and piled it on late. IU was already down by more than 20 points when Morgan landed awkwardly on his left ankle with less than three minutes to play in the first half. But when he limped into the locker room, the loss seemed certain. Morgan never came back out of the locker room after the injury, and after the game, IU Coach Archie Miller couldn’t do much but confirm that his third-year forward had suf-


Forward Collin Hartman attempts a layup while charging the basket during the Hoosiers’ game against the Michigan State Spartans on Friday at The Breslin Center in East Lansing, Michigan. The Hoosiers fell to the Spartans, 85-57.

fered a left ankle injury. “I was told at halftime it was an ankle and they were going to keep him in here in the locker room and evaluate him, and maybe start some

treatment on him if he couldn’t go,” Miller said on his postgame radio show. The Hoosiers, now 11-8 overall and 4-3 in the Big Ten, hung with the

Osmo Vänskä /// Music Director


Spartans in the early going. At the 16-minute mark in the first half, the Hoosiers led 10-9 and were shooting above 50 percent from the floor. But Michigan State relented with an

up-tempo offense that wore down IU early on, and an 18-0 Spartan run ensued. Michigan State built an early rebounding advantage – they would finish the game with 45 rebounds to IU’s 27 – and pushed the ball often. Miller used nine different Hoosiers to try and slow the Spartans down at times, but they struggled to keep up. “They were very, very motivated to run the floor,” Miller said. “We just couldn’t sustain it over the course of the first half in terms of getting back.” Meanwhile, IU’s offense went cold after a hot start, and the 3-point woes that have plagued the team all season returned. Senior guards Robert Johnson and Josh Newkirk made all eight of IU’s 3-pointers, but Newkirk needed 12 attempts to make just four while the rest of the Hoosiers aside from Johnson missed all SEE BASKETBALL, PAGE 5

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Jan. 22, 2018

Editors Dominick Jean, Hannah Boufford and Jesse Naranjo


Indiana General Assembly: a week in review Here’s what you need to know about current Statehouse bills. By Laurel Demkovich @LaurelDemkovich

The Indiana General Assembly is two and a half weeks into this year’s legislative session. With hundreds of bills still on the table, here’s a look at some bills that passed and failed last week. ALL PHOTOS BY TY VINSON | IDS

“I am a woman who wears my battle scars,” says 17-year-old Alyvia Koharchick. She is a student at the Academy of Science and Entrepreneurship in Bloomington and attended the Bloomington Resistance March on Saturday to stand up for women who have struggled with mental health.

Women’s March 2018 makes its way to Bloomington By Lydia Gerike | @LydiaGerike

Maddy Waters, 11, was one of the first people to give a speech Saturday during the Bloomington Women’s March in front of the Monroe County Courthouse. The Project School fifth-grader stood on a two-step ladder that served as a makeshift podium, calling on the crowd to save the environment and stand up for what they believe in. “Women and children and anybody who wants to should be able to make a mark on this world,” Maddy said into the megaphone. Rachel Guglielmo, Maddy’s mother and one of the organizers of the 2018 Bloomington Resistance March, was holding Maddy’s speech out in front of her, but at the last second, the girl turned away from the wrinkled page to lock eyes with the crowd. “Also – I am not an ostrich,” Maddy said. “So you cannot ostracize me.” A few hundred men, women and children from IU, Bloomington and beyond cheered for Maddy, and she returned to a group of her friends at the front of the crowd with a smile. The crowd was scattered with pink pussy hats and protest signs, some of which had been dusted off and brought back out from the Women’s March on Washington, D.C. the year before. One year after it first bubbled up, spanning continents and leading to millions of people marching in cities across the world, the Women’s March movement returned its followers to the streets. The Women’s March theme for 2018 is “Power to the Polls,” with members

striving to register voters and encourage more women to run for office as the midterm elections approach, but marchers came out for a slew of other reasons as well. They spoke out against nuclear war, workplace harassment brought to light by the #MeToo movement, overreaching corporate rights and President Trump. Others rallied not only for women, but also for intersectionality, reproductive health, Deferred Action for Childhood Arrival recipients, refugees, the LGBT community, the Black Lives Matter movement and mental health issues. Guglielmo said that despite about

“Women and children and anybody who wants to should be able to make a mark on this world.” Maddy Waters, Project School fifth-grader

190 “going” and 600 “interested” clicks on a Facebook event advertising the rally, she expected no one would show up except herself and co-organizer Emily Nehus. “I was expecting to march around the courthouse with her,” Guglielmo said. Last year, Guglielmo marched in Indianapolis and Nehus marched in Washington, D.C. The two said they organized the march in Bloomington because they could not make it to the one in Indianapolis but still wanted to participate again.

They also wanted to help raise Hoosiers’ awareness of issues currently in talks at the Statehouse, such as the Children’s Health Insurance Program. Nehus said the one-year anniversary marches show that many people still feel passionately about the Women’s March movement and will continue to stand up to governmental actions they do not like. “I think we’re going to see a lot of activism this year,” Nehus said. Many from the IU community also came to the march. Doug Bauder, director of the LGBTQ+ Culture Center, said he came to stand in solidarity with the movement. “As a gay man, I love women,” Bauder said. In addition to women and the LGBT community, Bauder also said he showed up to advocate for DACA recipients, immigrants who entered the U.S. as children and whose fates under the program are uncertain. Bauder said he is currently more concerned for undocumented students than he is for the LGBT community. The LGBT community has found increasing support and acceptance as time has gone on, which is not necessarily true for DACA recipients. He specifically blamed the president, who he called mean-spirited, with aggravating many of the problems the Women’s March activists want to fix, like the transgender ban in the military and DACA. “So many of our issues are interconnected, so I couldn’t not be out here,” Bauder said.

Sunday Alcohol Sales Two bills that would allow Indiana residents to buy carryout alcohol on Sundays are making their way through the legislature. House Bill 1051 was approved by the House Committee on Public Policy last Wednesday. The bill would allow liquor stores, grocery stores, convenience stores, drug stores and restaurants to sell carryout alcohol on Sundays. The bill will now head to the full House for two more readings and a vote. If passed, Senate Bill 1 would also allow stores to sell alcohol from noon to 8 p.m. on Sundays. The bill passed through the Senate Committee on Public Policy last week. It was read for the second time last Thursday. Senate Bill 1 will have its third reading and final vote in the Senate on Monday, Jan 22. The bills proposed in both chambers are making their way through the legislature separately but, if passed, would have a similar effect. Both bills still have many steps to go through before being put into law. Neither will pass through the House or Senate until a third reading. After that, both must pass through the opposite chamber. Eyeball tattoos A bill that would ban a practice called eyeball tattooing passed through the Senate last Tuesday. Senate Bill 158, authored by Sen. John Ruckelshaus, R-Indianapolis, now heads to the House. Eyeball tattooing, known as scleral tattooing in the bill, is the act of permanently tattooing the whites of one’s eyes. The process of tattooing includes injecting pigment into the whites of the eye with a needle. Potential side effects of eyeball tattooing can be light sensitivity, pain or blindness. If it passes in the House, the bill would allow Indiana’s attorney general to investigate complaints regarding the issue, seek a penalty of up to $10,000 if the law was violated, as well as seek an injunction if a person continues to violate it. Cold Beer The Senate public policy committee voted 9-1 last Wednesday against a bill that would allow convenience, grocery or drug stores to sell cold beer. The Senate committee spent three hours hearing testimonies for and against

Senate Bill 26. The bill’s supporters, which included gas stations and convenience stores, argued allowing stores to sell cold beer doesn’t change anything other than the temperature. Kelly McClure, president and CEO of McClure Oil Corporation, said selling alcohol at a different temperature doesn’t change the product. “As a lifelong Hoosier, I feel I can be trusted to purchase wine and beer when I want and at what temperature I want,” McClure added.

