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Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

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PETER STEVENSON | IDS

University Chancellor Ken Gros Louis prepares for a talk on “History, Traditions and Culture of Indiana University” on Dec. 8, 2009, at the DeVault Alumni Center. Gros Louis died Thursday at the age of 80.

Remembering an IU legend The University’s former dean, vice president and chancellor Ken Gros Louis died at 80. By Rebecca Ellis | rebellis@iu.edu | @rebeccae_97

Ken Gros Louis through the years

T

he name Ken Gros Louis was articulated through generations of students as a man they needed to know, one that rivaled Herman B Wells. In his time as vice president and chancellor of IU-Bloomington, Gros Louis created the Wells Scholars program. He also focused on advocating for film, Jewish and African-American studies departments; the School of Journalism; and the Office of Gay, Lesbian and Bisexual Student Support Services, now the LGBTQ+ Culture Center. Gros Louis even received the GLBT Distinguished Alumni Award in 2015 for his support. Gros Louis died in his sleep on Thursday night. He was 80. IU Associate Professor of Law Steve Sanders introduced Gros Louis before he received the GLBT Distinguished Alumni Award and described the qualities he embodied. “The grace with language of a Romantic-era poet,” Sanders said. “A late-night talk show host’s mischievous wit and ability to find delight in absurdity. The equanimity and self-discipline of a Zen master. And most importantly, the soul of Herman Wells himself.” Gros Louis said IU’s campus seemed happy in an article he wrote for Indiana Magazine of History, and he said the campus atmosphere

1964 Earns his Ph.D. in medieval and Renaissance literature from the University of Wisconsin 1964 Begins his career at IU as a professor of English and comparative literature 1978 Becomes Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and serves in the role for two years 1980 Promoted to vice president of the Bloomington campus

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

SEE GROS LOUIS, PAGE 5

Kenneth R.R. Gros Louis speaks at a rally in Assembly Hall after IU won the 1981 NCAA Championship.

1988 Promoted to vice president of academic affairs for all seven campuses and is designated chancellor of the IU-Bloomington campus 2001 Retires from IU

Friends remember Ken Gros Louis on social media “So sorry to hear of passing of IU Univ. Chancellor Emeritus Ken Gros Louis. Always kind, always the smartest person in any room I was in.”

“So sad about the passing of Ken Gros Louis, an IU legend and a mentor to so many student leaders. You will be missed. Peace.”

“Ken Gros Louis was simply one of the finest folks I ever met, and I’ll never be able to measure all he did for me.”

@chuck_carney

IU vice provost for student affairs

Zach Osterman IU alumnus and Indianapolis Star reporter

@LoriReesor

@ZachOsterman

Lori Reesor

2006 Named University Chancellor, an honorary designation that had only been held by Herman B Wells before him 2015 Receives the GLBT Distinguished Alumni Award

Chuck Carney Communications and marketing director for IU School of Global and International Studies

2004 Comes back to IU as interim senior vice president and chancellor

"Cyndi

2017 Dies at 80 years old

Lauper delivers the

best Broadway score in years! " STARTS TOMORROW! OCT 24 & 25 IUAUDITORIUM.COM


Indiana Daily Student

2

NEWS

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 idsnews.com

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

XIAOAN GUAN | IDS

Participants in this year's JB5K Color Run dance at the post-run party. The dance took place Saturday in front of the Student Recreational Sports Center.

Coloring the campus The Jill Behrman 5K color run raises awareness for campus safety By Peter Talbot pjtalbot@iu.edu| @petejtalbot

The polychromatic evidence of a color run was visible early Saturday afternoon all across campus. A key card reader stamped with vibrant powder, blue patches on the walls of a dormitory elevator where an exhausted runner had rested and streets dunked in yellow, red, blue and green powder were all telltale signs of the Jill Behrman Color the Campus 5K Run/Walk. That morning, 1,300 people arrived at the Student Recreational Sports Center for the 5K. The 18th annual run memorialized the disappearance and death of Jill Behrman, a student who disappeared from campus after a solo bike ride in May 2000. In October of 2000, the run was created to keep the memory of Jill alive and raise awareness for campus safety. Marilyn Behrman, Jill’s mother and a staff member in the Media School, said the first thing that comes to mind when she thinks of Jill is her smile. She said that growing up, Jill played sports with the

boys. She played a multitude of sports including soccer, basketball, softball and volleyball. “She was very much into fitness and just healthy lifestyle,” Behrman said. Behrman also said Jill had a passion for bike riding. In the summer between high school and her freshman year at IU, Jill biked from Bloomington to Atlantic City, New Jersey with deCycles Indiana, a youth leadership program that organizes cross-country bike rides for students aged 13-24. Behrman said she thinks campus safety has improved since Jill’s disappearance. She points to personal safety workshops, which are benefited by proceeds of the 5K, the Culture of Care project and the Indiana Lifeline Law as signs that IU is doing more to ensure the safety of students on campus. While student awareness may have improved through these efforts, the numbers are less optimistic. According to the Uniform Crime Report compiled by the FBI, 10 violent crimes were reported on Blooming-

ton’s campus in 2000. The number of violent crimes occurring each year varies wildly between zero violent crimes in 2009 and the high of 38 violent crimes in 2015. Violent crimes include murders, rapes, robberies and assaults. From 2000 to 2005, an average of 17.6 violent crimes occurred on campus each year. From 2006 to 2011, an average of 10 violent crimes occurred on campus each year. From 2013 to 2016, an average of 22.75 violent crimes occurred on campus each year. No data was reported for 2012. Overall, between 2000 and 2016, an average of 16 violent crimes occurred on campus each year. The FBI cautions against comparing crime rates between universities of similar sizes because of the numerous different variables at play at local law enforcement between universities. Chris Geary, service director for evaluation, special projects and special events at IU Recreational Sports and event organizer for the Jill

“You have these highlevel public officials saying, ‘We can’t have this keep going on.’ It’s really hard to say, but I don’t feel like it’s gotten better. I’m always hopeful.” Chris Geary, Jill Behrman 5K event organizer

Behrman 5K, says she feels it’s hard to know if campus safety has improved. Geary said that in part, it’s hard to tell if the situation has improved because we’re talking about campus safety much more than we did 18 years ago. She points to addresses by former President Barack Obama and former Vice President Joe Biden on campus sexual assault as signs that awareness for issues of violence on college campuses has improved. “You have these highlevel public officials saying, ‘We can’t have this keep going on,’ Geary said. “It’s really hard to say, but I don’t feel like it’s gotten better. I’m always hopeful.”

Zeta Tau Alpha organizes talent show, raises money for breast cancer research By Jaden Amos @jadenm_amos | jamamos@iu.edu

The 18th-annual Big Man on Campus talent show ended with several Zeta Tau Alpha sorority members on stage waiting for the envelope they have spent the past 11 months working for. As one member handed them the envelope, several of the other women began laughing and screaming in excitement. “I’m so nervous my hands are shaking,” one member said, “I don’t even think I can open it.” As she read the number, $182,000, the girls began to cry and hug. Zeta became one step closer to reaching its goal of “making pink just a color again” by raising $182,116.13 for breast cancer research through fundraising by canning, selling shirts and organizing BMOC. The night started with

Robin Miller, mother of Zeta philanthropy co-chair Allie Miller, sharing her story of surviving both thyroid and breast cancer and encouraging audience members to live their lives to the fullest. She was diagnosed with breast cancer while she was 30 weeks pregnant. Robin has been cancerfree for the past 17 years but said she is scared at every doctor’s appointment that it may have come back. “Hearing I had breast cancer, I felt I heard that I was going to die,” Miller said. “Nice try cancer, I’m still here.” This year, 24 men from fraternities and other organizations, including Evans Scholars, Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Pi, participated in Big Man on Campus. Evan Grant and Andrew Green, two members of the now-suspended Sigma Nu fraternity competed under the name, “The Kids Who Used to

EMILY ECKLEBARGER | IDS

Members of greek life dance on stage Friday night at the Auditorium to kick off Zeta Tau Alpha’s Big Man on Campus talent show.

