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Monday, May 20, 2019


Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve gets newly designed boardwalk page 5

Indiana Daily Student |

BACK ON TOP IU baseball wins the Big Ten regular season title for the first time since 2014

MCSO looking for driver in hit-and-run By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

By Matt Cohen | @Matt_Cohen_

On Senior Day at Bart Kaufman Field, it was two of IU’s seniors leading the celebration as a dogpile ensued in the middle of the infield. Senior catcher Ryan Fineman flipped the ball in the air and tossed his mask to the ground as

he caught the final strike. Senior pitcher Pauly Milto was the first one out of the dugout. With a 13-3 win Saturday over Rutgers, IU clinched the outright Big Ten regular season title.  In his final game in Bloomington, it was Fineman who first lifted the Big Ten trophy.  IU’s Big Ten title is the seventh in program history and the third

over the last seven years. IU's last title was in 2014. IU also won the 2013 title. IU Head Coach Jeff Mercer becomes the first Big Ten coach to win a conference title in his first year since 1982. Mercer’s team lost just one series in Big Ten play this season. Mercer’s team put itself in position to win the Big Ten when it took


Senior catcher Ryan Fineman takes a deep breath before batting May 16 at Bart Kaufman Field. IU played Rutgers and won, 7-5.

The Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office is looking for information on the driver in a hit-and-run Monday that left a Bloomington man dead, Monroe County Sheriff Brad Swain said. Michael Brooks, 41, was pronounced dead at IU Health Bloomington Hospital at 11:02 p.m. Monday, Monroe County Coroner Joani Shield said in an email. An autopsy performed Tuesday in Terre Haute, Indiana, showed he died of blunt force trauma to the head. A person driving on East Indiana State Road 45 called 911 Monday evening to report a man who looked to be bleeding and unresponsive along the side of the road, Swain said. Swain said Brooks was alive when deputies arrived on scene, but he was not responsive. Deputies saw a damaged bicycle nearby and assumed the man was struck by a motor vehicle while biking. A neighbor reported hearing a crash about 30 minutes earlier. The man said he didn’t look into it further because he looked outside and didn’t see anything. Brooks was an employee at Upland Brewing Company Bloomington Brewpub. The brewery started a GoFundMe page for his family and children Thursday, which raised $2,930 in its first four hours. The City of Bloomington Facebook page addressed the incident in a post early Thursday morning, extending condolences and apologizing for posting about the city’s bicycle safety the same day. “As soon as the accident was brought to our attention, we hid the post from our timeline,” the Thursday post read. “As the post is part of the public record, we are required not to delete it.” Swain said he encourages anyone who has information on the incident or sees cars with recent damage to make an anonymous call at 812-349-2727.

Passengers hospitalized Foster Quad closes following mold outbreak after single -car crash two of three games from Michigan in Ann Arbor, Michigan. With that series victory, IU was able to cut SEE BASEBALL, PAGE 3

By Claire Peters | @claire_peterss

All Foster Quad residence halls, multiple surrounding sidewalks and the circle drive will be closed for renovation from May 14 to June 14, 2020 ,as a result of the mold outbreak. This is part of a larger plan to renovate Foster, McNutt Quad and Teter Quad, according to an IU press release. IU spokesperson Chuck Carney said the university had already planned to renovate Foster, but the project was moved up a year because of issues with mold in the dorms. “We believe that this renovation in Foster and McNutt will very certainly fix the mold issue,” Carney said in an email. Residence halls will be getting completely new heating, ventilation and air conditioning systems. He said the old HVAC systems in the rooms were part of what contributed to the mold growth problems. “This represents a more than $170 million investment in new or renovated student housing on the Bloomington campus,” according to an IU press release. This $170 million is a portion of a $300 million student housing plan IU approved in 2018 to be completed over six years. Both Foster and McNutt are currently undergoing complete

By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman


John W. Foster Quadrangle will be closed for renovations. The building will re-open in June.

renovations and are following roughly the same process, Carney said. The renovations in Teter Hoffman, Thompson and Wissler are scheduled to be completed this summer, which will allow the buildings to be open for students in the fall 2019 semester, according to the release.