“As a lifelong Hoosier, I feel I can be trusted to purchase wine and beer when I want and at what temperature I want.” Kelly McClure, president and CEO of McClure Oil Corporation

Those against the bill, however, argued selling cold beer could result in more cases of alcohol abuse or drunk driving. Police Captain Kevin Summers of Kokomo spoke out against the bill. He said the number of alcohol outlets in an area greatly affects the number of violent crimes in that area. “I’ve seen firsthand the dangers of and heartbreaking reality of alcohol abuse,” Summers said. Summers added that expanding the number of alcohol outlets for immediate consumption could create an unworkable situation for law enforcement to effectively police. Dead voters A bill that would allow certain dead peoples’ votes to count passed through the Senate last Tuesday. If a voter casts an absentee ballot and subsequently dies before Election Day, their vote should still count, according to Senate Bill 155. The bill has passed through the Senate with a vote of 45-2. It now must make its way through the House before it can be put into law. Baby boxes The Senate passed a bill last Tuesday allowing fire departments to use newborn safety devices, or baby boxes, that allow people to anonymously drop off newborns. The bill would also give fire departments civil immunity for operating one of the devices if it meets certain requirements. The general assembly passed a law last year that gave hospitals civil immunity if they wanted to use the boxes. This law would extend that to fire departments. The bill now moves to the House for consideration.

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The Indiana Daily Student and publish weekdays during fall and spring semesters, except exam periods and University breaks. From May-July, it publishes Monday and Thursday.

Top Many members of the march were accompanied by children, helping to hold signs and advocate for women’s rights. The Bloomington Resistance March took place Saturday, Jan. 20 at Courthouse Square in Bloomington and held speeches and a march attended by hundreds of Bloomington residents and IU students. Bottom Men and women of all ages march around Courthouse Square after people have finished sharing their stories about when they began marching and past experiences of oppression. Many carried signs and some carried the American flag.

Part of IU Student Media, the IDS is a self-supporting auxiliary University enterprise. Founded on Feb. 22, 1867, the IDS is chartered by the IU Board of Trustees, with the editor-in-chief as final content authority. The IDS welcomes reader feedback, letters to the editor and online comments. Advertising policies are availale on the current rate card. Readers are entitled to single copies. Taking multiple copies may constitute theft of IU property, subject to prosecution. Paid subscriptions are entered through third-class postage (USPS No. 261960) at Bloomington, IN 47405.

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Monday, Jan. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |

What stays or goes in the federal shutdown By Emily Abshire | @emily_abs

When the federal government shuts down, the country does not come to a shuddering halt, nor do the lights go out in the Capitol, nor does mass chaos immediately ensue.

But its effects are widespread and are likely to be felt by everyone in one way or another, especially as time passes. What happened The federal government shut down at midnight Jan. 19 after the Senate failed to

pass a temporary funding bill, which would have kept the government running while a budget was negotiated. Office of Management and Budget Director Mick Mulvaney said at a Jan. 19 press briefing that Democrats would not support

call vote. This is the first shutdown since 2013, which lasted 16 days, according to a Congressional Research Service report. Here is what happens if the shutdown continues and how it would affect IU students.

the budget before addressing the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which expires March 5. Both Indiana senators voted in support of the bill. Sen. Joe Donnelly, D-Ind., was one of only five Democrats to vote yes, according to the United States Senate roll

Your financial aid is safe during the government shutdown — but what else?

Department of Education will have minimal staff Less than 10 percent of the department’s staff will be working during the first week of a government shutdown, which means less people will be on-hand to help universities and students.

Civil rights investigations at IU will halt IU is currently under several investigations by the Office of Civil Rights. Five investigations are related to the University’s handling of sexual assault cases. These investigations would not continue during the shutdown.

ROTC stipends may be delayed Military will continue working but will not be paid until the shutdown ends, according to Mulvaney. In the 2013 shutdown, ROTC members across the country said their stipends were delayed. IU has an active Army and Air Force ROTC program.

National parks aim to stay open, but reduce services Unlike the last shutdown, national parks and public lands are supposed to remain open, Mulvaney said, although not necessarily staffed.

Most federal agencies are closed If you need help from the IRS, Department of Education or other agencies, you are likely not to get it since few staff will be working.

Most federal employees will not go to work or be paid Students working or interning with federal entities could be furloughed, which means they will not work or be paid during that time. Almost one million civilian federal workers will be furloughed.

Financial aid won’t be affected Student loans and federal aid have already been distributed for 2017–18 and are unaffected by the shutdown regardless.

Mail will be delivered as usual The post office makes revenue off of stamps and other services, so mail will continue to be delivered on time.

Routine stop becomes pursuit From IDS Reports

University research can continue, but no new funding will be reviewed Research funded through federal grants and funding can continue, but there will be a pause on approval for new funding.

Travel will continue TSA, air traffic control and border control will all continue as normal, although some without pay.

The Federal Student Aid office said this will have no effect on its processes, either.

An equipment-related stop Saturday became a 20-minute vehicle pursuit and suspected meth arrest. When an officer turned on his emergency lights while trying to pull over a Volvo at 3:51 a.m., the driver turned into a Lucky’s Market parking lot but then failed to stop. The Volvo exited the parking lot onto Country Club Drive before heading north on Rogers Street. Officers pursued the Volvo as it drove into a neighborhood and failed to heed to traffic laws. Police said the vehicle then stopped, appearing to have run out of fuel, and its male driver, later identified as Jared Litton, fled. Litton, 25, jumped two barbed wire fences and ran into the nearby Independent Limestone quarry. Police found two small baggies containing an offwhite powder assumed to be meth in his wallet. Officers followed the suspect’s footprints in the snow to the quarry where they identified him and took him into custody. Caroline Anders


SOURCES The Associated Press, Federal Student Aid office, U.S. Department of Education, U.S. Office of Management and Budget, U.S. Postal Service

How IUPD works to protect campus in severe incidents By Caroline Anders | @clineands

Some days, the Indiana University Police Department crime logs have nothing to report. Other times, crises are called in and steps must be taken to protect IU’s nearly 50,000 students. Capt. Craig Munroe of IUPD said their job in an emergency is largely to communicate threats to individuals on campus. The IU-Notify system, a tool for alerting students and employees to immediate danger, plays a large role in this communication. Messages from IUNotify can be sent via call, text, email or other digital means. “We recommend that you get the emails because they often have more in-

formation than what you would receive on a text message,” Assurance Communications Manager Tracy James said, “But we also recommend you get the text because those get to people the quickest.” IU’s dispatch team has a list of templates set up in the system in order to notify people quickly when an incident occurs. James said the goal of this form of notification is to keep people out of harm’s way. Munroe said when IUPD is alerted to a crisis, officers are dispatched to verify it and an IU-Notify alert is sent out as soon as possible. “All we have to do is plug in a location and some real quick pertinent information and then that goes out within minutes of being no-

tified,” he said. While emergencies do happen, Munroe said they have been rare in his 37 years with IUPD. Theft and alcohol-related incidents are the primary crimes the department deals with.

“We recommend that you get the emails because they often have more information than what you would receive on a text message.” Tracy James, Assurance Communications Manager

“It’s mostly just taking care of people that drink a little too much and have a little too much fun,” he said.

Here is what happens when it becomes more severe. Active shooter IU encourages people to use the Run Hide Fight strategy when dealing with an active shooter or aggressor. The Protect IU website makes it clear these are not meant to be sequential commands. Individuals should choose to either run, hide or fight in the case of a shooter on campus. Running is the preferred option, but only if a safe path is available. Hiding is necessary when running is not an option, and fighting the assailant should be a last resort. Munroe said in the case of an active shooter, the Bloomington Police Department as well as state patrol would likely come to the scene.

Fire If there is a fire, smoke or the smell of something burning in a building, evacuate. If a fire alarm is sounding, Indiana law requires a complete evacuation. This also applies to drills. In the event of a fire, IUPD would work with the Bloomington Fire Department as support. Munroe said they have some hoses to be used if necessary, but the fire department would be in charge of the scene. A fire should always be reported before someone attempts to put it out, and if there are doubts about whether the fire can be extinguished, no one should try, according to Protect IU. If a fire alarm system fails, IUPD is responsible for performing a fire watch for the

building until the system can be fixed. Contamination, severe weather, etc. IU may recommend individuals shelter in place in the case of dangerous contamination, severe weather or an active shooter. This recommendation would likely be released via IU-Notify along with instructions. Information would also be broadcast over the radio and on television. Procedure for what kind of action should be taken varies based on the type of emergency. In all situations, windows, doors and other exits should be closed. Protect IU recommends those taking shelter have a hard-wired telephone in the room in case of further emergency.