Live Across the Street.” Lucas Brace of Phi Kappa Psi had the entire auditorium cheering while he speed ate Pop-Tarts to the song “Remember the Name” by Fort Minor. Brace broke the world record last year for speedeating Pop-Tarts but had his record broken in March. Brace tried to reclaim his

title but unfortunately did not beat the 00:27:70 time. Richard Cao of Acacia played “Come Sail Away” by Styx on the piano and guitar while several of his brothers acted as a choir and sang. Cao received a standing ovation from several audience members after ripping off his clothes to reveal a green

thong leotard. He had written BMOC across his exposed rear end. Josh Mannis of Alpha Epsilon Pi won the talent portion by singing a melody of “XO Tour Llif3” by Lil Uzi Vert, “iSpy” by KYLE ft. Lil Yachty and “Don’t Let Me Down” by the Chainsmokers ft. Daya. Quinn Cohen and Liam O’Conner of Beta Theta Pi won the People’s Choice award by singing a song about Frankenstein and Frankenstein’s Monster about a concert at the Beta house last week that ended with a fence being torn down. The BMOC decision is based on who raises the most money and is the most helpful to Zeta during the fundraising process. This year’s winner was Tanner Larkins of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Larkins raised $5,430 and ended the performances by singing an acoustic version of “Mr. Brightside” by the Killers. First runner-up was the

duo of Evan Grant and Andrew Green, part of “The Kids Who Used to Live Across the Street,” who raised $4,897. Second runner-up was Jeremy Mullins, of Theta Chi, who raised $4,577. Part of the money raised will be donated the Think Pink foundation and Dr. Hari Nakshatri of IU Medical Center, who is doing breast cancer research on estrogen-like chemicals found in many cosmetic products. Zeta philanthropy cochair Michaela Wade said they reached their goal by raising $6,000 more than they did last year, but that the real goal is spreading awareness. “We try to get away from the goal being a total because our goal is to spread awareness and support and help women with breast cancer,” Wade said. “That night was a celebration of all the hard work we’ve done and for all the women fighting breast cancer every day.”

Jamie Zega Editor-in-Chief Emily Abshire Managing Editor Mia Torres Creative Director

Vol. 150, No. 88 © 2017

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NEWS

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Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

Emergency management director arrested on OWI charges in Fishers, Ind. By Christine Fernando

Racing past the record

cistephe@iu.edu | @cistephenson23

Day of Hope breaks national dance marathon record for most money raised in a day PHOTOS BY EMILY ECKLEBARGER | IDS

Isaac Peasley, a junior, tapes himself to the Sample Gates for IU Dance Marathon’s Day of Hope. Peasely, who has participated in six dance marathons, said he started getting involved with the event when a close friend received medical treatment from Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis.

IU emergency management director Diane MorrisMack was arrested in Fishers, Indiana, around 2:30 a.m. Thursday morning on charges of operating a vehicle while intoxicated. Mack’s blood alcohol level was reported to be 0.15 percent or more, which is over the legal limit of 0.08 percent, according to online court records. Mack is suspended without pay as the University waits for additional information about the incident and undergoes its own internal investigation, IU spokesperson Ryan Piurek said. In the meantime, Carlos Garcia, IU-Purdue University Indianapolis director of

emergency management, will assume Mack’s role temporarDiane ily. Morris-Mack She is a Lawrence Police reserve officer and an incident commander for Indiana’s Incident Management Assistance Team. Mack was part of an eight-person team of IU faculty members deployed to Florida in the wake of Hurricane Irma. Mack was arrested by the Hamilton County Sheriff ’s Office and taken to Hamilton County Jail on preliminary charges of operating a vehicle while intoxicated, a criminal misdemeanor. Her initial hearing is expected to be Nov. 1.

From IDS reports

IUDM participants aimed to raise $300,000 for this year’s Day of Hope, which would equal one dollar for every child who is treated at Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health annually. The group started at 8 a.m. and raised $481,652.23 by midnight. The last donation came in at 11:59 p.m. This Day of Hope broke the national dance marathon record for the most money raised in a single day for any charity, senior Kaitlyn Beck, media relations co-chair, said in a press release. Some gathered in Franklin Hall, where they renamed President’s Hall the “hype room” for the day. Music streamed through the speakers as students worked on their laptops, chatted with friends and monitored the amount of money raised so far. While some stayed inside, others positioned themselves in front of BuffaLouie’s, Mother Bear’s and other places on and off cam-

pus to “can” for money. “Canning” is when members stand along the street and collect donations in red Riley cans from passersby. Junior Isaac Peasley took creative measures to get donations. Peasley, along with the help of Riley patient Marlee Davenport, duct-taped himself to the Sample Gates to draw attention and raise money. Others have been reaching out on social media and making bets similar to Peasley if they meet their personal donation goals. As midnight neared, all of the students gathered at the Sample Gates to see the reveal of total donations collected. As the digits for the day’s total were raised one-byone, the crowd erupted with “FTK”, for the kids, chants. The 36-hour dance marathon will be Nov. 10 through Nov. 12 at the IU Tennis Center, where students will continue to raise money for Riley Hospital for Children.

BLOOMINGTON BLOTTER

Police investigate night crawlers, stolen BMW From IDS reports

Burglary, stolen vehicle Police arrested two men and one juvenile at 2 a.m. Friday for a burglary and vehicle theft at a home on the 300 block of South Grant Street. A resident told police his house was broken into and his black 2008 BMW and its keys were stolen, Police identified 18-year-old Jesse Vanderburg as a suspect using security footage. Officers arrested him on preliminary charges of burglary and auto theft. Police saw a car with the description of the one stolen between 11th and Alexander streets. Officers saw three people running from the vehicle as they arrived. Police found 21-year-old Jared Herron in a parking

Above Daniel Aguilar, a freshman, sifts through piles of old IU Dance Marathon shirts to find a T-shirt to purchase at the IUDM Day of Hope on Thursday afternoon in Presidents Hall. The profits from the T-shirts, which are donated by current and alum IUDM members, go toward IUDM's fundraising efforts for Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis.

Right IU Dance Marathon participants pin paper figures on a canvas upon receiving donations at the Day of Hope on Thursday afternoon in Presidents Hall in Franklin Hall. It was IUDM’s second annual Day of Hope, with a goal of Christine Stephenson raising $300,000.

lot and arrested him on preliminary charges of burglary and auto theft. Police saw a suspect running from the car between 12th and Summit streets. The 16-year-old suspect was referred to juvenile detention. Officers are looking for another juvenile connected to the case. Shoplifting Police responded to reports of shoplifting at 7 p.m. Friday when employees at Rural King told them a man and a woman were crawling on the store floor. Employees told police a pocket knife was missing. The two suspects fled the scene before police arrived. Rural King employees told police the two may have been under the influence of drugs or alcohol. Christine Fernando

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Indiana Daily Student

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OPINION

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore opinion@idsnews.com

EDITORIAL BOARD

Bloomington's perfect human rights score is misleading

B

loomington was the only city in Indiana to receive a perfect score of 100 in the Human Rights Campaign 2017 Report. This report, which specifically determines how municipalities treat LGBT people, was judged mostly by criteria such as insurance policies for transgender health care needs, non-discrimination policies regarding sexual orientation and gender identity and public support of the LGBT community by the city’s leaders. While these achievements are important and should be celebrated, Bloomington is not a utopia when it comes to human rights — it should not be treated as such. There is still much work to do in ensuring the community is dedicated to protecting the human rights of all people. First and foremost, the Human Rights Campaign is a respectable organization whose work should not be discredited or ignored. LGBT issues, however, are just one aspect of human rights. Additionally, Bloomington’s perfect score implies there is no room to improve in LGBT rights, which isn’t true. Cities can always do more to foster an inclusive

environment, and the Editorial Board worries that a perfect score could lead to the city resting on its laurels. Quantitatively measuring human rights and labeling a city as perfect implies a sort of utopia, and Bloomington is simply not one. There are many other areas of human rights where Bloomington is severely lacking. For example, Bloomington has had many instances of unfair treatment toward its homeless population. This past summer, police presence increased at People’s Park on Kirkwood in response to the high number of homeless people that gathered there. This drove them away to various locations and did nothing to solve the underlying problem. Even though there are multiple homeless shelters in Bloomington, there is simply not enough

space for all of them. With increased police presence in areas where homeless people gather, it gives the impression it is illegal to be homeless here. Police insist this increased presence is to curb addiction and criminal activity instead of homelessness, but the issues all go hand-in-hand. It does not make sense that a city with a perfect human rights score would treat its own homeless people this way. Many other issues of human rights continue to manifest in Bloomington. There are seemingly constant cases of drug abuse and alleged sexual assault. Until these problems are fixed, citizens should not label Bloomington as a paragon of human rights — especially using only one study that analyzes just one aspect of human rights as a whole. It is important to note the city’s important achievements regarding policy toward the LGBT community, but labelling Bloomington as having a perfect score for human rights is both misleading and disingenuous. Until the city solves problems like homelessness and drug abuse, Bloomington should not celebrate its own so-called perfection.