Each room will get a new HVAC system and improved fresh air ducts, according to the IU Capital Planning and Facilities website. The renovations will also replace building-wide systems such as heating distribution, chilled water and fire prevention. Foster Quad renovations will

include new windows, roofs and electrical systems. Carney said each day there will be about 100 construction personnel working on site. “The completion date is July 2020, so they will be ready for the 20-21 academic year,” Carney said. “We don’t expect that schedule to change.”

A car crashed into the guardrail on Interstate 69 early Saturday morning and ejected three passengers from the vehicle, according to a Saturday Facebook post from Northern Monroe County Fire Territory. There were eight passengers in the car. A silver 2004 Honda Pilot struck the guardrail in the southbound lanes just north of the Sample Road exit, according to a Facebook post from the Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office. The car rolled over and slid into the middle of the Interstate. Three passengers were thrown from the back of the vehicle. A 21-year-old man broke his leg and experienced head trauma, according to the Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office. An IU Health LifeLine helicopter flew him to a hospital near Indianapolis. Two other passengers were taken to IU Health Bloomington Hospital with non-life- threatening injuries, according to the Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office. The southbound lanes of Interstate 69 closed for about oneand-a-half hours after the incident, according to the post.

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, May 20, 2019

Editor Emily Isaacman

Memorial recognizes fallen officers

COURTESY PHOTO Bloomington Mayor John Hamilton and Habitat for Humanity of Monroe County Chief Executive Officer Wendi Goodlett chat in Habitat’s Trail View neighborhood May 15. A partnership between the City and HFHMC was announced May 15 to launch Osage Place.

Bloomington, Habitat for Humanity partner on new affordable housing By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

By Claire Peters | @claire_peterss

IU Police Department hosted a Peace Officers Memorial Day service Wednesday afternoon at the IUPDBloomington station, honoring police officers who died in the line of duty. IUPD partnered with the Fraternal Order of Police, which is a national group with local chapters of law enforcement officers. This local section of the group represents law agencies across Monroe and Brown counties and raises money for groups in the community such as officers in need or youth support programs. The event was on Police Officers Memorial Day and in conjunction with National Police Week, which started May 12 and ends May 18. Paul Post, president of the Monroe and Brown

counties section of the FOP, said there was a strong turnout for the event. “This is one of the larger events we’ve had in a long time, and we appreciate seeing a lot of people come out from the community,” Post said. Post introduced the event and gave a small history of National Police Week and Peace Officers Memorial Day. “We are all honoring those that have made the ultimate sacrifice,” Post said. Local officers presented colors, and Monet Lahn, a student from Jackson Creek Middle School, performed the national anthem. Post welcomed the keynote speaker, Elizabeth Mitchell. Mitchell is a local historian and the wife of retired Bloomington Police Department officer Jim Mitchell. She has been an active

member of many organizations and local commissions throughout the community such as the Monroe County History Center. In her address she discussed her experience as a family member of police officers as well as the importance of the local police force and the heroic acts the officers perform every day to protect the community. She also spoke about men and women who died in the line of duty. Since 1928, seven police officers have lost their lives in Monroe County, according to the Officer Down Memorial Page website. “You might say that record isn’t too bad,” Mitchell said. “But if I said one was lost in a senseless act, that is one too many.” She said when officers lose their lives, their families feel their sacrifice and

harbor the loss of their loved ones for the rest of their lives. Following Mitchell’s speech, local police read eulogies for each police officer who died in the line of duty since 1928, including five from the Bloomington Police Department and two from the Monroe County Sheriff ’s Office. The ceremony closed with the playing of taps by Jeffrey Parker, a student from Bloomington High School North, and a performance of “Amazing Grace” by Dan Gillespie, a member of the Bloomington Fire Department. “I want to leave you with these words,” Mitchell said. “For those people who do not appreciate the police and the job they do, try living in this world without the men and women who protect and serve.”


TOP The color guard presents the flag while another officer salutes. MIDDLE LEFT IU Police Department cadets salute during the presentation of the state and U.S. flags.