St. Paul Catholic Center 1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 • Facebook: Hoosiercatholic • Twitter: @hoosiercatholic Weekend Mass Times: Saturday: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. (Spanish), 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. (During Academic Year) Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturday, 6 p.m. Weekday Mass Times: Monday-Thursday: 7:20 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:20 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday: 9 p.m. St. Paul Catholic Center is a diverse community rooted in the saving compassion of Jesus Christ, energized by His Sacraments, and nourished by the liturgical life of His Church.


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Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Jan. 22, 2018

Editors Joshua Hoffer and Neeta Patwari


Patient rights must take precedent over provider beliefs


aturday marked the second annual Women’s March for Equal Rights. Women, men and children of all races, genders and sexual orientations marched together chanting about equal health rights and the direction of our nation’s future. This feels very timely with the Editorial Board’s latest complaint towards our government’s legislature: we simply do not agree that the Trump administration should enable the Department of Health and Human Services to protect healthcare providers that claim religious freedom and belief as a reason to deny proper healthcare. This healthcare includes, but is not limited to: contraception, hormone replacement therapy for transgender patients, abortions, other reproductive organ procedures and sex reassignment surgery. If this bill were to pass, doctors would have legal governmental protection for claims that they don't want to provide the above services based on their religious beliefs. It will be a retraction of legislature passed under Obama’s administration that prevented healthcare providers from denying transgender patients service. This is yet another step backward for the current administration from social progress, and yet another way to deny women and members of the LGBT community equal health rights. While doctors and other healthcare professionals will still have to uphold discrimination standards toward gender, we are not sure if the HHS will differentiate between sexual identity, gender and sexual orientation. We think they might. Furthermore, doctors should have to uphold a certain moral standard to take care of any and all patients, no matter the medical provider's own personal beliefs. Firefighters do not get to pick and choose who they want to pull from fires. Advocates for the proposed Conscience and Religious Freedom Division argue that the division will protect their First Amendment rights, which prohibits Congress from making laws that limit the establishment or prohibit the free exercise of a religion. It is important to protect these rights, but they cannot and should


not take precedent over the lives and wellbeing of our fellow Americans. Jehovah's witnesses, for instance, cite religious reasons for their opposition to blood transfusions. Would this new division protect a doctor with such a belief from giving a blood transfusion to a patient during surgery or following a car accident? When doctors are starting out, they are given a code of ethics to follow when

treating patients. The American Medical Association defines this code explicitly as what “guides physicians to meet the ethical challenges of medical practice.” The code of ethics has many subheadings and links on how the Code of Ethics deals with situations such as physicianpatient relationships, consent, communication and decision making, genetics and reproductive medicine and professional

self-regulation. With this new proposed bill, we believe doctors would be violating all the aforementioned categories by claiming their religious beliefs are more important and binding than what would happen to their patient. We understand this code of ethics acts primarily as a general guide and is not legally binding, but it should still be especially meaningful to doctors. Since the passing of the Affordable Care Act, doctors, their families and hospitals have been worried about reduced salaries and increased workloads required to help pay for health insurance across the nation. Some older physicians even believe the government shouldn’t be getting involved with healthcare or the medical field. If this new change to the HHS is enacted, the world won’t end. But, it will become a lot more complicated. Patients may have to do more intensive research before choosing a family physician to guarantee that they are not denied services. If local health practitioners no longer provide reproductive services, they may have to travel further to find a Planned Parenthood or women’s center that provides abortions and contraception. For highly technical procedures, such as sex reassignment surgery, even more work may be necessary to find a doctor who is willing to perform such an operation. And for the doctors, hospitals and insurance companies out there that want to refuse sex reassignment surgery to transgender patients, you might be missing out on tens of thousands of dollars just for the various surgeries alone. Not to mention, the cost of a surgical abortion is astronomical and depends on how far along the pregnancy is. It can cost on average anywhere between $300 to over $3,000. Going to a hospital or doctor’s office makes the procedure even more expensive. Patients are not asking for these procedures just because they want them and want to spend their savings for fun. Patients need these procedures and they need healthcare professionals to be willing to do them. It is amoral to put your beliefs over the safety of another human being.


Eminem does not deserve public support Miranda Garbaciak is a senior in English and creative writing.

The year is 2018 and Eminem is headlining not one, but five major summer festivals. Like myself, you might be wondering what kind of time warp we stepped into where the majority of America forgot Eminem’s problematic past before elevating him to this sort of throne. Eminem will be headlining Coachella, Bonnaroo, Governor’s Ball, Boston Calling and Firefly. I have been unhappy with the recent Eminem renaissance, but seeing him reign supreme on the summer festival lineups was the last straw for me. So, I’d like to take this time to remind our readers of Eminem’s past and why we shouldn’t expect a graceful return of his reign from him.

1. His violent sexism Slim Shady has never shied away from being explicit, violent, sexist and homophobic in his lyrics. In an aptly named song, “Kill You,” Eminem raps about his extreme hatred toward his wife, his mother and other nameless women. Well, he has a few names for these women. For example: “’Oh, now he’s raping his own mother Abusing a whore, snorting coke And we gave him the Rolling Stone cover?’ You’re goddamn right, bitch, and now it’s too late I’m triple platinum and tragedies happened in two states I invented violence, you vile venomous volatile vicious” Eminem even acknowledges he doesn’t deserve the fame in the comment about questioning his

Rolling Stone appearance. Yet, this doesn’t stop him from his roll of explicitly describing killing these women. “Bitch, I’ma kill you! Like a murder weapon, I’ma conceal you In a closet with mildew, sheets, pillows and film you” The lyrics were so blasphemous that it was taken to Congress to examine the way the entertainment industry markets their products. “When you hear the words about raping your mother or killing your mother, I think that the industry should be embarrassed that that’s award-winning entertainment,” said former Representative Barbara Cubin, R-Wyoming. For once, I agree with the views of a Republican. 2. His homophobia Again, in his lyricism, Eminem expresses his views on the LGBT community in

songs like “Criminal.” “My words are like a dagger with a jagged edge That’ll stab you in the head, whether you’re a fag or lez Or a homosex, hermaph or a trans-a-vest Pants or dress, hate fags? The answer’s yes Homophobic? Nah, you’re just heterophobic” When asked about his blatant homophobia by Anderson Cooper on “60 Minutes,” Eminem responded that sometimes he feels like he’s being attacked by the LGBT community. “I was being singled out. And I felt like, is it because of the color of my skin?” The question of his homophobia has come up several times because of lyrics like these, but he blows it off and tries to say that he “never really equated those (slurs) with homosexuals.” He says this is all part of a persona, yet the words come


Normalizing menstruation will save lives Neeta Patwari is a senior in biology and Spanish.

As far as superheroes go, Pad Man may seem pretty boring. However, Arunachalam Muruganantham, an Indian social entrepreneur, may be responsible for saving the lives of many women in the Indian subcontinent by providing them with free pads. While Muruganantham’s story is heartwarming, the taboo against menstruation is not just a problem in developing nations but also in the United States. Menstruation needs to become normalized worldwide, and the U.S. needs to get rid of the tampon tax, which forces women to pay over $20 million annually in sales tax on an inherently necessary product. In India, menstruation is seen as a social taboo. 300 million women do not have access to sanitary menstrual products. This “period poverty” can have detrimental effects for women’s health, ranging from urinary tract infections to

severe illnesses and death. Muruganantham’s nonprofit, Jayaashree Industries, makes machines that create low-cost sanitary pads that NGOs and women’s organizations can distribute to atrisk communities. Jayaashree Industries has had a tremendous impact on Indian women, and the plans to expand the business outside of India are currently underway. Muruganantham should be applauded for addressing the taboo of menstruation in India. However, this situation is not unique to the developing world. The U.S. has a problem with menstruation, and it comes in the form of taxation. In 2015, Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-New York, told Rewire News, “American women spend well over $2 billion per year on feminine hygiene products." However, many women in the U.S. do not have access to sanitary menstrual products. This especially harms homeless women and women in

at-risk situations. Many welfare programs such as Medicaid and WIC (Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants, and Children) do not allow for the purchase of menstrual products. Though pads and tampons are medical products, most welfare programs classify them as a luxury like cigarettes or alcohol, unduly preventing them from being purchased with federal assistance funds. This problem is exacerbated for homeless or incarcerated women. Homeless women do not have easy access to menstrual products and often use whatever is on hand to prevent leakage. Some incarcerated women are denied the rights to clean pads. The ACLU of California released a report in 2016 in which many incarcerated women said they did not have immediate access to menstrual supplies and that withholding menstrual supplies was used as a form of disciplinary punishment. In 2015, the Correctional