A HOFFER YOU CAN’T REFUSE

EVERYDAY ABSURDITY

Human life is contingent on expanded biodiversity

Why #MeToo is different from other supportive hashtags

Josh Hoffer is a junior in biology.

Stanford University researchers Jose Fragoso and Rodolfo Dirzo published research Oct. 9 in the Nature Ecology and Evolution scientific journal that links the increased biodiversity of mammals in an ecosystem to that ecosystem’s ability to retain carbon from the atmosphere. It's apparent from this research that the delicate balance of our world's animals and plants are imperative to all of ecology. Without the proper balance of these populations, irreversible environmental devastation can occur. Humanity’s misuse and overuse of natural resources has made it complicit in significant damage to the ecosystem, which will cause further harm to the environment and ourselves. The recent massive bee die-off, which may be linked to the increased use of pesticides containing a class of

chemicals known as neonicotinoids, provides a clear example of the damage our environmental policies inadvertently may be causing. Bees are vital pollinators, and if they were to go extinct, it would drastically affect the availability of various important foods and byproducts. Meanwhile, the Environmental Protection Agency is currently refusing to ban commonly used pesticides that have been linked to thousands of deaths and cases of illness each year. The EPA's refusal persists despite petitions from farm workers, the Natural Resources Defense Council and the Pesticide Action Network of North America asking for restrictions on the pesticides’ use. Current documentation shows that nearly 477 vertebrates have gone extinct since 1900, which implies our current rate of extinction is eight to 100 times higher than the natural predicted rate. Recently, global warming

has caused ocean water temperatures to increase, which in turn has led to massive bleaching events in coral reefs around the world, including the Australian Great Barrier Reef, where 35 to 50 percent of the coral has died over the past two years. These changes will likely result in oceans releasing acids, which may cause 40 percent of deep-sea species to go extinct, as well as increased frequency of harmful algae buildup. Humans are now entering the sixth great extinction and have only themselves to blame. A famous example of a trophic cascade, in which the addition or elimination of one species of plant or animal leads to a series of ecological changes, was the reintroduction of wolves into Yellowstone National Park. The commonly told story is that when wolves were reintroduced to the park, the return of these predators forced elk and deer to change their grazing habits. This allowed

for increased tree and foliage growth and then led to the return of various rodents, birds and other small fauna. In reality, these kinds of massive ecosystem changes are more complicated and multidirectional than the example implies. This is still in accordance with what Fragoso and Dirzo found — increasing the amount of species in any one area will allow the area to better regulate carbon levels in the air and water. It is too easy to view the extinctions of the planet’s plants and animals as merely the collateral damage of our fossil fuel dependent lifestyles. In reality, each extinction brings us closer to an irreversible environmental disaster. Recycling and green energy are certainly important to maintaining the viability of life on earth, but the impact of the flora and fauna living around us is equally important. jhoffer@indiana.edu @jhoffer17

SIDE WITH SMITH

Boy Scouts should focus on male recruitment Ethan Smith is a sophomore in political science and vocal performance.

The Boy Scouts of America has been having an identity crisis for several years. The BSA clarified its admissions policy in 2012, banning “homosexuals” from becoming members and leaders. A short two years later, it relieved this ban on homosexual membership, while standing firmly on its ban of homosexual leaders. That ban, however, was lifted in just one year. Earlier this year, it began to allow transgender boys into the organization. Now, after more than 100 years of tradition, the BSA has stated it plans to completely welcome girls into the organization. This decision was a completely irrational move that was made in fear of the organization’s financial future.

In just the last few years, the BSA has suffered a decline of membership by about 10 percent and millions of dollars in lost revenue. This newly inclusive membership seems to be a response to these numbers. However, the BSA has failed to notice the repercussions of this decision. Some parents have expressed concern about the organization's new policy. For instance, some Indiana parents have stated that a co-ed setting may cause girls to have poorer self-confidence than in a girls-only environment. Similarly, concerned BSA troop leaders have stated, “Adding girls to troops would alter the scouting experience for both boys and girls and not adequately address each group's developmental needs.” Not only is this a poor decision for the BSA itself, but it also will be a detriment to

the Girl Scouts of the United States of America. If girls are admitted into the BSA program, then the membership and funding for the GSUSA will inevitably fall in upcoming years. This is no argument of equality, misogyny or sexism — both the BSA and the GSUSA have been dedicated to the preservation and betterment of the specific needs of boys and girls, respectively. The GSUSA focuses on furthering women in science, technology, engineering and mathematics fields, which has been heavily praised and needed. If the number of girls in the GSUSA lowers, it will only slow the progress for women in these professions. The BSA did not include the GSUSA in the discussion of this new policy, which sparked the GSUSA to respond against the idea in a letter, stating that a program

specifically tailored for boys cannot be simply translated to girls. The letter further suggests that the BSA focuses on recruitment of the 90 percent of boys that are not involved in the organization, rather than opening the door to girls. The best option for the BSA is focusing on recruiting from the overwhelming population of boys in the U.S. that are not involved in the program – especially those of minority groups that are underrepresented in the BSA. Attempting to recruit girls as Boy Scouts is nothing more than a poor attempt at increasing membership and, ultimately, revenue. In order to carry this century-old organization into the new year, the Boy Scouts must focus on cultural needs for its members and its decades of tradition as a boysonly organization. smitheta@indiana.edu

Carmen Carigan is a junior in law and public policy.

Facebook, Twitter and Instagram have erupted with “#MeToo” posts in the last few days. As of 6:30 p.m. Oct. 17, Facebook had seen more than 12 million posts, comments and reactions in less than 24 hours by 4.7 million users around the world. Twitter, in the same 24 hours, saw half a million tweets. Social media users saw these posts from friends, parents, sorority sisters, classmates, coworkers and more. Facebook reported that over 45 percent of Facebook users had a friend who posted that hashtag. The volume of these posts in such a short amount of time should be startling, as fellow hashtags to unite women such as #YesAllWomen were tweeted only 1.2 million times over four days. This may leave social media or the concerned citizen wondering why this hashtag, out of all hashtags, is going viral. Friends and family are choosing to go public with this trend but not others. It’s because this hashtag’s primary purpose is not to push a political agenda or spark mass outrage, its primary purpose is focused on solidarity and opening eyes. This hashtag allows victims of sexual assault to recognize they are not alone. It also allows people around the world to realize how startling the frequency of sexual assault is. #MeToo is even different from other solidarityrelated hashtags, such as #PrayForOrlando and #LoveIsLove. #MeToo serves as a platform for victims of sexual assault to speak out about their personal ex-

periences, possibly for the first time. This hashtag isn’t meant for every single person to unite behind one concept, but it is for people to speak out together and make others internalize the magnitude of this devastating issue. For possibly the first time ever, a hashtag is being used to make people sit back and think, not actively contribute. The hashtag concept doesn’t ask posters to call for political action or place blame on certain systems. It is simply about showing the pervasiveness of a depravity that could hit closer to home than once thought. The question surrounding #MeToo then becomes: Will this spark more activism efforts or political action? The end-game of this online movement is unclear. Viral hashtags have not always led to mobilization offline. Think #FreeKodak or #Election2016. Posting about an issue does not necessarily translate to releasing a rapper from jail or getting to the polls on Election Day. This hashtag’s longterm intent is ambiguous. The hope could be that more people will vote on sexual assault legislation. It could be that sexual offenders will begin to receive harsher sentences or be treated as more serious criminals. It is unclear what will come out of the circulation of #MeToo, but there is one intention of this hashtag that is crystal clear. #MeToo forces social media users everywhere to realize that sexual assault is no small issue. It is real and could be affecting those closest to you. ccarigan@indiana.edu @carmesanchicken


5

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

» GROS LOUIS

“For many, Ken simply was IU, and this is especially true for generations of IU student leaders”