A partnership between the City of Bloomington and Habitat for Humanity of Monroe County will create about 50 affordable homes in the Trail View neighborhood in the next five years, city spokesperson Yael Ksander said. Mayor John Hamilton and HFHMC Chief Executive Officer Wendi Goodlett announced the project May 15 at a public reception in the neighborhood, which is west of South Rockport Road and South Rogers Street, according to a city press release. Habitat for Humanity is a global nonprofit housing organization that aims to eliminate poverty by partnering with families in need to build affordable homes. The Monroe County affiliate has housed nearly 700 people, including almost 400 children, since it was founded in 1988, according to its website. “They have a really great track record locally and nationally,” Ksander said. The partnership will create an affordable housing neighborhood, Osage Place, on eight acres of undeveloped land HFHMC owns on the southwest side of Bloomington, Ksander said. The city will provide 45% of infrastructure costs for the homes, which totals near $1.8 million, Ksander said. The homes will be available to people who have household incomes between 25 and 80% of area median income, according to the release. Median household income for Monroe County residents between 2013 and 2017 was $45,689, according to the United States Census Bureau. Half of the homes will remain affordable for at least 20 years, Ksander said. If an original owner sells their house within 20 years, HFHMC will buy

the house and resell it to someone who meets the income requirements. If the organization does not buy it, the city will. Owners will be allowed to sell the homes at market cost after 20 years. The partnership also requires that half of Osage Place homes stay in the Habitat program for at least 30 years, according to the release. The neighborhood is 1.5 miles from downtown and two blocks from Switchyard Park, which is scheduled to be fully completed by 2020. The park will include a playground, splash pad, outdoor performance space, courts, fitness stations and more activity spaces. The neighborhood is also near Bloomington Transit, further reducing cost barriers. “Housing affordability is directly related to transportation costs,” Mayor John Hamilton said at the event. “If you live a considerable commute from your place of work, what you might save in housing prices can often be lost to the cost of maintaining a vehicle, not to mention valuable time spent on the road. And dispersal of population leads to sprawl, increasing our carbon footprint and eroding our social fabric.” Ksander said infrastructure construction is scheduled to begin early next year. She estimated the project will break ground near the end of 2020 or early 2021 with the hope of completing the homes in five years. “Developing our third Habitat neighborhood is vital for us to continue providing homeownership opportunities to deserving families who qualify for our program,” Goodlett said in a statement after the announcement. “All who support Habitat are helping to make Bloomington a place that everyone can call home.”

MIDDLE RIGHT Elizabeth Mitchell delivers the keynote speech. BOTTOM A police officer’s hat sits on top of a program for the Peace Officers Memorial.

Two Bloomington Steak ’n Shakes close By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

The Steak ’n Shakes on South College Mall Road and North College Avenue are closed. A sign on the College Mall location’s door says the location is being designated for a franchise partner and will reopen under new ownership. Steak ’n Shake has 626 locations, according to a 2018 annual report from Biglari

Holdings, Steak ’n Shake’s parent company. Many have recently closed across the country. Steak ’n Shake had a $18.9 million operating loss in the first quarter of 2019 and a $10.7 million loss in 2018. Customer traffic decreased 7.7% during the first quarter, according to the first quarter report. The annual report states the company is franchising all company-operated units and estimates it will take

three years to complete the transition. There were 413 company-operated steak ‘n shakes as of Dec. 31, 2018, according to Biglari’s first quarter report, and 44 were temporary closed as of March 31. The annual report also says the company is changing its process of creating Steakburgers and milkshakes. The sign on the closed College Mall Steak ’n Shake says it “will be renovating by

installing new equipment to improve our speed and customer service.” The annual report references equipment and kitchen design poorly suited for volume production. “The effect has been high-cost, labor-intensive slow service,” the report reads. “We failed customers by not being fast and friendly.” The westside Steak ’n Shake on Liberty Drive is still open.

Man fires shots on South Winslow Court in attempt to wake friend By Emily Isaacman | @emilyisaacman

A 20-year-old Indianapolis man was arrested early Saturday morning after firing six rounds into the air, Bloomington Police Department Sgt. Brandon Siniard said. Robert Samuels told police he went to a South Winslow Court apartment to wake up a friend. When that didn’t work, he made noise with a handgun.

Police received several calls around 5 a.m. from people who heard shots. Samuels fired six rounds into the air, Siniard said. No one was injured, and no property was damaged. It was the day after Samuels’ birthday. He was arrested on preliminary charges of criminal recklessness and possession of a handgun without a license.