Association of New York found that 54 percent of women in their correctional facilities reported they were given insufficient supplies of pads each month and that the pads being given out were too thin and generally poor in quality. Menstruation affects half of the people in this country. It is a problem that can typically be managed with access to clean menstrual products and sanitary measures. By limiting women’s access to menstrual products, we put their lives on the line. In order to protect women, action is required. Menstrual products should not be considered luxury items in welfare programs, and more collection drives should aim to collect pads and tampons for women’s shelters and jails. Pad Man had a direct effect on millions of women by providing them basic health care. He saved their lives. Today, in the U.S., we need our own menstrual superhero.

out of his mouth. 3. His racism In “Foolish Pride,” Eminem differentiates between black and white girls. “Black girls and white girls just don’t mix Because black girls are dumb and white girls are good chicks White girls are good, I like white girls I like white girls all over the world White girls are fine and they blow my mind And that’s why I’m here now telling you this rhyme Cause black girls, I really don’t like I’m giving you a little advice Don’t date a black girl, if you do it once you won’t do it twice” Eminem has since apologized for this song in a later song titled “Yellow Brick Road,” only to follow the apology with “I was wrong ‘cause no matter what color

a girl is, she’s still a ho.” Nice of Slim Shady to ditch the racism, yet keep the sexism going strong. At the end of the day, I understand why some people have let Eminem back into their good graces — because he simply rapped about being anti-Trump, and these days, that is good enough for many white liberals to accept him again. Eminem was late to the Trump-hating game, following in the shadows of great black artists like Kendrick Lamar and YG. Yet, here we are, giving him the headlining positions and featuring artists like Beyoncé and Ed Sheeran on his latest album. Just remember these when you read an article about some Eminem-related scandal in the future, or wonder why there is a smaller crowd at festivals this summer.


Editorial Board weekly takes Josh Hoffer More stores should have a bring-yourown-container option to cut back on packaging waste. Neeta Patwari I wish it was socially acceptable to wear ski masks in public. Maddy Klein You aren’t truly from the Midwest if you don’t stick your windshield wipers up when it snows. Ezra Engels Vaping is the devil’s humidifier. Anne Anderson Pineapple does go on pizza.

Madelyn Powers Pineapple does NOT go on pizza. Also, Viola Davis does not get enough credit for being the amazing actress she is. Miranda Garbaciak Fenty Beauty if the best thing to happen to intersectional makeup. Emma Getz Possums have underutilized potential to be cute pets. Matthew Waterman If you’re going to play one of the pianos in the residence hall lounges, you should at least sound decent.

CLARIFICATION An article that ran in the Jan. 18 edition of the Indiana Daily Student stated the City of Carmel "is making headlines for its discriminatory treatment of Muslim citizens who are attempting to build a new mosque and religious center." The columnist intended to reference Carmel residents, not the city government, in her statement. The IDS regrets this error.

Monday, Jan. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |






their professional careers,” Allen said. “Graduating with a degree in music is very different in 2018 from doing it in 1998, or in 1968.” He noted the stature of Jacobs' programs was not changing. “The faculty at the Jacobs School has always been very strong,” Allen said. “At the very least it’s important for current and potential students to know that the quality of instruction and the stature of the faculty is not diminishing in any way. Ideally, it will be increasing in some ways.” Below is a full list of new Jacobs School of Music hires, according to the institution’s press release:

eight of their shots from deep. Johnson was the most consistent presence on the court for IU throughout the game, as the usually reliable Morgan struggled in the 16 minutes before he was injured. Johnson finished the game 21 points on 7-13 shooting to go along with seven rebounds. Miller, who was visibly frustrated on the sidelines at times during the game, said his offense was inept for too long and lamented the lack of loose balls his team corralled. “That’s where the game got away from us in the first half, and then we pretty much had to fight uphill the rest of the way,” Miller said. Michigan State, led by 22 points from sophomore forward Miles Bridges, came out in the second half and continued to push the tempo while dominating the boards. The Spartans ended the game shooting 54 percent from the floor and 50 percent from deep. Next up for IU is a quick turnaround with a home game against Maryland on Monday night. With Morgan’s availability up in the air, Miller said his other players may have to step up. "We have to re-evaluate (Morgan) and see where he’s at over the next couple days, but we have to have an opportunity on Monday at home,” Miller said. “And that’s what our guys have to be locked in on right now."

Chris Albanese assistant professor Guy Ben Ziony visiting professor of practice BOBBY GODDIN | IDS

Joanna Blendulf associate professor

Sarah Wroth, a Jacobs School of Music alumna, will join the faculty as visiting associate professor of music in ballet. Wroth will also take over as associate chair of the ballet department.

Carolann Buff assistant professor

Austin Hartman professor of practice

David Neely visiting associate professor

John Raymond assistant professor

Demondrae Thurman professor

Vincent Carr associate professor

Aida Huseynova lecturer

Florence Sitruk professor

Peter Volpe associate professor

Todd Coolman adjunct professor

Katherine Jolly assistant professor

Kyra Nichols professor, Violette Verdy and Kathy Ziliak Anderson Chair in Ballet

Michael Sowka visiting academic specialist

Thomas Wilkins professor, Henry A. Upper Chair of Orchestra Studies

Daniel Duarte visiting lecturer

Carla Körbes associate professor

Denson Paul Pollard professor

Tierney Sutton associate professor

Sarah Wroth visiting associate professor


cally over marijuana use, but Conkle said because marijuana is commonly used for nonreligious recreational purposes, courts are more reluctant to make an exception for religious uses. “I’d be surprised if the Church of Cannabis wins,” Conkle said “But obviously, it’s not gone yet.”

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 cluding that marijuana is a sacrament, it still might not be enough. Conkle said United States law still allows the government to not make legal exceptions for people’s religious practices if the government has an overriding and compelling interest in keeping something illegal. Because marijuana is illegal in all forms in Indiana, Conkle said the state can pretty easily argue it has a compelling reason to not make a religious exemption. In court documents, the state argues, among other things, making an exemption for the church would make it difficult for law enforcement to do their jobs. How would they know if someone was using marijuana for legal religious purposes or illegal recreational reasons? Levin, though, said he is optimistic about the case. In fact, he is certain he will win. “I religiously believe cannabis is a sacrament that will save the world,” Levin said. “I think we’re going to hit — I think we’re going to land on all fours.” After the hearing, the judge will have a few weeks to decide the case. Levin is hoping the court will issue a decision in the church’s favor on April 19, just in time for 4/20. * * * Partway through the service, Levin asks congregants to recite with him the Deity Dozen, or the Cannaterian equivalent of the Ten Commandments. Cannaterian doctrine does not assert nor deny the existence of a God or higher power, and the Deity Dozen instead mostly describe general guidelines for living one’s life.

* * *


The First Church of Cannabis puts on services every Wednesday night. The back wall of the church shows a mural based off the Michelangelo painting, “Creation of Adam.”

Many are related to kindness or happiness such as, “The day starts with your smile every morning. When you get up, wear it first.” Some guidelines echo the sentiments of other religions, such as, “Do not take advantage of people. Do not intentionally hurt anything,” and, “Treat your body as a temple. Do not poison it with poor quality foods and sodas.” Other guidelines, though, are singularly Cannaterian, such as, “Do not be a ‘troll’ on the internet, respect others without name calling and being vulgarly aggressive,” or the 12th and final guideline outlining the role of marijuana in their faith: “Cannabis, ‘the Healing Plant’, is our sacrament. It brings us closer to ourselves and others. It is our fountain of health, our love, curing us from illness and depression. We embrace it with our whole heart and spirit, individually and as a group.”