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 had achieved that due to the leadership of Herman B Wells from 1937 to 1962. “Wells and I became good friends (we also happened to share the same fraternity, Sigma Nu) when I myself became active in administration,” Gros Louis wrote in the article. To the many students and colleagues who Gros Louis connected with, he was a teacher and friend, and his dedication to the university was palpable. “He was one of my most important mentors, but I think you would find hundreds of people who would say the same thing,” Sanders said. Gros Louis celebrated his 80th birthday in February in the Federal Room of the IMU. Dan Niersbach, president of the IU Student Association, said many people flew back from across the country for the event. “That’s really a testament to the relationships he made with people,” Niersbach said. Gros Louis never forgot a name, Niersbach said, but more than that, he remembered the person’s story as well. At his birthday party, Gros Louis talked to everyone like an old friend. “These stories are what I loved most about him,” Niersbach said. Gros Louis earned his bachelor’s degree in English and math, as well as a master’s degree in Renaissance literature at Columbia College. He earned his Ph.D. in medieval and Renaissance literature in 1964 from the University of Wisconsin. Gros Louis began his career at IU in 1964 as a professor of English and comparative literature, and, he won the Ulysses G. Weatherly Award for Distinguished Teaching, an award from IU that acknowledges outstanding teaching. “He was always a popular teacher when he was a professor,” Sanders said. He then went on to become dean of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1978 and served in that role for two

Lauren Robel, IU Provost

years. “Even when he was a highlevel university administrator, he was known for making time to talk to students,” Sanders said. In 1980, he was promoted to vice president of the Bloomington campus. Eight years later, he was promoted to vice president of academic affairs for all seven campuses. In 1988, Gros Louis was also designated chancellor of the IU-Bloomington campus. His role as chancellor was similar to that of the current provost, said IU historian James Capshew. Gros Louis retired in 2001, but he came back to IU in 2004 as interim senior vice president and chancellor. In 2006, he was named University Chancellor, an honorary designation that had only been held by Herman B Wells before him. When Wells died in 2000, the designation went away, but the trustees brought it back for Gros Louis, Capshew said. “The trustees designated him as University Chancellor to honor him for everything he did for the University,”

BRANDON FOLTZ

Top Ken Gros Louis assists then-freshman Madalyn Warshawsky during the first day of classes in 2009. Gros Louis died Thursday at the age of 80. DOMINICK JEAN

Bottom Friends and colleagues put together a party to honor Ken Gros Louis’ work and commitment to IU students for his 80th birthday earlier this year.

Capshew said. His largest focus was centered on the students, Gros Louis said in one of his podcasts. He said he wanted students to never feel like they were a number but rather individuals, and he made

many connections with students throughout the years. “It wasn’t really a conscious effort,” Gros Louis said in the podcast. “To get to know the student leaders, I really had to get to know them as people.”

Gros Louis would have dinner with students or go to workout sessions with them, and he said he got to know who these students were, what their goals were and who their family was. He would work out with

athletes and coaches many mornings, and everyone would call him “Coach,” thinking he was just one of them. Niersbach made his own connection with Gros Louis when a friend of his introduced them. Niersbach said he and Gros Louis would usually work out together twice a week and have dinner together once a week. “During workouts was a time to talk about life,” Niersbach said, adding that Gros Louis would ask him things such as how school was going. “At dinner, I just loved to talk about him.” Niersbach said it was during this time that Gros Louis would talk about his life and the University. He said Gros Louis gave advice about how to be a better student leader also, but the conversation usually led back to stories of mutual friends. Sanders said Gros Louis would have end-of-the-year parties at his house, inviting student leaders, and he stayed in touch with those students. In one of his podcasts, Sanders said many of them as alumni would stay at his house when they came back to Bloomington. “For many, Ken simply was IU, and this is especially true for generations of IU student leaders,” Provost Lauren Robel said in the press release, “He was their best and truest guide and mentor, and stayed in touch with them long after they left campus.” Gros Louis is survived by his two daughters, Amy Gros Louis and Julie Gros Louis. Public visitation will take place 4-8 p.m. Oct. 25 at Day & Deremiah-Frye Funeral Home. The family requested any memorial contributions to be sent to the Kenneth Gros Louis Scholarship fund.

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Physicians

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

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

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

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

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Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com | Monday, Oct. 23, 2017

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After a difficult start to her career, Katherine Receveur has exploded onto the collegiate cross-country scene as a

RECORD BREAKER By Murphy Wheeler jonmwhee@umail.iu.edu | @murph_wheelerIU

T

here were multiple times when IU junior Katherine Receveur questioned if she was good enough to compete at the collegiate level. The reigning NCAA All-American’s path to the elite levels of crosscountry was not an easy one. Despite constant adversity, she's approached each setback as just another goal to conquer. The hardships began late in her high school career at Assumption High School in Louisville, Kentucky. Receveur was plagued with a string of injuries ranging from a stress fracture, mononucleosis and an iron deficiency that led to a trip to the hospital right before her freshman year of college in 2014 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The struggles trickled over to her freshman year, during which she ran cross-country at Miami. She was still recovering from her injuries and was stuck in a situation which she said was simply a bad fit for her. Her career as a RedHawk ended after just a semester. She went back home to continue her training. That’s when the doubt started to kick in. “It was frustrating,” Receveur said. “It was always just one thing after another.” However, the fire inside Receveur driving her to be great still burned as intensely as ever. Her high school career ended in disappointment after the injuries, and her college career had gotten off to a rocky start. But she knew there was still some potential left to get better that nobody else had seen. “When I was at Miami, I didn’t know if I wanted to keep running,” Receveur said. “One day, I don’t know what it was, something clicked where I felt like I had so much more to accomplish.” That’s what led to her interest in IU. She sent letters to the IU coaching staff, explaining her situation, longing for another chance to prove she could be the runner she knew she could be. The chance came when Coach Ron Helmer invited her to do some workouts and train with the IU team during the summer of 2015. At first, it didn’t go well and led to more doubts for Receveur. Receveur was way behind all the other IU runners after training on her own for a whole spring semester. She couldn’t keep up. Despite being behind in her training, Helmer offered Receveur the opportunity to come back that sea-

son to earn a spot on the IU team. He warned her it would take some serious training in the offseason. He questioned if she would even show up again. “At first, she was not close to fitting in to what we wanted to do here,” Helmer said. “It was almost like I couldn’t understand why she kept coming back. It had to be extremely discouraging.” Even Receveur, who had wanted to prove herself so badly, was starting to question herself. “There was definitely doubt,” Receveur said. “I’m sure after a few months the coaches started to wonder if I was going to be here much longer. I went home that summer knowing my spot on the team was on the line.”

“A lot of people fall in love with the idea of being great. You don’t have a lot of people who fall in love with the reality of what you have to do be great and that’s what Katherine has done.” Ron Helmer, IU Track and Field Coach

But she returned. After some intense training in Louisville that summer, Receveur came back to Bloomington in better shape and determined to earn her spot on the team, which she eventually did. Her redshirt freshman season in 2015-16 was a fairly quiet one. She had a little success in track and field in the spring, but her improvement was evident to Helmer. The desire to get better is still a character trait he said he sees in Receveur today as she works her way into the elite class of top runners in the nation. “We talk about how ordinary people can do extraordinary things,” Helmer said. “Until we accept the work that needs to be done in order to accomplish that, it’s probably fairly futile. I think her experience of things initially not going as well as she would have hoped has led to her desire to understand what it takes to be good.” Receveur’s drive led her to continue the intense training that helped her improve during the offseason. She was finally completely healthy and liked the situation and the teammates she was around at IU. She started to accomplish each of her goals one by one. She made the team at IU and proved she could run at the college level, but there was still something missing.

BOBBY GODDIN | IDS

Junior Katherine Receveur runs during the Sam Bell Invitational on Sept. 30 at the IU Championship Cross Country Course. Receveur was named Big Ten Athlete of the Week for women’s crosscountry for the third time this season.

There was still a goal unfulfilled. She wanted to prove she could be a great runner. That’s when things really began to take off. Receveur came back to Bloomington for her sophomore year coming off the best training of her career. She exploded on the college cross-country season in 2016 with one dominant performance after another. By the end of the year, she finished as the second-best individual at the Big Ten Championships and qualified for the NCAA National Championships, where she finished 11th overall and earned All-American honors. It was a turnaround that nobody expected, except for Receveur. “I always knew I wanted to do great things with running,” Receveur said. Her success from last year has transferred to her junior year this season. She continues to one-up herself as she has continued to be one of the most dominant runners in the Big Ten. She managed to break the women’s 6K course record at the IU Championship Cross Country Course with a time of 20:54.15 at the Sam Bell Invitational in September and then broke that time Oct. 13, at the Nuttycombe Invitational in Wisconsin, where she finished 10th overall with a time of 20:00.5. She's also been named Big Ten Athlete of the Week for women's cross-country three different times. Helmer credits Receveur's ability to buy into what it takes to be great with her ascendance to the elite collegiate ranks. “A lot of people fall in love with the idea of being great,” Helmer said. “You don’t have a lot of people who fall in love with the reality of what you have to do be great and that’s what Katherine has done.” With the Big Ten Championships approaching next week in Bloomington, Receveur will be the favorite to win. She doesn’t think about that though. She’s approaching the race like she does everything else — just another goal to achieve. “Ever since I had my struggles early on, when I accomplish one goal I make another one immediately,” Receveur said. “That just makes me hungrier for more."