Annie Aguiar Editor-in-Chief Kara Williams Managing Editors

Vol. 152, No. 22 © 2019 Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009

Matthew Brookshire Circulation Manager Greg Menkedick Advertising Director

The Indiana Daily Student publishes Mondays and Thursdays throughout the year while University classes are in session. 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.

ALEX DERYN | IDS Steak’n Shake is closed May 16 at 300 S. College Mall Road. The College Mall location is one of two that recently closed.

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

Monday, May 20, 2019 | Indiana Daily Student |



CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 into Michigan’s lead in the conference standings and put itself with striking distance in the final weekend. Just after 2 a.m. Saturday morning, over 650 miles away from Bart Kaufman Field, Michigan won its series finale against Nebraska, a result that made IU’s scenario simple. It had to win Saturday afternoon to clinch the Big Ten title. A loss would give the title to Michigan.  A six run fourth inning led IU to that necessary Saturday win. That inning that put IU ahead for good in a game it trailed early at Bart Kaufman Field. IU fell behind 1-0 in the first inning and didn’t have a hit until the fourth.  Senior Matt Lloyd’s infield single in the bottom of the fourth kicked off a rally.  Sophomore Cole Barr drove in Lloyd with a double to tie the game, and Fineman gave IU the lead with a RBI single.  IU sophomore Justin Walker extended the lead driving in two runs with a single, and the next batter, sophomore Drew Ashley, drove in two more with another single. IU flipped the script from struggling through the first four innings to a commanding 6-1 lead.  Rutgers added two runs in the top of the fifth, but IU got those runs right back when Barr hit a two-run home run over the College World Series banner in center field. IU continued to pad its lead over the remainder of the game, scoring two runs in the seventh and three in the eighth to reach its 13 run total.  On Friday night, IU

cruised to an 11-4 win. IU junior Tanner Gordon struck out six over seven innings pitched. He allowed just two runs on three hits. The Hoosier lineup hit four total home runs in the game, including two from junior Scotty Bradley. Junior Matt Gorski hit a home run in the top of the first inning to given IU a 1-0 lead. His home run was the 86th of the season for IU, setting a new team single-season record.  IU finished the weekend with 90 total home runs. Milto kicked off the series

Horoscope Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 9 — Support each other. Fantasies don't pay the bills. Schedule the steps to take for success. Get moving, and step up the pace. Provide encouragement. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — Coordinate your moves with your partner. Illusive details evaporate. Take notes, and schedule promises. Stick to practical basics before getting fancy. Dance together.


ABOVE Sophomore infielder Drew Ashley gets hit by the pitch May 18 at Bart Kaufman Field. Ashley was hit and walked to first base against Rutgers. LEFT Sophomore infielder Justin Walker prepares to his the ball May 16 at Bart Kaufman Field. IU beat Rutgers, 7-5.

Thursday with a six inning outing where he struck out six in his final home start. Milto recorded the win, his eighth of the season. Though

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — Practice basics to strengthen fundamental skills, and provide a solid framework for improvisation and playful moves. Polish your work. Accept and adapt to conditions.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — Home draws you in. Enjoy domestic arts and crafts. It may take making a mess to clean something up. The results are worth it. Make a structural improvement.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Make fun plans with someone adorable. Practice a favorite game, diversion or sport. If you make a mess, clean it up. Enjoy the company.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Share ideas and resources with friends and relations. Plan and outline your story. Work up a solid framework before crafting details. Creative expression flowers.



it was a different senior that led IU to a 7-5. Though the crucial moment was a sixth inning home run from another seScorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Now you're cooking! You can push beyond expectations. The profit potential is high. Don't lose what you've got to get more. Discover unconsidered options. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — You're especially strong and creative. Don't overpower anyone. Let people have their say. Keep to practical priorities. Nurture yourself with nature and good food.

nior, Matt Lloyd. IU faced deficits of 4-2 and 5-4 in the game. Trailing by one run in the sixth, IU tied the game on a Gorski double before Lloyd hit a long home run out to straight-away center field to give IU a 7-5 lead. IU finishes the regular season with a 36-19 record Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 6 — Get lost in nostalgic retrospection. Check old photographs and memories. Prepare for a transition with reflection and rest. Peace and privacy suit your mood. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — A team prize tempts. Pull together and provide what's needed, whether leadership or backstage support. Inspire others by your example. Connect with friends.