But, it is the first of the dozen guidelines that trips up one congregant, Mallerie Kraemer. She is 14 years old and comes to church with her mother, who is Levin’s roommate. “Don’t be an asshole,” Levin says from the altar, reciting the first guideline. “Treat everyone with love as an equal.” Kraemer starts to repeat

“I religiously believe cannabis is a sacrament that will save the world.” Bill Levin, founder and Grand Poobah of the church

back the guideline and then starts laughing. “You told me I could say it,” she says. Her mother chuckles, and

Levin begins to laugh, too. This is one of the things Levin most likes about his church — humor is not just appreciated, it is built into the worship. “You can say it,” he tells Kraemer. “You’re in church.” * * * The First Church of Cannabis is registered as a nonprofit organization, and it survives mainly on donations and sales from a gift shop. Still, Levin said the church is barely keeping its head above water between the operational costs of the building and the legal fees. He doesn’t expect these fees to end anytime soon, either, whether the judge rules in his favor or not this spring. If he and the Cannaterians lose, he said the church will appeal. If the state loses, it will likely appeal. Either way, the case is probably far from being over.

A handful of similar cases have made their way through the court system in the last few decades, but none were quite like this one. Cases involving the use other illegal drugs, not marijuana, with no question of religious authenticity have had mixed results. In 1990, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled a worker fired for using illegal drugs for religious purposes could still be denied unemployment benefits. This case arose from two Native Americans fired from their jobs for ingesting peyote, an illegal hallucinogen, as part of services in the Native American Church. But, in a 2006 decision, the Supreme Court ruled in favor of members of a Brazil-based church who sought to import a tea, called ayahuasca, containing an illegal hallucinogenic substance for use during services. Rastafarians have also wound up in court, specifi-

The service winds down, and Levin pulls out a small wooden box — the sacrament box. If the church were granted the right to use marijuana, Levin says the church would provide marijuana from this box during services to people 21 and over, though no one would be obligated to partake. For now, though, the box instead contains other items that change every week, and today, it is a kazoo and a Farrah Fawcett trading card. Then, Levin closes the service with their final recitation. “One toke, one smile, one love — amen,” he says. Music begins to play again, and Levin is making his way back down the aisle, hugging everyone in sight and saying, “I love you.” He walks out the door and passes a mural somewhat copying “The Creation of Adam” except it is zoomed in on just two hands, one reaching out to the other to pass a joint. He continues through the lobby, decorated with a sign saying “MARIJUANA Safer than Alcohol” and a copy of the Deity Dozen superimposed over a photo of his own face. Levin keeps walking, headed toward the back of the church, until finally, he settles in his office and lights up a cigar.


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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.

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, Jan. 22, 2018

Editors Dylan Wallace and Michael Ramirez




IU women's athletics: Under the radar King, Receveur and Buss represent amazing year for women's athletics, but has anybody even noticed? Murphy Wheeler

is a junior in sports communication.

It’s been an ambiguous year for IU athletics. The men’s soccer and men’s swimming teams have continued to solidify their reputations as two of the best programs in the country in their respective sports. However, the men’s basketball team is struggling to find their identity in an up-anddown season. Not to mention how the football team sorely disappointed and missed out on a bowl game appearance. Meanwhile, unbeknownst to many casual fans, it’s been a record-breaking year on the women’s side. Athletes such as senior Tyra Buss and juniors Katherine Receveur and Lilly King have been dominant in their respective sports, making IU history along the way. Yet their achievements have still gone either unnoticed or downplayed. Buss has been the most recognized of the group after she recently broke the IU women’s basketball alltime scoring record in the Hoosiers’ Jan. 3 loss to Penn

State. Her layup in the second half of that game broke the previous scoring record of 1,917 career points set by Denise Jackson back in the 1983-84 season. As Buss continues to add to her scoring record, which has now eclipsed 2,000 points, she is closing in on the IU career steals and assists records and she has more than proved she is the best player the program's ever seen. However, the most recognition she has received for her feats has consisted of being recognized before a women’s home game, at halftime of a men’s basketball game and a radio interview with Dan Dakich, which went out over the airwaves on an early afternoon of a weekday. Then there’s Receveur, who dominated the Big Ten in women’s cross-country during the 2017 season. She managed to break the IU cross-country course women’s 6K record with a time of 20:14.08 at the Sam Bell Invitational on Sep. 30. She was able to break her own record later in the season at the Big Ten Championships, where she came

in first place with a time of 20:10.3 on her way to being IU’s first Big Ten Champion since Michelle Dekkers in 1990. Along with winning the Big Ten Championships and being named Big Ten Athlete of the Year in women’s crosscountry, she became the first IU women’s runner to win the Great Lakes Regional since Kim Betz in 1987 and became an All-American for the second year in a row after a 20th-place finish at the NCAA Championships. It all culminated in being recognized at halftime of a football game where the PA announcer mispronounced her name as "Katherine Reckoover." Then of course there is King, a gold medalist at the 2016 Rio Olympics where she broke an Olympic record in the 100-meter breaststroke with a time of 1:04.93. She’s still dominating collegiate swimming for IU and recently broke multiple world records at the 2017 FINA World Championships. While she continues to make a case for her being the best young swimmer in the United States, she also

has an awesome rivalry with fellow phenom Yulia Efimova of Russia. It’s like the Cold War minus the looming threat of nuclear fallout. Or maybe that’s still a thing. It doesn’t matter. What does matter is the fact that while King has become one of best young athletes in the country, I’ve seen such little news about her that if I passed her on the sidewalks of the Bloomington campus, I wouldn’t even recognize her. Through my beat writing duties at the Indiana Daily Student this year, I’ve been lucky enough to be present for or at least watching live when many of these records have been broken. I was present for all of Receveur’s accomplishments and was watching live via the internet when Buss broke the scoring record. As a former high school basketball player and crosscountry runner myself, I can sincerely say I’ve never witnessed in person a more impressive pair of IU athletes than when I’ve watched those two perform. It’s no secret female athletes as a whole have had

to overcome numerous barriers through the years. Whether it’s issues dealing with inclusion, equal pay or media coverage, it’s been a difficult road to where women’s sports are at now. But even record breakers are still relegated to halftime recognitions while everybody in the stands is in the restroom or at the concessions stands. Along with all the regular obstacles faced by female athletes, this year’s IU record-breakers have overcome even more than many realize. When Buss first came to IU after a highly successful high school career at Mt. Carmel, Illinois, many questioned if the 5-foot-8 guard was too small to excel at the college level. Now she’s at the top of the program’s record books. Meanwhile, Receveur had an even more setbacks on her journey to stardom. While in high school at Assumption High School in Louisville, Kentucky, she battled a multitude of injuries that ranged from a stress fracture in her leg to mononucleosis and a serious iron deficiency.

The injuries trickled over into her freshman season at Miami of Ohio and forced her to leave the team after just a semester. With her running career in jeopardy, she got one last chance at IU. Now, the former Miami castoff is the most dominant runner in the Big Ten. Though Buss, Receveur and King have all been remarkable in their careers at IU, they still struggle to receive the attention they deserve. Why? Unfortunately, I don’t have an answer. I’m not going to sit here and say men’s basketball and football shouldn’t be as popular as they are. They are still the school’s highest revenue sports. However, with long-time records constantly being shattered, IU’s top female athletes have earned the same fanfare. It would be a shame to let such a historic year in IU women’s athletics be remembered by little more than halftime ceremonies that will be simply forgotten by fans in the restroom or a bunch of drunk tailgaters. @murph_wheelerIU

Lilly King

Katherine Receveur

Tyra Buss

Junior •Won four events at the 2017 FINA World Championships, all in world-record times

Junior •Holds the all-time IU cross-country course women’s 6K record with a time of 20:10.3

Senior •IU women’s basketball’s all-time leading scorer currently with 2,020 career points

•Earned four All-American honors at 2015-16 and 2016-17 NCAA Championships

•First IU athlete to win the Big Ten title since Michelle Dekkers in 1990

•At Michigan State on Jan. 20, became the first IU women’s basketball player to ever score 2,000 career points

•Won the gold medal for Team USA in the 100 breaststroke with •First IU athlete to win Great Lakes Regional title since Kim Betz a Record time of 1:04.93 at the 2016 Rio Summer Olympics in 1987

•Her 257 career steals are just two away from breaking the alltime IU women’s basketball record held by Kim Roberson