8

SPORTS

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

MEN’S SOCCER

IU earns victory in overtime on golden goal NO. 1 IU 2, WISCONSIN 1 Griffin Dorsey, 1 goal Mason Toye, 1 goal

By Josh Eastern jeastern@umail.iu.edu | @JoshEastern

When the Hoosiers needed it most on Senior Night, it was a freshman that provided IU with a 2-1 overtime win against Wisconsin at Bill Armstrong Stadium. With 1:05 left in the second period of overtime and the Hoosiers needing a winning goal, freshman forward Mason Toye streaked down the left wing toward the Wisconsin goal. Toye’s jersey was grabbed and the referee called a foul on Wisconsin senior midfielder Alex Masbruch. The Hoosiers had a set piece with their Big Ten regular season title hopes in the balance. Before the free kick, Toye remembered a similar moment from earlier in the match. “I had a free kick like that earlier in the game,” Toye said. “After I hit it, I saw the keeper had cheated to his far post.” With that in mind, Toye stepped up from 30 yards out on the left flank. He struck the ball with his

MALLORY SMITH | IDS

Junior midfielder Francesco Moore attempts to protect the ball from his defender. The men's soccer team defeated Wisconsin 2-1 in double overtime.

right foot. It was placed flawlessly in the top left corner to secure a dramatic 13th win of the season for the Hoosiers. “When I put the ball down and saw where the keeper was, I was like ‘I’m

going to hit it, and see what happens,’” Toye said. “Luckily it went in.” The emotional swings throughout the 109 minutes were like a roller coaster. The Hoosiers got on the board first after just 80 seconds.

After a free kick deep in its own half, the ball bounced fortuitously off the head of a Wisconsin defender. Right in the path of the ball was freshman winger Griffin Dorsey making a run toward goal. He clinically

finished by putting his third goal of the season into the back of the net. “The guys are really wanting to play for a title next weekend, and we knew a win tonight would be our only chance to be in control of that,” IU Coach Todd Yeagley said. But in a season where most things have gone according to plan, the plan was momentarily put on hold. Wisconsin applied steady pressure on IU’s backline from the opening whistle. With senior forwards Chris Mueller and Tom Barlow leading the attack for the Badgers, the Hoosiers couldn’t relax. IU freshman goalkeeper Trey Muse came up with an incredible series of saves in the 68th minute. Yeagley said he doesn’t think he’s seen anything like it before. Muse wasn’t going to let Wisconsin put the ball into the back of the net, un-

til it happened in the 77th minute. It wasn’t necessarily a moment of relaxation that caused Wisconsin’s goal, it was more a moment of miscommunication, as Lillard put it. Barlow was the Badger who benefited from an IU defensive mistake. It was the first goal allowed by IU in 966 minutes of play. “It was a little bit tough just for a little bit, especially the way it happened,” Yeagley said. “It’s unfortunate that it has to come to an end, but we said it, when the goal comes we have to be able to respond. No better way than tonight to get a win to get that behind us.” While it was the first time a Hoosier opponent had scored since Sept. 13, the Hoosiers didn’t waver from their gameplan. “It’s surreal, I don’t have words for it,” Toye said. “It’s crazy how this season is going. Coming into this, I couldn’t imagine it being like this, going so well. I’m just going to try to live in the moment and enjoy it.”

FOOTBALL

Offensive problems plague IU in loss at Michigan State By Cameron Drummond cpdrummo@iu.edu | @cdrummond97

EAST LANSING, Mich. — Miscommunication wasn’t the reason IU lost 17-9 to No. 18 Michigan State on Saturday afternoon, but it put the Hoosiers in a position to fail. With less than eight minutes left in the game, the Hoosiers led 9-3 and were in position to retain the Old Brass Spittoon. Senior linebacker Chris Covington had just sacked Michigan State sophomore quarterback Brian Lewerke to force a 3rd and 19 for the Spartans at midfield. Then, IU’s defense messed up its signals. The secondary played one coverage type. The linebackers played another. The result was a 16-yard pass completion on a crossing route from Lewerke to freshman wide receiver Cody White. “I think that’s the one we had the miscommunication on,” senior linebacker Tegray Scales said. “I really couldn’t tell you what I seen because I was playing totally different than what the

defensive call was.” A short pass on the resulting 4th and 3 gave the Spartans a first down. Three plays later, Lewerke found junior wide receiver Felton Davis III open in the corner of the end zone for the game’s first touchdown. Freshman kicker Matt Coghlin made the extra point to give the Spartans their first lead of the game at 10-9. It was a lead they wouldn’t surrender. IU ran just nine more offensive plays for a combined 17 yards after trailing for the first time.

“We had our chance, and we let them off the hook. You’ve got to finish football games out.” Tom Allen, IU coach

“We had our chance, and we let them off the hook,” IU Coach Tom Allen said. “You’ve got to finish football games out.” The Hoosier offense had

NO. 18 MICHIGAN STATE 17, IU 9 Peyton Ramsey, 22-34, 158 passing yards, 15 carries for 34 yards

TY VINSON | IDS

Senior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. attempts to run the ball before being tackled by Charleston Southern during the Oct. 7 game at Memorial Stadium. IU lost to No. 18 Michigan State 17-9 Saturday in East Lansing, Michigan.

trouble moving the football long before then. IU had only 119 total yards and five first downs in the first half. Freshman quarterback Peyton Ramsey built an early rapport with junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr., but as has been the case in recent weeks, the targets to Cobbs went away as the game progressed. The Hoosiers didn’t have a drive longer than six plays in the first half. Their only score came

via a 33-yard field goal by senior kicker Griffin Oakes, after a fumble was forced by senior safety Tony Fields and recovered by junior safety Jonathan Crawford deep in Michigan State territory. The Spartan offense was equally poor in the first half. Allen’s defense caused havoc for Lewerke and rendered the Michigan State aerial attack ineffective for most of the game. Covington played a huge

role for IU with 11 tackles and a sack in the loss. “We just didn’t finish,” Covington said. “We just learn from it. Make the adjustments in practice and just keep going.” A 10-play, 68-yard drive midway through the second quarter needed the Spartans their only points before halftime via a 23-yard field goal. By comparison, the scoring came in bunches in the second half. After beginning with a three-and-out, IU responded with consecutive drives of 60-plus yards, but neither drive reached the Michigan State end zone. IU’s play calling became noticeably more conservative as it approached the Spartan end zone on each drive. Field goals of 44 and 20 yards were converted by Oakes to push the IU lead to 9-3.

“I don’t mind playing that way,” Allen said. “You’ve got to score touchdowns. We know that and didn’t do it. We just need a touchdown there. Field goals are good to a point, but not that point. So we’ve got to score touchdowns.” The lead was far from safe, especially given IU’s history in close games against ranked conference opponents. Similar to those prior close IU losses, it was lategame execution that did the Hoosiers in. IU intentionally allowed Michigan State junior running back L.J. Scott to score with under two minutes remaining in order to get the ball back. But the damage was done by then. Few answers were provided about IU’s offensive consistency down the stretch, but something that remained clear was IU’s continued lack of a breakthrough win. “That 3rd and 19, golly, I don’t like the call that I made, so that’s on me,” Allen said. “That’s the one that’s really gonna bother me.”

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Indiana Daily Student

ARTS

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Adele Poudrier and Katie Chrisco arts@idsnews.com

9

ANDREW WILLIAMS | IDS

Drummer Kenny Aronoff talks about his life stories, discusses music theory and shares tips on professionalism in the music industry during his meet and greet hosted by Project Jumpstart on Saturday morning in the Musical Arts Center. Project Jumpstart is a student-led initiative in the Jacobs School of Music that aims to teach music students entrepreneurial skills to take charge in their future careers in the music industry.