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

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — Investigate and explore. Lay practical plans before setting off. Good news comes from far away. Keep your objective in mind. Imagine total success.

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


Difficulty Rating:

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is an 8 — Crazy dreams seem possible. Don't follow a mirage. Stick to practical steps toward a concrete goal. Let go of an old fear. You've got this.

© 2019 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the summer & fall 2019 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by May 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

overall and 17-7 in the Big Ten. By virtue of winning the regular season title, IU will be the No. 1 seed in the Big Ten Baseball Tournament beginning Wednesday in Omaha, Nebraska. IU is scheduled to begin tournament play against the No. 8 seed Iowa at 6 p.m.  

1 Like some private communities 6 Really dull 10 Second-year student 14 Ex-Yankee manager Joe 15 Goldberg who drew complex “machines” 16 Make healthy 17 *Bread with a schmear 19 __ Ant: tiny toon superhero 20 Therapy visit 21 “Honor Thy Father” author Gay 23 Parody 26 Fire engine signal 27 “Bad, Bad Leroy Brown” singer Jim 31 Can opener 33 Chief Greek god 34 Mono successor 36 __ Lingus 39 Somewhat 40 Hint of color 41 Escape key function 42 Friend of TV’s Sheldon and Leonard

43 “For my next __ ... ”: singer’s intro 44 Pass over 45 “Lawrence of __” 47 “Beau __” 48 Scheming group 50 Serious play 53 Roberto or Sandy of baseball 55 Deep regret 60 Line through the middle of a circle: Abbr. 61 *Annual Florida football game 64 To be, to Balzac 65 Mexican’s zilch 66 Primary foe 67 Lincoln in-law 68 From __: allinclusive 69 Take care of

10 Justice replaced by Gorsuch 11 *Coastal North Carolina resort area 12 It’s not poetry 13 Macho guys 18 Jazz genre 22 Regarding 24 *Source of free drinks 25 Valley __, Pa. 27 Business magnate 28 Country star McEntire 29 *Séance prop 30 Ill. winter hours 32 Equal 34 Ticket remnant 35 Shy 37 Polish a manuscript 38 Dogie catcher 41 Take advantage of 43 Simba’s mate 46 Smashed into 47 Online players 48 Military academy student 49 Samuel of the Supreme Court 51 Desi of “I Love Lucy” 52 Bit of computer RAM 54 Gossip columnist Barrett 56 Theater award ... and a phonetic hint to the answers to starred clues 57 Roam 58 Smack, as a fly 59 Cockney greeting 62 Stool pigeon 63 Big fuss

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

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

Classic Pontiac muscle cars Top-notch “Divergent” films heroine Greek god of love Actress Richards Clog-busting brand “Area” floor covering Prez on a fiver Pants holderupper

© Puzzles by Pappocom



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Sweet Owen Industries Arc is now hiring dependable people who are looking for a rewarding career supporting persons with developmental disabilities in their residential homes in the Spencer, Ellettsville, and Bloomington area. Compensation: $10 to $12 entry range depending on the site, employer paid vision, and dental insurance, mileage reimbursements. Requirements: High school diploma/GED, minimum age 18, driver’s license, auto insurance, clear criminal background check, dependable vehicle, and must be willing to work evenings, overnights and weekends shifts. Please direct all questions to 812-7148138 ext. 225 or stop by the main office located at 36 Concord Rd. Spencer

1 to 2 blocks from Campus

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Furniture Full size bed and elevated metal frame. Perfect cond. $60 each.


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Current stories for everyone


Indiana Daily Student | | Monday, May 20, 2019

PHOTO Editors Alex Deryn

‘It makes you feel like you’re

WALKING ON WATER’ Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve reopens a section with a newly designed boardwalk Story and Photos by Alex Deryn

Land stewardship manager Chris Fox poses May 18 at Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve. “What I like about this design of this surface is it feels like you’re walking on water,” he said about the new boardwalk.

Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve reopened a section of the preserve with a newly designed boardwalk. The preserve is a wetland that contains endangered species such as Indiana bats and rare orchids. Led by Chris Fox, Sycamore Land Trust's land stewardship manager, a team of workers and volunteers worked to build a new boardwalk. The boardwalk was described by Fox as, “basically a dock,” with plastic com-

posite- type decking. The overall trail is roughly a mile and a half, with nearly half a mile of the dock system. Some of the trail contains a “bog boardwalk” that is described as mainly wood to create elevation. The construction of the first boardwalk trail in Beanblossom Bottoms started in 2005. After the wooden boardwalk went through sunlight exposure and heavy flooding, a new design was introduced for the trail. The preserve wanted to aim for a safer boardwalk that would last longer, said Fox. With rigged slots for water drainage, the new boardwalk is designed to endure flooding while maintaining environment sensitivity. “It is designed to let vegetation grow through it," Fox said.

During construction, the working crew did not know how long the new boardwalk would take to complete. They started July 9, 2018, and completed the work nearly 11 months later.  "Every day my crew and I were in the water," Fox said, when discussing difficulties and setbacks. Machinery was not used during the project to maintain the preserve,  and the crew was sensitive to the environment during the entire building process.  The new boardwalk opened to the public March 18. Due to the lack of railing, it gives trailgoers a sense of openness to the surrounding wildlife. “What I like about this design of this surface is it makes you feel like you’re Sophomore Ellen Bergan looks out at the preserve May 18 at walking on water," Fox said. Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve. Bergan volunteers and has an internship with Sycamore Land Trust for the summer.

A birdhouse stands May 18 at Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve.

Vegetation grows through the slots in the new boardwalk May 18. The boardwalk is designed to let plants grow through it.

People walk on the new boardwalk May 18 at Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve. The boardwalk is about a mile and a half long and is made up of plastic composite-type decking.

Volunteer Jessi Roman folds T-shirts May 18 at Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve. Sycamore Land Trust sold its merchandise at the opening of the new boardwalk to trailgoers.

Wetlands are a part of the Beanblossom Bottoms Nature Preserve.

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, May 20, 2019

Editor Dylan Wallace


Tom Allen takes part in All Pro Dad Experience By Zackary Swoboda | @Z_Swoboda11

IU Coach Tom Allen and the All Pro Dad Experience team put together an All Pro Dad event for fathers and their children at Memorial Stadium on Saturday. President of Family First Mark Merrill and former Indianapolis Colts Coach Tony Dungy partnered up together to make All Pro Dad. In an effort to help fathers create long-lasting relationships with their children, All Pro Dad puts on events for fathers in hopes of making them become the best they can be. All Pro Dad enforces a saying for each father to follow: one minute a day, one hour a month, and one day a year. The one minute a day is fueled by All Pro Dad sending out daily tips for fathers through email to build strong relationships with their children. Fathers can get involved with an All Pro Dad chapter and attend chapter meetings with other fathers and their children an hour each month. Each year, the fathers are urged to commit one day to their children to attend an All Pro Dad Experience Day. Four stations were created to enable each dad to learn and grow with his


Children and fathers listen intently to IU Football Coach Tom Allen during the opening address of the All Pro Dad Experience on May 18 at Memorial Stadium.

children. There was a humility station, an “others first” station, a role models station and an endurance station. At each station, the children and their dads were taught valuable lessons, then got to participate in a game to bond with one another. The main focus was for the kids to have fun with their dads but also teach each dad how to be a hero in their family. Kids were encouraged to participate in different

sporting events with their dads and compete against one another in friendly competition. The events consisted of a ladder drill, 40-yard dash, vertical jump, 3-cone drill and quarterback toss. The kids were told that they only had four rules: have fun, make a new friend, learn something new and make dad sore. Each kid was eager to fulfill these rules as they screamed back to the All Pro Dad staff. All Pro Dad Experience

does not solely focus on biological relationships, though, as they encouraged many fathers today to consider becoming a foster parent. They partnered with the Indiana Department of Child Services, or DCS, to spread the word about how important foster care is for the children in the system. Gretchen Grier has worked for DCS for over 20 years now and pushes for agency reform initiatives for the foster care system.