•2015-16 College Swimming Coaches Association National Swimmer of the Year

•Two-time All-American after 11 th place finish in 2016 and 20th •Has 500 career assists which is 33 behind Tisha Hill’s career place finish in 2017 assists record

•2016-17 Academic All-Big Ten

•2016-17 Academic All-Big Ten

•2016-17 Academic All-Big Ten



Monday, Jan. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


IU takes down MSU on the road By Murphy Wheeler @murph_wheelerIU

The IU women’s basketball team came dangerously close to falling victim to an unprecedented comeback attempt in its game at Michigan State on Saturday. It all hinged on a late prayer of a three-point attempt from the Spartans. But the basketball gods weren’t feeling generous. In fact, they were downright cruel. With her team down 68-65 with four seconds to go, Michigan State senior guard Branndais Agee’s three-pointer somehow rimmed out after nearly being halfway down the net. As Agee’s shot miraculously rolled out, Michigan State’s hopes of a comeback unraveled as well. It led to IU senior guard Tyra Buss hitting one of two free throws on the other end, securing a 69-65 Hoosier victory. “We needed that last stop,” IU Coach Teri Moren said. “Although she got it off and it wasn’t a great look, it could’ve gone either way. Finally, something good happened for this group.” In a first half performance that was the polar opposite of their first meeting with the Spartans on Dec. 28, IU put on an impeccable shooting performance. The Hoosiers opened up by shooting 1315 from the field and a perfect 7-7 from three-point range in the first quarter and didn’t slow down much in the second. By halftime, IU held a 45-32 lead and was shooting 9-10 from behind the arc. Buss in particular was dominant in the first half as she went into the locker room with 21 points and shot 5-5 from three. Her 10th point in the first half put her over 2,000 career points, making her the first women and just the sixth player in IU history to reach such a milestone. “She was blistering hot


Women's tennis dominates Crimson Invite By Lauralys Shallow @ShallowLauralys


The IU women's basketball team huddles with Coach Teri Moren before facing Southern University. IU faced Michigan State on Saturday and won 69-65.

69-65 in the first half,” Moren said. “She mentioned before that she had never won here in Lansing. Even last night when we were walking out of dinner, you could just tell she was ready.” The whole team seemed ready as it was a far cry from their first match-up with Michigan State where they lost 68-46 to the Spartans at home, and shot just 16-55 from the field and 6-22 from three. However, despite shooting 0-10 from deep and trailing by as many as 26 points, the Spartans managed to battle back to keep things interesting moving forward after a 16-3 run to end the half. Michigan State took that momentum into the second half where they continued to slowly chip away at IU’s lead. With IU finally starting to cool off from the field, the Spartans got back within single digits by the end of the third quarter and trailed 61-53 heading into

the fourth. After struggling from deep early on, Michigan State made it a point to attack the undersized Hoosiers in the paint. Freshman forward Sidney Cooks opened the final quarter with six straight points to cut the IU lead down to 6359 with nearly six minutes still to play. IU picked up the defense from there as both teams went stagnant offensively and failed to take advantage of the few opportunities they had. When IU freshman guard Jaelynn Penn nailed a corner three with two and a half minutes to go, the Hoosiers got their lead back up to six, but Michigan State would not go away. After the Spartans had not hit a three-pointer the entire game and had not even attempted one in the second half up to that point, sophomore forward Victoria Gaines ended the dry spell by splashing home a three to answer Penn’s big shot. It got Michigan State back within one possession with a minute to go.

After Agee’s late three fell incomplete, IU had avoided disaster and secured their second Big Ten win of the season and their first win at Michigan State since the 2009-10 season. “I’m just really proud of these guys,” Moren said. “They continued to keep fighting. We got a boost from our hot start in the first half but we also got some big stops.” Despite being slowed down in the second half, Buss still led the way for the Hoosiers with 27 points. Senior forward Amanda Cahill also had a big game with 17 points and nine rebounds while Penn joined them in double figures with 13 points of her own. In one of their biggest wins of the season, Moren said she was just happy her team was able to find a way to win after a string of devastatingly close losses. “I’m just really happy for this group,” Moren said. “We’ve been so close in a few games here of late and we just really found a way to win.”

IU made a statement on Saturday as they defeated Western Michigan and Butler to start their season 2-0. IU only dropped one singles set the entire day and went undefeated in doubles play. The Hoosiers took down Western Michigan, 6-1, and swept Butler, 7-0. Junior Madison Appel and freshman Michelle McKamey, along with freshman Jelly Bozovic and sophomore Caitlin Bernard, won at the No. 2 and No. 3 doubles spots to take the doubles point and a 1-0 lead over Western Michigan. The Hoosiers would only build on their lead in singles play. McKamey and Bozovic wasted no time gaining two more points for IU. McKamey defeated sophomore Gabriela Slavova 6-0, 6-0, while Bozovic took down freshman Valeria Riegraf 6-2, 6-0. The two freshmen went undefeated in singles play in the IU Winter Invitational last weekend as well. McKamey and Bozovic represent the depth that IU Coach Ramiro Azcui said he believes his team has. Appel earned the fourth and match-clinching point for the Hoosiers, defeating senior Barbare Eristavi 6-4, 6-1. Appel emphatically yelled “Mine!” after winning the match point. Junior Natalie Whalen and Bernard rounded out the scoring of the match. Whalen beat junior Melina Lyubomirova 6-4, 7-6 (7-1), and Bernard defeated Azcui’s daughter, junior Denise Azcui, 7-5, 7-5. Azcui said it is tough on his players, his daughter and himself whenever they face Denise, but he said he thinks it is great for the community

“I don’t think we are playing our best tennis yet. I don’t want them to be playing their best tennis yet.” Ramiro Azcui, tennis coach

to see a local player return and compete against IU. “I actually don’t watch when Denise plays her singles match against us,” Azcui said. IU followed up its impressive morning performance with a victory against Butler later that evening. Azcui said playing Butler was a great opportunity for the players who do not compete as much to get a chance to earn points in a dual match. IU swept Butler without their top two singles players — Appel and Whalen. Sophomores Pauline Jahren and Anna McCoy stepped in to play in the No. 5 and 6 singles positions. Jahren defeated Butler sophomore Nina Bertino 6-2, 6-2. After dropping the first set, McCoy responded by winning the next two sets, defeating Butler junior Carla O’Byrne 2-6, 6-2, 1-0 (12-10). Azcui was pleased with their performances, noting it was good to see McCoy pull through after being down early in the match. While IU has strung together two back-to-back impressive weekends, Azcui said the best part is that they are capable of much more. “I don’t think we are playing our best tennis yet,” Azcui said. “I don’t want them to be playing their best tennis yet.”

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, Jan. 22, 2018

Editors Christine Fernando and Clark Gudas


Faculty exhibit features 40 artists From IDS reports


Alvvays, a Canadian indie pop band, will perform on April 28 at The Bluebird. The Toronto-based group will play with Big Thief, an indie rock group from Brooklyn, New Yok.

Alvvays coming to the Bluebird Nightclub

By Clark Gudas @this_isnt_clark

Indie-pop band Alvvays will not always be in Bloomington, but they will be at 8 p.m. April 28 for a performance at the Bluebird Nightclub. Tickets start at $17. The event is for ages 21 and over. Alvvays released their newest album, "Antisocial-

ites," in September 2017. The album peaked at No. 7 on Billboard's Independent Albums chart. The Torontobased group released their debut album, self-titled “Alvvays,” in 2014, which peaked at No. 1 on College Media Journal’s U.S. Radio 200. The group was nominated for a Juno Award for Alternative Album of the Year in 2014. The Juno Awards honor Canadian musical artists and

bands for their achievements. “Alvvays can still kick up a piercing dream-pop din, but now it’s less muffled by reverb and digital distortion,” journalist Marc Hogan said according to a Pitchfork review. Playing with Alvvays is Big Thief, an indie rock group from Brooklyn, New York. The group’s first album, “Masterpiece,” peaked at No. 10 on the Billboard Heatseek-

er Albums chart. The album was a finalist for the 2017 American Music Prize for Best Debut Album. Its newest album, “Capacity,” was released in 2017 and peaked the Billboard Americana/Folk Albums chart at No. 15. Opening for Alvvays and Big Thief is Brooklynbased Frankie Rose. Rose released her first single, “Three Only One,” in 2009

and a full-length album in 2010. She released her second album, “Interstellar,” in 2012, which earned “Best New Music” on its Pitchfork review. “The world of Interstellar is a vision of paradise as lifted from the front of a Trapper Keeper: airbrushed, pastel-hued, and gloriously vivid,” Jason Greene said according to the Pitchfork review.