Famous drummer visits alma mater By Emily Abshire eabshire@indiana.edu | @emily_abs

Rock ‘n’ roll drummer Kenny Aronoff stood at the front of Ballantine 013 with a list of names projected behind him – Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Bob Dylan, Garth Brooks, John Mellencamp. There were more than 40 names on the list, but those were only a portion of the extremely famous artists the Jacobs School of Music alumnus played with throughout his career. Aronoff was in front of Glenn Gass’ history of rock and roll music class Oct. 19, telling stories of sex, drums and rock ’n’ roll – the title of his latest, and first, book. He was back in Bloomington for an entrepreneurship workshop Oct. 20 for Jacobs students. Although Aronoff looks exactly like a stereotypical rock star – all black clothing, leather jacket, heavy black boots, big jewelry and sunglasses on inside – he sounds like a motivational speaker. One of Aronoff ’s

claims to fame is being the only rock star professional speaker, his website boasts. “I’ve worked really hard to create this amazing life, and I’m addicted to it,” Aronoff said. He said the Friday workshop would focus on his seven principles of success, which have helped him get where he is today. “Those are skills that made me successful in my business and have kept me successful,” Aronoff said. These seven items will be detailed in his next book, which he is still writing. “The opening line is: are you living your life loud or are you dying on the vine?” Aronoff said. “If you’re dying on the vine, you’re not taking enough action. If you live your life loud, you take action.” Action is the only way to be successful, he said. “Zero equals zero,” he said. “If you do nothing, you get nothing.” He called the upcoming book the why and how of his success, while his autobiogra-

phy, “Sex, Drums, Rock ’n’ Roll!: The Hardest Hitting Man in Show Business,” is a book about what he has accomplished. “It means so much to our students to be able to learn from and interact with one of

“I’m a rock and roll star. I’m the real thing. I’m authentic. It’s not an act.” Kenny Aronoff, IU alumnus

the most successful musicians working today, in any field,” percussion department chair John Tafoya said in a Jacobs press release. “He is truly an inspiration.” "This is the most amazing music school in the whole world," Aronoff said, also expressing his excitement about the new building additions. "It's off the hook, man. I've never seen anything like it." Aronoff was not the best

drummer at Jacobs when he was there, he said. He was dedicated, though. He would stay until late at night, hiding in the bathroom while the building was cleared, then would continue his practice. When Aronoff first came to Jacobs, his mom asked his teacher if he had what it takes to make it. His teacher said to ask again in 10 years. Ten years later, Aronoff was featured on a little ditty called “Jack and Diane” by John Mellencamp. He had previously been fired from Mellencamp’s band but refused to go home. He eventually created the unique drum fill in the 1982 hit, which is still Mellencamp’s most successful single. Now, Aronoff ’s life seems to be constantly on the move. He rattled off months of shows with famous musicians, upcoming albums to record, speaking events and award shows he was being honored at. He only slept four hours the night before showing up in Gass’ class, making him prob-

ably not so different than most of the students in front of him. Only, he has played on over 300 million records sold worldwide, 60 Grammy-nominated recordings and has 1,300 gold, platinum and diamond records, according to the press release. He was also named No. 1 pop and rock drummer by Modern Drummer magazine several times. “I’m a rock and roll star, man,” he said. “I’m the real thing. I’m authentic. It’s not an act.” So maybe a little different than the class. Gass and Aronoff attended Jacobs together as students, and Aronoff said he always comes back to Gass’ classes when he visits Bloomington. Aronoff said he loves Bloomington, and never would have left if he hadn't needed to go to Los Angeles to continue his career. "It's always good to come back here," Aronoff said. "I'm always going to keep coming back here. I might even move back here some day.”

TEDx event returns with uncharted waters theme By Emily Berryman eberryma@indiana.edu @Ember_Otter

The annual TEDx event returns with a variety of speakers telling stories relating to this year's theme, “Uncharted Waters.” The TEDx talk will take place in the IU Auditorium at 6 p.m Oct. 26. Ticket prices start at $15 for students and $25 for the general public. Tickets are available for purchase on the IU Auditorium website. “The theme has many interpretations, conversations people don’t want to talk about or are difficult to talk about, just like a sailor has never been into uncharted waters,” said IU TEDx president and junior Alyssa Osborn. “These would be issues like mental illness, an issue that never came up in the past. The speaker we have curated to touch on this subject

is using virtual reality to help with mental illness.” For Osborn, other topics to include in the theme are innovations, new technology, climate change and anything new and undiscovered. The speaker Chris Gernon is the president and CEO of Fugitives, a marketing company in Los Angeles. He includes mental illness, new technology and innovation into his work with virtual reality. “Our speakers are curated by a team,” Osborn said. “The reason we chose all of our speakers is because they are doing something with their

“We are able to pull mental illness out of the shadows and onto the stage.” Chris Gernon president and CEO of Fugitives

time, their life that adds value to the world in such a way that we believe is not as recognized as it should be.” Gernon works primarily in advertising. Disney is one of his biggest clients. However, one day he got a new request. “I got a project from a nonprofit organization, they wanted a film on mental illness that they could show at this annual event they were a part of,” Gernon said. “They had no idea of what they wanted, so I thought, let’s tell a story.” Gernon’s film is a virtal experience. In the movie, the viewer is sitting with one man in Ghana as he tells his story about dealing with mental illness. Gernon sees virtual reality as a tool to create empathy. People are placed in the hut with the man as he speaks, seeing what he has been living like for the last two years. He is tied to a log and unable

to leave. “We are able to pull mental illness out of the shadows and onto the stage,” Gernon said. “Ghana as a country does not understand mental illness. They use very spiritual healing that is not rooted in science.” There is only one therapist to treat 2 million people, Gernon said. Whole communities are suffering because people simply do not understand. Gernon said he drew parallels with his own struggle with depression and anxiety as he was creating the film. He said he saw himself as an example of someone who was able to receive help with his mental health issues, whereas the man in Ghana was not. Gernon said he was now able to help this man even if the help was late in coming. “If no one is there to give him another option the situation takes a downward spiral,” Gernon said. “We all have

COURTESY PHOTO

Chris Gernon will speak at this year’s TEDx talk under the theme of “Uncharted Waters.” Gernon is the president and CEO of Fugitives, a marketing company in Los Angeles, which works with virtual reality.

tools, I am a fixer, I get into the nitty-gritty. What would help, funding a film? If you want to help, capitalize on what you have.” At the TEDx talk Gernon will continue to speak about his time contributing to this film and how he makes a

connection bridging mental illness and technology together. His fellow speakers will also have unique stories and solutions to offer on a variety of subjects ranging from fake news to pianists and sustainable food sources.

BOOK COLUMN

Rupi Kaur’s new book brings the same overly-simple poetry Audrey Lee is a sophomore in journalism.

Welcome to chapter 11 of the book column. Many readers, especially young women, have probably heard of Rupi Kaur and her poetry books, “Milk and Honey” and “The Sun and Her Flowers.” If you aren’t exactly sure who or what I’m talking about, just log on to Twitter or Instagram. Someone you follow has inevitably posted a picture of their favorite page. Kaur recently published “The Sun and Her Flowers.” The book focuses on love throughout all five of its chapters. This publication has brought my contentions with “Milk and Honey” back

to the surface. I don’t understand why so many people think “Milk and Honey” is good poetry. I am a lover of poetry. I admire poets, because I lack the necessary skills to piece together a beautiful poem. I have tried and failed many times, so my poetry is locked away far from the public eye. My favorite poet is T.S. Eliot. I have read one of his most famous poems, “The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock” dozens of times. Kaur uses her poems to discuss various trials of life and heartaches. For example, “Milk and Honey” is split into four chapters, each chapter focusing on a different aspect of life. Many of the poems share their pages with ink draw-

ings that give a visual representation of some image from the poem. Personally, my biggest problem is with the images. Poetry should be able to speak for itself enough so that it paints a picture in the reader’s mind. They shouldn’t need a physical drawing to add to the content of what they’re reading. It also bothers me that Kaur’s poems, however poetic sounding they can be, are really just obvious thoughts about feminism and mainstream ideas about self love. Many of her thoughts aren’t profound or original, but they sound nice. A quote from one of her poems says, “and here you SEE KAUR, PAGE 10

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ARTS

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

‘Spring Awakening’ portrays adolescent strife By Clark Gudas ckgudas@umail.iu.edu @this_isnt_clark