“Here, in our great state of Indiana, nearly 15,000 children enter into foster care," Grier said. "Our system has been greatly overwhelmed with that number because we simply don’t have enough foster families to care for all the children in need." The Indiana DCS had a tent at the event for fathers to get more information on how to get involved in foster parenting. Allen said he was happy to host the first All Pro Dad

Experience at IU and saw the importance of father figures in a child’s life. For him, All Pro Dad is more than just a day in the year. It is a lifestyle that his own father exhibited, and now, Allen passes that onto his children. “My dad was my high school coach, and he’s my hero," Allen said. "I got three children, and in a profession where there is a lot of time demands, it can make it hard on your family." Allen works to spend as much time with his family as possible. Luckily for him, he coaches one of his children, Thomas Allen, a linebacker for IU football. Dungy and Allen’s friendship sparked Allen’s interest into having IU host an All Pro Dad Experience for the community’s fathers. Allen encourages his fellow coaches to be the best that they can be for their families, as well as show his players how to be a great dad. “One thing I tell our coaches all the time is we got to be great dads," Allen said. "We have a great opportunity to obviously influence our players." Allen said he looks forward to hosting this event each year moving forward to continue making a difference in the community.


IU football gains preferred walk-on in Christian Harris By Zackary Swoboda | @Z_Swoboda11

IU football has secured Christian Harris, a wide receiver from the College of DuPage in Illinois, for the 2019 football season. After two years of playing at junior college, Harris committed to the team, who offered him a spot as a preferred walk-on. “Coming from the juco, I mean, you just have to keep working and working and hope a team takes a chance on you," Harris said to "Indiana was that team that took the chance on me, and I just

can't wait to pay them back for it." Harris’ HUDL profile lists him as 6-foot-3-inches and 180 pounds, adding some height to IU’s roster. In 2017, Harris helped DuPage go 7-3 on the season. The receiver had a productive freshman year playing 10 games and totaling 157 yards, an efficient 15.7 yards per game. Harris scored one touchdown for DuPage in 2017, and he had 13 receptions, with the longest going for a 43-yard gain. Harris improved during his eight games played in his

sophomore year and totaled 164 yards and averaged 20.5 yards each game. Harris will not have to relocate to IU alone, though, as DuPage teammate and fellow wide receiver Bryan Parker is joining IU's roster as well. "There will always be people that don't think you have the talent to be there," Harris said in TheHoosier. com article. "I just hope that me and Bryan can stick together throughout this journey and make friends with the teammates that we're going to be playing with at MATT BEGALA | IDS Indiana." IU football players line up on the scrimmage line Aug. 6, 2018, during practice at the football practice fields.

The key to student housing in Bloomington.

Sherwood Oaks Christian Church 2700 E. Rogers Rd. 812-334-0206 Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya Traditional: 8 a.m. Contemporary: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Being in Bloomington, we love our college students, and think they are a great addition to the Sherwood Oaks Family. Whether an undergraduate or graduate student... from in-state, out of state, to our international community... Come join us as we strive to love God and love others better! Jeremy Earle, College Minister


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

Browse housing options located on campus and off with Organize your results based on location, price, size, amenities and more!

Indiana Daily Student Editor Abby Malala


Monday, May 20, 2019



New abortion laws reek of hypocrisy Elsbeth Sanders is a junior in molecular life sciences.

Alabama just joined the slew of states attempting to ban abortions and passed the most restrictive abortion law in the country. Though unlike Georgia’s recent “fetal heartbeat bill,” this new law does not punish the woman receiving an abortion. However, it punishes the abortion provider by up to 99 years in prison. Most egregiously, the law does not allow for abortions in the case of rape, incest or a pregnant minor. As long as the pregnant woman can give birth without her or the baby dying, a victim of rape or incest — regardless of age — must carry the baby to term. Despite insistence they are looking out for the growing fetus, legislators have not provided any support for the fetus beyond mandating its continued existence. A 2014 report found that 49% of women who received abortions were below the poverty line. Requiring these women to carry their pregnancies to term would not change their circumstances. A woman still would not be able to afford to care for the child, but she would have one anyway. With no guaranteed support in place, abortion bans are severely hypocritical. They protect a ball of cells but do nothing for a baby once it is born. The only exception to the law is in the case of “serious health risk” to the pregnant woman or baby, but in that case, the risk must be approved by two Alabama-licensed physicians. This may seem like a good compromise, but it may be challenging to find two doctors who agree on what “serious health risk” means. With a 99-year jail sentence looming over their heads, doctors will not be liberal with such a diagnosis. This law places women’s health in danger. The U.S. already has the worst maternal mortality rate of any developed country, and what’s more, the medical system routinely misdiagnoses women because doctors simply do not listen to them. Women already have the odds stacked against them in the medical system; an exception for “se-