Twitter book club features David Bowie’s favorite books Audrey Lee is a sophomore in English.

Welcome to chapter 21 of the book column. The semester just started, but it’s also the anniversary of a very important event: the death of David Bowie. Though this event sent millions of music fans into mourning, it also prompted a pop-culture literary movement. David Bowie's son, Duncan Jones, @ManMadeMoon, started a book club in late December 2017 in his father’s honor. David Bowie was a popular singer known for his iconic bright hair and light-

ning bolt face paint, and his popularity spanned multiple decades. Despite this popularity, few knew Bowie was quite the bookworm. In 2013, Jones posted "Bowie’s Top 100." These 100 literary masterpieces include novels such as “1984” by George Orwell and “The Great Gatsby” by F. Scott Fitzgerald. The club is run entirely from Twitter, so it’s easy for students to get in on the action. Twitter users can share their thoughts on the book using the #BowieBookClub. Those interested in participating in the book club can explore the local Barnes

& Noble or look into independent shops in Bloomington to find the titles. The first book on the list is “Hawksmoor” by Peter Ackroyd. Readers have to finish the book by Feb. 1 to stay on track with the schedule Jones has created. “Hawksmoor” was published in 1985, during the height of Bowie’s career. The story is a murder mystery. The two main characters are a church planter who needs sacrifices to begin service and a detective. Throughout the story, the detective is searching for the murderer. The novel borders on occult. It connects to the para-

normal while acknowledging enlightenment ideas. Jones said this novel was an easy start to the list. It is amusing in comparison with some of his father’s intense literary favorites. The remaining 99 books on the list are featured on David Bowie’s website. Jones has yet to announce next month’s book. Along with posting updates about the #BowieBookClub, Jones also shared news articles about his father’s reading habits. Jones said in a tweet that he remembered seeing his father reading in these kind of positions all across the

house. Jones is attempting to follow his father’s legacy by becoming more interested in literature. Jones is also a movie producer. In the past, he has directed “Moon” and produced “Source Code.” His newest movie, “Mute,” will stream on Netflix later this year. Students should head to Bowie’s website and Jones’ Twitter, @ManMadeMoon, to get in on the book club. Music fans and bookworms alike will find entertainment in celebrating the music legend’s life through his favorite novels.

The School of Art, Architecture + Design Faculty Exhibition will be open to the public through Feb. 9 at the Grunwald Gallery of Art at IU, according to a press release distributed in December. More than 40 faculty artists will display their artwork in the gallery’s exhibition this year. Some of these artists will also give talks at noon Jan. 19 and 26 at the gallery. These talks will all be free and open to the public. The gallery, which is located in the Fine Arts building at IU, is open from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. While it is closed Sunday and Monday, people are encouraged to make appointments to visit and view exhibits outside of regular hours. The works of art span many areas of study at IU’s School of Art, Architecture + Design, including textiles, printmaking, ceramics, graphic design, sculpture, digital art, video, photography, painting and metalsmithing. Many faculty artists have had their artwork displayed in exhibits around the world, including Chicago, New York City, Japan, the Netherlands, Australia, Canada, Thailand and Paraguay, the release stated. The Grunwald Gallery presents more than 30 exhibitions each year by displaying contemporary art created by professional, faculty and student artists. The gallery works with artists, scientists and scholars around the world to interpret visual art in both a scientific and humanities context, according to the press release. These discussions span a wide range of traditional and experimental art. “The Gallery is conceived as a visual art laboratory with artists participating in the installation of their works, and interaction with students and the public is encouraged,” the release stated.


Christine Fernando

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Monday, Jan. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |

Eskenazi art collections find temporary home in Kentucky By Christine Fernando @christinetfern

Some of the artwork of the Sidney and Lois Eskenazi Museum of Art will settle into a temporary home in Kentucky while Eskenazi is closed for renovations, according to a statement released Wednesday. While Eskenazi is closed for renovations, it will begin a five-year partnership with the Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky, where some of Eskenazi’s collection will be temporarily on display. The first exhibit, “Picasso to Pollock: Modern Masterworks from the Eskenazi Museum of Art, Indiana University,” will be open at the Speed from June 16, 2018 to Jan. 13, 2019. The exhibit will feature more than 70 paintings and sculptures, including works by Pablo Picasso, Diego Rivera, Henry Moore and Jackson Pollock. A second exhibit, “American Storybook: The Imaginary Travelogue of Thomas Chambers,” featuring the work of 19th-century American landscape painter Thomas Chambers, will also be on loan from the Eskenazi Museum. The Thomas Chambers exhibit will run from July 21, 2018 to Jan. 6, 2019. IU students, faculty members and staff members will have free admission to the Speed while the loaned exhibits are on display, as long as they bring a university photo ID. Stephen Reily, director of the Speed Art Museum, said the partnership is a remark-


The Indiana Arc, outside the Eskenazi Art Museum of Art, was built in 1995. It is made of aluminum and was built by Charles Perry, an American sculptor known for his large public sculptures.

able opportunity to share IU’s collections with a broader audience in Louisville. “Museums in the same region sometimes consider each other competitors, when they should be friends,” Reily said in the press release. Jenny McComas, the Eskenazi museum’s curator of Eu-


ropean and American art, first proposed the art exchange with the Speed, but she said she did not expect the partnership to last five years. “When I first proposed an exchange with the Speed during our closure, I did not expect the project to develop into a long-term, multi-exhi-

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 — Craft your story. Use artistry and finesse. Carefully edit to maximize persuasive, compelling interest. Write, film, broadcast and publish. Get the word out.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — You’re especially strong and confident. Discover a structural problem and take measures to address it. Friends can give a boost. Share appreciations.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Profit from your own wit and talents. Take care of an important client or project. Extra profits tempt. Work now and play later.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Take time to consider long-term impacts before taking action. Finish up an old project before making a new mess. Plan your moves in advance.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Your friends are here for you. Whatever you need can be found through your social networks. Provide what you can. Love is the strongest glue. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Take charge with a professional project. Make decisions, and take responsibility. Don’t overextend. Find what you need locally. Your performance is earning respect.



bition partnership," McComas said in a press release. "I am thrilled that we have reached an agreement that will benefit both museums.” The partnership is longer than the typical three-month loan agreement between museums, McComas said. Reily said the long-term Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Explore and push your boundaries. Expand and grow your cultural experiences. Study other views than the one you’re immersed in. Consider new perspectives. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Study financial strategies, and consider possibilities and options. Get your partner’s feedback. Align on what to do and set wheels in motion. Conserve resources. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — Coordinate actions with your partner to avoid errors. Old assumptions get


partnership allows Eskenazi to organize the exhibits over time and give Louisville residents time to see them. He said it is a new kind of regional partnership, and he is proud to be a part of it. The Speed, Kentucky’s largest art museum, celebrated its 90th anniversary in challenged; avoid clashing with authorities. Show respect, and discover common ground. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Stifle rebellious temptations, and take care of business. Your work is in demand. Nurture your health and well-being with exercise, good food and rest. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Love draws you in magnetically. Give in to a compelling attraction. Romance is a distinct possibility. Keep practicing your skills, arts, hobbies, sports and talents.