When asked what sex is, Wendla’s mother says it's what happens when a woman loves her husband with her whole heart, and nothing else. “There, now you know everything,” the mother said in conclusion. Ivy Tech Student Productions' performance of rock musical “Spring Awakening” runs Oct. 20 to Oct. 28 at the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center. Tickets starts at $5 for students with an ID. Set in late 19th century Germany, “Spring Awakening” tells the story of a group of adolescent kids dealing with the trials and difficulties of growing up. “It’s about teenagers going through their thing and struggling with love and loss and hate and all those things that come with the territory,” said Kaila Day, the actress playing Martha. The show deals not only with adolescence but also other topics as well, such as abuse, depression and sex. A schoolboy, Moritz, is struggling with school and grades when he starts having the sexual interests and dreams that begin in adolescence. A schoolgirl, Martha, reveals to her friends she is physically abused by her father almost nightly. Both characters deal with emotional stress without having any outlet for it. “They obviously didn’t talk about what it’s like having depression at that time,” Day said. “They were just

MARLIE BRUNS | IDS

Liz Hutson as Wendla sings with Olivia Chappell, Victoria Wylie, Aubrey Seader and Kaila Day in “Spring Awakening.” The musical will be performed at the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center Oct. 20-28 at 7:30pm.

like, ‘pull yourself up by your bootstraps and get on with it.’ All forms of health education, be it physical and mental, were completely neglected.” In line with the adolescent topics and comingof-age themes, the musical takes an unconventional spin on 19th century theater with a rock and punk rock score. A six-piece orchestra played the numbers. “If you wanted to do a staged singing of the whole show, it’s an awesome concert,” Day said. Some songs, like “My Junk,” discuss the importance of good friends, dreams and a desire to get out of their washed-up

Horoscope

hometown. Others, like “The Dark I Know Well,” deal with physical and sexual abuse by the children’s parents. In the song, Ilse talks about trying to deal with her father’s sexual abuse, singing, “I don’t scream, though I know it’s wrong. I just play along, I lie there and breathe.” “It’s beautiful that the music can convey all of that and bring it home to people who don’t normally think about topics like this,” Day said. Despite the serious physical and emotional themes the show deals with, a large portion of the music deals with sexual topics between characters. Songs like “The

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

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Take charge. Pour physical energy into pursuing a personal dream. Your spotlight shines bright, with the Sun in your sign this month. Provide leadership.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Teamwork generates powerful results. The Sun in Scorpio shines on friends, groups and community. Social events provide valuable connections. Together, you can move mountains.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — Exploration and adventure call you out. Expand territory this next month, with the Sun in Scorpio. Study a fascination. Enjoy trips, seminars and classes.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 6 — Peaceful settings inspire retrospection and envisioning. Turn your thoughts inward for a month, with the Sun in Scorpio. Complete old projects and invent new possibilities.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Advance your professional agenda under the Scorpio Sun. Career matters have your attention this month. Take on a responsibility you’ve been craving. Business booms.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Explore options through tomorrow. You can advance longterm family financial goals over this next month, with the Sun in Scorpio. Go for it together.

BLISS

HARRY BLISS

Word of Your Body” and “Touch Me” deal with how different characters react and try to make sense of that confused sexual interest. “It’s right there in the title, awakening,” said Paul Daily, producing artistic director and an actor playing multiple roles. “Sexual awakening, intellectual awakening, spring awakening.” Despite the adolescent focus, the story advocates for mental, physical and social health for everyone, Day said. “It was written 125 years ago and still resonates today,” Daily said. “It’s important to realize that being an adolescent is being an adolescent.”

“Spring Awakening” is directed by IU graduate David Anspaugh, who also directed the films “Hoosiers” and “Rudy.” Adapted from a play written in 1891, the show has won eight Tony Awards, including Best Musical and has been produced in three separate tours across the United States. Overall, “Spring Awakening” offers audience members the ability to better themselves as role models, Daily said. “That’s all anybody in society can strive to do, is be better for the next generation,” Daily said. “I think this play forces us to question whether we’re going about it in the right way.”

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — Develop a partnership this month under the Scorpio Sun. Take your relationship to the next level. Romance and creative collaborations flower and grow.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Get into a sweet domestic phase. This month, with the Sun in Scorpio, favors home renovation projects. Invest in home, family, land and real estate.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Balance work with play. Prioritize health and well-being over the next month, with the Sun in Scorpio. Feed and nurture your body, mind and spirit.

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — The next month under the Scorpio Sun benefits communications. Get the word out for a cause that’s close to your heart. Research and write your discoveries.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Enjoy a fun, romantic phase for a month under the Scorpio Sun. Take action for what you love. Get playful. Follow your heart.

Crossword

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 9 — Research investments carefully. It’s easier to make money over the next month, with the Sun in Scorpio. Track income and

» KAUR

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 are living despite it all.” Yes, obviously. People understand life is hard, but most of us move on with our days anyway. Kaur’s one sentence, with no punctuation, and no capital letters does not move me to think in a new way about how I could improve my life or think differently about it. Kaur is only stating facts that don’t make us, as the readers, really think. What makes great poetry truly special is when it challenges us. Poetry is intended to be a mystery that the reader is able to develop their own understanding of, and to me Kaur doesn’t allow her readers the chance to discover the meaning. She too blantantly gives it away to them. Unfortunately, Kaur is not alone in writing these obvious yet pretty-sounding verses. Many social media accounts known for posting short poems or pictures from poetry books are spouting much of the same content. The goal of these poems seems to be how many likes and posts they can get on Instagram. It is a disgrace to poetry whose real aim is selfreflection. If you don’t finish a poem and have to put down the page to take a deep breath, then the poem has not achieved the goal of poetry. I hope that some readers feel the same way. Of course, this is just one bookworm’s opinion. An opinion apparently in opposition to most of the “Milk and Honey”-obsessed internet. audhlee@umail.iu.edu @audrey_h_lee outflow closely to generate profit.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword 13 21 22 23 24 25 28 29

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall and spring semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to adviser@indiana.edu by Oct. 31. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

su do ku

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom

NON SEQUITUR

WILY

1 Eydie who sang with Steve Lawrence 6 Began a typical triathlon 10 Went lickety-split 14 Construction girder 15 Prefix with legal 16 Epitaph starter 17 Six-inch putt, say, in golf lingo 18 Distinctive flair 19 Eye part 20 *A little bit at a time, to a mason 23 Heavy favorites 26 Those women, in Spain 27 Shabby homes 28 Huge 31 Surprise police action 32 *Next step up after a crib, for some toddlers 36 Grecian vessel of verse 37 What “is yet to come,” in a Sinatra classic 39 Shogun stronghold 40 *Hit by *NSYNC about the end of a relationship 42 When repeated, a Samoan city 43 Sleep clinic study

44 46 49 50

54 55 56 60 61 62 63 64 65

Got via hard work Chicago airport Diplomatic office *Iconic refrain from the Trammps’ 1976 hit “Disco Inferno” Playground retort Shapeless mass Biting Space Race destination Theater level Cygnus’ brightest star “Rule, Britannia” composer “Goodness gracious!” Founded: Abbr.

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

Jazzman’s job Japanese sash Sleep stage Did a Cuban dance TV chef Lagasse Contractor’s details Base on balls Spirited horse Scads of Child star Temple Danger “All My Children” vixen

BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!

30 32 33 34 35 37 38 41 42 44 45 46 47 48 49 51 52 53 57 58 59

Newsroom fixtures Helpful connections Fathered, biblically Landscaper’s planting White with age Sheeplike Tripoli’s country 1958 Pulitzer winning author James Football carriers: Abbr. “Cheers” actress Neuwirth Spilled the __: told all Barely beats Puppet Howdy __ Easygoing sort Egg layer Without exception Struts like a horse Australian runner Use sandpaper on Trump predecessor Funny stuff Felonious flames Subsided Ready, willing and __ Modern diary Discipline with mats Tolkien tree creature Stephen of “The Crying Game” Consumer protection org., and a hint to the answers to starred clues

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

TIM RICKARD


Indiana Daily Student

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Found

125

Found expensive drone @ 17th and Walnut, call to identify. 812-272-1642

Apply by: Confidential face-to-face interviews will be conducted by our President and CEO. For consideration, please send your resume (as a Word or PDF attachment), with a cover letter outlining why you would be an ideal fit for this position to: e.yarling@ regencyapartments.com

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Reward offered. Lost book of CD’s on Sat., Sept. 14th. N. Walnut & 7th St. byliv@comcast.net

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Morgan-Monroe State Forest taking applications for seasonal positions. Duties include Security, Cleaning, Maintenance and Repair. Please contact MMSF office at: 765-342-4026.