rious health risk” does little to protect women’s health. Restrictive abortion laws allow men to pat themselves on the back for saving a fetus the size of a pea but not doing anything to protect the living, breathing pregnant woman standing in front of them. They don’t even help the child after it’s born. These laws take away a woman’s choice not to have a child but do not support her when they force her to give birth. The U.S. does not provide free contraception, pregnancy tests, prenatal care or prenatal vitamins — all the things needed to either prevent a pregnancy or foster a healthy one. Ironically, Planned Parenthood, which supporters of these laws fight to defund, does provide these services. The “abortion clinic” — abortions are actually 3% of its services — helps pregnant women more than “pro-lifers” do. Even if women find all these services for free, the cost of giving birth in a hospital is $10,808 if it is done vaginally and if there are no complications. But again, the U.S. is “the most dangerous place in the developed world to give birth,” so that number is likely to skyrocket. Restrictive abortion laws set women up to fail. They can either carry the pregnancy to term and hope they have enough financial resources and emotional support to get them through it, or they can find a back-alley abortion. And if they have a “serious health risk,” they better hope they find a doctor who will actually listen to them. All of this says nothing about the cost and lack of government assistance in raising children — we don't even have required paid parental leave. Legislators cannot have it both ways. They should not force a woman to go through with a pregnancy and not provide the resources to make it healthy and prosperous. They are placing both the mother and the eventual child in danger.

They should not force a woman to go through with a pregnancy and not provide the resources to make it healthy and prosperous.


Indiana Daily Student



Monday, May 20, 2019

Editor Abby Malala

Famous architect who designed IU art museum dies at 102 By Abby Malala | @abbymalala

I. M. Pei, the world famous architect known for designing structures such as the Louvre pyramid, the East Building of the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C. and IU’s own Eskenazi Museum of Art, has died at 102. According to the New York Times, Pei’s son Chien Chung Pei said Thursday his father had died overnight. Pei was born in Guangzhou, China, on April 26, 1917, and was raised in Hong Kong and Shanghai before moving to the United States to study architecture. He attended the University of Pennsylvania, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Harvard University. After working as an instructor at Harvard, Pei started working for Webb &

Knapp Inc. in New York City in 1948. In 1955, he formed his own architecture firm, I. M. Pei and Associates, now known as Pei Cobb Freed and Partners. In 1964, the year after the assassination of thenpresident John F. Kennedy, First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy personally selected Pei to design the John Fitzgerald Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum. Pei was relatively unknown at the time, but the design and construction of the library helped make him known in the U.S.Established by IU president Herman B Wells and head of the university’s art department Henry Hope in 1941, the Eskenazi Museum of Art was originally known as the Indiana University Art Museum. In 1973, Pei was contracted to design a new building to house IU’s ever-growing

ABOVE I. M. Pei, the world-famous architect known for designing IU’s Eskenazi Museum of Art, died at 102. | TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE RIGHT A lone person stands outside the Art Museum. | IDS FILE PHOTO

art collection.The museum’s construction was completed in 1982 and stands as a work of art itself, designed by one of the world’s giants of modern architecture. “The Eskenazi Museum

of Art, Indiana University, and the city of Bloomington are fortunate to be a part of Pei’s legacy,” representatives of the Eskenazi Museum of Art said in a statement.

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

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Joie de Vivre Medical

Jackson Creek Dental is a privately owned dental practice conveniently located on South College Mall Road. Most insurances accepted, including the Indiana University Cigna Insurance plans as well as the 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.

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Profile for Indiana Daily Student - idsnews

Monday, May 20, 2019  

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

Monday, May 20, 2019  

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

Profile for idsnews