2017, according to the press release. Like Eskenazi, the Speed is located on a college campus. While Eskenazi sits on IU’s campus, the Speed finds its home on the University of Louisville’s campus. The Speed, like the Eskenazi, has also undergone recent renovations. The Kentucky museum reopened in 2016 after a 3-year, $60 million renovation and expansion, according to the press release. Now, the Speed will display some of the artwork from Eskenazi as it undergoes similar renovations. Reily said the Speed, along with Eskenazi, are among the best art museums in the Midwest because of the breadth and quality of their collections. David Brenneman, director of the IU Eskenazi Museum of Art, said the partnership between the two allows Eskenazi to continue to serve IU students and faculty while spreading its influence to Kentucky. “The exhibition at the Speed will introduce new audiences in the region to the Eskenazi Museum of Art and its remarkable modern holdings,” Brenneman said. Above all, Reily said the partnership will improve the programs and resources both museums provide. “The partnership benefits both museums, not only by raising the profile of both the Speed and the Eskenazi in the region but also by facilitating our respective audiences’ access to new works of art at a fraction of the cost,” Reily said. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — Family comes first. Focus on improving domestic comforts. Don’t make expensive promises. Listen for what’s wanted and needed. Compromise on workable solutions.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword 11 12 13 18 21 22 23 24 26 28 29 30 31 32 34 37 38 41 43 45 46

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the spring 2018 semester. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by Jan. 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

su do ku

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


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

Answer to previous puzzle

21 22 25 27 28 33 34 35 36 37 39 40 42 43 44 46

© Puzzles by Pappocom


1 6 10 14 15 16 17 19 20


Cried on cue, say Nimble-fingered Auntie on Broadway Africa’s Sierra __ Butterlike topping Beatnik’s “Understood” *Grocery store Join the chorus Like the chains in a chain necklace Camp beds Swear (to) Pair in a dinghy Employee’s reward *Vessel for a cheesy dip Cone-dropping trees Recycling receptacle Maps within maps Therapists’ org. *Ballroom dance that’s also a phonetic alphabet “F” Shatner’s “__War” Cash in, as coupons “I __ only kidding” Shoulder muscle, for short *All-terrain high shoe Sandburg and Sagan

47 48 49 52 55 56

60 61 62 63 64 65

Highest in quality Gives a thumbs-up Wrinkle-removing injection Acquires, as debts State firmly Stream crossing for pedestrians ... and what is literally provided by the interior letters in the answers to starred clues Filet mignon order World power initials until 1991 How contracts are signed Iditarod vehicle Fishing rod partner Occur as a result


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

48 49 50 51 53 54 56 57 58 59

Score after deuce Ermine cousin They’re often scrambled Tiny farm denizen Main impact Repetitive barking Taiwan’s capital Rabble-rousing outburst “Hasta la vista” Predicament Quarterback’s “Snap the ball at the second ‘hut’” Fizzles (out) Verdi opera with Desdemona “You should be ashamed!” Lays an egg on stage UPS alternative Word before or after pack Nudged sharply Best Western competitor Lazy Underwood who performs the “Sunday Night Football” opening Classroom standin Happy hour places Mirror shape Ran like mad Smoke detector? PC corner key Calico coat Put down Oxlike antelope Barely manage, with “out”

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

1980s TV ET Corporate VIP Also Tiresomely long Downfall Nerdy sort Sommer of cinema Get nourishment from Trike rider Applies incorrectly




1 June celebrants 5 Biblical birthright seller 9 Gets the most out of





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Monday, Jan. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |



Swimming and diving sweeps Purdue on senior day By TC Malik | @TCMalik96


Sophomore Liam Cronin and junior Elijah Oliver wrestle in the Cream & Crimson Dual on Oct. 26 in the University Gym. IU lost against Michigan State 18-15 on Saturday.

Wrestling loses dual against Michigan State

By Daniel Zur | @DanielJZur

IU dropped its fourth straight loss, this time by an 18-15 defeat at the hands of Michigan State when the two met Friday at University Gym. IU Coach Duane Goldman said before the match that MSU is susceptible, and if the Hoosiers could give full effort, then the decision would end up going their way. Michigan State Coach Roger Chandler, an IU alumnus, had the opposite message to his team before the matchup. He said IU was a win his team had the opportunity to get. “We’re also in a position where we can take advantage of this opportunity if we wrestle with the right mindset,” Chandler said. The Spartans ended up winning the match, but they were one replay-review away from losing. With the match on the line and the final wrestlers facing off, the score was tied at 15 a piece. Both wrestlers knew they had to make a move in order to get the

points and win the match. 285-pound IU junior Fletcher Miller launched toward the knees of his opponent. The Michigan State wrestler seemed ready for this move. He shifted his body and nimbly evaded the dive. Instead of landing the big blow that might have won the match, Miller went down for a quick second. He popped back up, but the damage had already been done. He received one point from the referee for the escape and the crowd cheered. After, Chandler threw his green cube into the circle, indicating he wanted the last play to be reviewed. After a few tenuous minutes, the referee appeared and awarded Michigan State two points for the takedown. This turned the tide and made a 3-2 match into a 5-2 match and handed the decision to the Spartans. Goldman did not like this call at all. He said he believed it was unfairly awarded, and that the referee should have let the outcome be decided on the mat instead of in an instant replay. This left a sour taste in the

mouth of the crowd that was ready for an IU victory. However, one of the most memorable moments of the night belonged to sophomore Norman Conley. Conley is a part of the IU ROTC, and the rest of the ROTC showed up in full force and filled the student section to support one of their own. In the third period, Conley was tied 1-1 with time running off the clock. With the crowd giving him every ounce of energy they could, Conley reared back and flipped over the MSU wrestler for the takedown. The crowd went wild and helped propel Conley to a 3-2 decision. Other Hoosiers that won their matchups included junior Elijah Oliver (125) in an 11-8 decision, sophomore Garrett Pepple (133) in a 6-2 decision, junior #16 Cole Weaver (141) in a 2-1 decision and sophomore #19 Devin Skatzka (174) in a 4-1 decision. These individual wins were big for the Hoosiers, as all of these wrestlers are vying to qualify for the NCAA tournament.

Saturday afternoon marked senior day for the IU swimming and diving team as they took on rival Purdue at the Counsilman-Billingsley Aquatic Center in Bloomington. It was an enjoyable senior day for all Hoosiers as both the men and women defeated their rivals from West Lafayette, Indiana. The No. 3 IU men preserved their undefeated 8-0 record this season and extended their dual-meet win streak to 21 with a 206-92 win over the Boilermakers. The No. 7 IU women, who entered the dual with a 4-4 record, also dominated Purdue by winning 176-123. One of the surprising aspects of the meet was the crowd at the aquatic center. The fans provided a loud home-crowd environment for the Hoosiers, and IU Coach Ray Looze said he loved it. “The atmosphere was unbelievable, it was a standingroom-only crowd,” Looze said. “It was like a 12th man

for us today.” Senior Blake Pieroni said this meet was unlike any other in his career. “I don’t think I’ve ever been to a college dual meet at this pool with this many people, so that was really exciting to see,“ Pieroni said. “Having family here, it makes it more fun.” Pieroni anchored the Hoosier team in the 200-medley relay and touched the wall first with a time of 1:27.54. Fellow senior Ali Rockett also helped the IU women to a win in the 200-medley relay with a time of 1:38.57. Rockett won a couple of events in the 100 backstroke (53.13) and 50 freestyle (23.13). “These four years flew by. I know everybody says that, but it's really true,” Rockett said. “There was a lot of emotion going into today.” Looze said he was impressed with how the seniors performed during their final home meet, something he said he didn’t expect. “I was really excited about how the senior class swam,” Looze said. “From the women to the men, they really

showed up. It was leadership of your veterans that was beyond your expectation.” One of the non-seniors who made huge contributions was junior Lilly King, who claimed three individual wins. The Evansville, Indiana, native won the 100 breaststroke (1:01.36), 200 breaststroke (2:10.61) and the 200 individual medley (2:01.29). All of these Hoosiers helped their teams beat the Boilermakers to have bragging rights within the state of Indiana for another year. These two victories put IU ahead of Purdue in the Governors Cup, 4.5-3.5. The award is given out annually to IU or Purdue based on which school has the most victories in various sports. Each sport is awarded one point for a victory over the opponent. The Cup is relatively new, with this year being its 13th. IU won the Governors Cup last season and has a 7-4-2 record over Purdue. IU has one remaining dual meet, which is on the road against Louisville, before it enters championship season during the middle of February.


Freshman Camryn Forbes prepares to plunge into the pool for the Women 200 Back Stroke Finals. The Women’s Swimming and Dive team beat Purdue 176 to 123 on January 20th.

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Monday, Jan. 22, 2018  

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

Monday, Jan. 22, 2018  

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