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2003 Hyundai Elantra in good cond. w/ 120k mi. $1500, neg. remkizil@indiana.edu

3 new Wetsel woodlink suet & seed bird feeders. 5”x14”x9”. $60. julie@iu.edu

2004 green Passat sedan 140k mi, good cond. 30 mpg, 1.8 Turbo. $3850 neg 812-650-2003

5 new in package Playtex Sipsters Stage 3 Cups at a glance. $12. julie@iu.edu

2006 Acura MDX Touring AWD w/ 119k mi. $10,000. daviscd@indiana.edu

Dyson V6 Trigger handheld vacuum cleaner. Great condition. $110. hynpark@indiana.edu

2008 BMW 335xi. 94k mi., clean title. Tuned, $13,500. kishah@iupui.edu

Sublet Apt. Unfurn.

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Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. 1 BR in 3 BR house. 3 blks. IU School of Music. Remodeled kit. W/D. $550/mo. 740-590-6515 Excellent Deal ! 528 N. Washington. IUB Fem. Sublet Fall sem. $500/mo paulney1@gmail.com

MERCHANDISE Appliances

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

George Foreman Grill. In decent condition. Sells new for $30, asking for $7. ecmorale@indiana.edu

Houses

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

See tour: darusrentals.com

TRANSPORTATION

3 Heath Thistle bird feeders. NIB seed capacity 2 pounds, $25. julie@iu.edu

Frigidaire mini fridge. Stainless steel with freezer. 3.3 cubic feet. $75. jesajone@iu.edu

3 BR. 1019 E 1st St. Aug. ‘18. 925-254-4206

Misc. for Sale

rnourie@indiana.edu

Call 333-0995

2-3 BR houses. East & South of Campus. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Traynor custom valve YCV50 guitar tube amplifier. $400. jusoconn@indiana.edu

‘97 Toyota Rav4 AWD. Runs great. 201k mi. Many new parts. $2000. Call/text: 812-391-0114.

omegabloomington.com

*** Now renting 2018 *** HPIU.COM 1-7 bedrooms. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

Harman Kardon SoundSticks 3. $120, neg. halimh@indiana.edu

2 Yakima bike carriers. Carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $45.

O M E G A P R O P E R T I E S

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Music Equipment

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

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

colonialeastapartments.com

Now Leasing Fall 2018-19 2-8 Bedroom Houses

PDP Z5 Series Snare Drum with Stand. $100. 812-318-8834 smarvell@iu.edu

Sublet Apt. Furnished

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

Prime location: 2 BR apt. (from $645) & 3 BR twnhs. (from $825). Hdwd. floors, quiet. 812-333-5598

UGG Baily Button Boots, Chestnut, size 7. Worn twice. $85. siwoods@indiana.edu

2 pair Clarks women’s shoes, 9.5. New in box. $45. RNOURIE@iu.edu

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

Grant Properties

Apt. Unfurnished

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

Very, very close. 2 BR, $800/mo. Also, shared housing $400/mo. 1100 Atwater. Now available. 812-361-6154

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

Instruments Fender Acoustic Electric Guitar. Gently used. $175 obo. 812-327-6518 ansthend@indiana.edu

Sarge Rentals, Fall-2017. sargerentals.com 812-330-1501

NOW LEASING

HOUSING 310

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3 BR/1.5 BA spacious townhouse. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

General Employment

Bicycle mechanic, PT. Must be proficient in disk brakes & able to complete full tune-up. Please see Frank at 224 N. College Ave. or call: 812-287-7764.

Omega Properties !!Now Leasing 2018-19!! 5 BR houses: 125 E. 10th St. 501 N. Washington 526 N. Lincoln 613 N. Lincoln Call 812-333-0995.

Unopened copy of “On Course Study Strategies” textbook w/ CD. $10. 812-332-0447

Queen size mattress for sale. From a nonsmoking, pet-free home. $60, obo. wenng@iu.edu

LiveByTheStadium.com 301 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 2BA.

3 BR/1.5 BA large twnhs. Located 1 block to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Restaurant & Bar PT servers. Flexible schedule. P/U application at Esan Thai: 221 E. Kirkwood Ave.

EMPLOYMENT

pavprop.com 812-333-2332

Textbooks Calculus textbook! Price can be neg. Buy or rent! yishuang@umail.iu.edu

Furniture Full size bed frame in very clean and in good condition. $30. rw10@iu.edu

LiveByTheStadium.com 220 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 3 BA.

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

2 BR Special: $1,250/mo., One Month FREE*

Martin-Logan high-end subwoofer. Used 1 year, perfect cond. Internal amp. $1600 new, will sell for $800. Cash only. 812-331-4056

Misc. Wanted $BUYING Gold, silver, iMacs, notebooks, SMART PHONES, electronics. 812-333-4484. 2310 S. Hickory Leaf Dr.

Computers ASUS Q502L laptop with new SSD. 2 in 1, touchscreen, light weight. $450 obo. zhezhou@iu.edu H.P. all in one P.C. Like new cond. $600, firm. Only serious enquiries please. 812-606-5003

505

We fix all iMac models & notebooks. Best prices & Fast service. 812-333-4484

iPad 2 – 64GB, white, 12.9” screen, great cond. $200. 317-607-3350 kschild@indiana.edu

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

Folding kayak- weighs 24 lb, carry 210 lb, $775, OBO. rnourie@iu.edu

robsmiththe3rd@gmail.com

Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $50 RNOURIE@iu.edu IU Candy Stripe Flag. Great condition. $25. 315-956-9985 regbuell@indiana.edu

Automobiles

2008 Mitsubishi Lancer GTS with Sport Package. $7500.

2009, red, Chevrolet Impala LT. 120k mi. Clean title. $6700, neg. li590@iu.edu 520

About Regency Apartments Regency Multifamily is a real estate investment and development company headquartered in Champaign, IL. Since its formation in 1974, Regency has purchased and developed over 15,000 apartments. In 2001, Regency successfully sold most of its portfolio to a national REIT. Today the company is again positioning for growth, and currently has 17 properties and more than 3,400 units throughout the Midwest.

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Need to cross some things off your holiday list? Come join us Sun., Nov. 5th at the Monroe County Fairgrounds from 11am-4pm. We have 30 vendors & crafters for your shopping pleasure!

Graphing calculator, TI-84+ silver edition. $50. 812-834-5144

LiveByTheStadium.com 1375 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 3 BA.

Now leasing for Fall 2018

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

Beats Studio Wireless. Matte black. Great cond. Original box + all cables. $170. adm8@indiana.edu

LiveByTheStadium.com 1332 N. Washington St. 5 BR, 2.5 BA.

Locations close to campus

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Swarovski dragon figurine inspired by Chinese paintings. $190, neg. yangyiro@iu.edu

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Announcements

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Opportunity Are you a skilled, outgoing, dynamic and professional individual with a positive attitude? Regency Multifamily is currently offering the most competitive base, plus bonus, compensation packages in the Bloomington Region to the right Maintenance Techs. The Maintenance Technician must have previous maintenance experience, preferably in the apartment or hotel industry, as well as excellent customer service skills. Candidate should have experience with plumbing, electrical, appliances, and apartment turns. HVAC or EPA Universal Certification is a plus! Maintenance Technician must maintain a professional and courteous manner with residents, visitors, contractors and fellow employees. We are offering full-time employment with benefits, and flexible 25-30 hour part-time positions.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

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

Apple Watch Series 2. Gold with a grey band. Charger included. $240. taye@indiana.edu

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Electronics 12.2” Galaxy Note Pro tablet. Comes w/ case and screen protector. $300. jbarnath@iu.edu

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Apartment Maintenance Technician, Full & Part Time.

Houses

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

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

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CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES

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CLASSIFIEDS

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017 idsnews.com

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

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

Bicycles

NEW in box: Bergan auto dog harness & Flexi Neon 16’ retractable leash $30. julie@iu.edu

Mountain bike in great shape. Barely used. Comes w/ helmet. $150 most@iu.edu

NordicTrack GX 3.5 Sport Cycle for sale. In good working cond. $250 obo. seanhamm@indiana.edu

Specialized Tarmac Expert Di2 Road Bike w/Shimano Ultegra parts. $2500. bpmooney@indiana.edu

ELKINS APARTMENTS

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

ELKINS APARTMENTS

339-2859 www.elkinsapts.com


INDIANA FOOTBALL vs MARYLAND

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28 COLLEGE PARK, MD.

3:30 PM

Monday, Oct. 23, 2017  

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