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LITTLE 500

IDSNEWS.COM

Friday, April 21, 2017

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LITTLE 500 GUIDE idsnews.com/little500 We have guides to the racers and the race. Check out the rosters, read stories about the teams and view the jersey colors and pit guide. @IDS_LITTLE500 Live updates through the races

IIndiana In diana Daily Student | idsnews.com

LITTLE 500 WEEKEND

VICTOR GROSSLING | IDS

Sigma Alpha Epsilon exits the track after losing to Sigma Phi Epsilon during Team Pursuit, the final event of the spring race series. SAE will be first in the pit lineup for Saturday’s race.

30th women’s race set for Friday By Patrick Wisdom

WOMEN’S 50TH LITTLE 500 RACE Tickets $40 4 p.m. Friday, Bill Armstrong Stadium

pwisdom@indiana.edu | @pwisdom17

The 30th running of the women’s Little 500 is set to kick off at 4 p.m. Friday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Last year’s winner, Phoenix, was composed entirely of seniors — and thus did not field a team this year — so a new champion will be crowned Friday. Perennial powerhouses Delta Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta look to lead the pack. With the two fastest qualification times, the two teams will begin the race in the first and second slots, respectively. In addition to solid starting positions, both Delta Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta have had

From IDS reports

a history of race-day success. Delta Gamma has finished fifth or better in six of the past seven years with two first-place finishes. Kappa Alpha Theta has been just as good in terms of finishes, if not better. In the past five years, the team has won the race twice — in 2015 and 2016 — and finished second twice. The only time Kappa Alpha Theta failed to finish in the top two in that span was last year, when it ended in fourth. SEE WOMEN’S RACE, PAGE 5

Men prepare for rainy race Saturday tjsorg@indiana.edu | @t_sorg

MEN’S 67TH LITTLE 500 RACE Tickets $40 2 p.m. Saturday, Bill Armstrong Stadium

Men’s teams will most likely be riding on a wet track when the 67th running of the Little 500 starts at 2 p.m. this Saturday. The current forecast predicts between an 85and 95-percent chance of rain in the eight hours leading up to the race. However, by the start of the race, the chance of rain drops to 20 percent and will not go above 25 percent during it. Junior Joe Krahulik of Sigma Alpha Epsilon said he does not see the rain changing the way his team approaches the race but does believe his team could benefit from a wet track. He said riding in mud-like conditions can wears riders down.

“I think teams that are physically smaller are going to have to be a little more conservative because the wet conditions benefit bigger, stronger guys,” Krahulik said. “I think it’s looking good for us. It will slow the race down a little bit, and hopefully it makes it easier for me to get to the last lap.” The potential of rain does not intimidate senior Charlie Hammon of Black Key Bulls. Hammon said he’s disappointed the race will likely be cold because the team has prepared in mid 70-

By Tyler Sorg

Lil Yachty will perform Friday night at Kilroy’s Dunnkirk for Little 500

SEE MEN’S RACE, PAGE 5

Kilroy’s Dunnkirk has invited hip hop artist Lil Yachty to perform on their stage starting at 8 p.m. Friday night. Director of Marketing for the Kilroy’s franchise Nicole Freeman confirmed the performance Thursday afternoon. Lil Yachty is known for such hits as “Minnesota” and “One Night.” His debut mixtape, “Lil

Boat,” came out in March 2016. Popular collaborations include “Broccoli” with artist D.R.A.M. and he is featured on Chance the Rapper’s mixtape “Coloring Book.” Musicians such as DMC of Run DMC and Cash Cash have performed at the venue in the past. Hip hop artist Roscoe Dash performed Wednesday night. Sanya Ali

IU Health leaders encourage caution as Little 500, allergy season clash By Jordan Guskey jguskey@umail.iu.edu | @JordanGuskey

As the weekend of Little 500 arrives, allergy season is in full swing. The two have crossed paths in the past, but Dr. Diana Ebling, medical director for the IU Health Center, said warmer weather in February and March partially sped up the timeline. OASIS Director Jackie Daniels stood before a School of Public Health class last week to educate students about information that might serve them well during the week leading up to, and the weekend of, the Little 500 bike race. OASIS is an IU Health Center department that works to provide alcohol and drug

prevention, education and intervention to students. Mixing a depressant like alcohol with something like Benadryl, which Daniels said she considers a sedative, could be dangerous. As she said this, Daniels noticed a student’s eyes widen. “What’s your reaction about?” she recalled asking. “I just never thought about that,” the student replied. The IU Health Center saw 111 patients in March for allergy visits and two-thirds of the way through April has seen another 209. Ebling said usually the patients exhibit similar expressions of surprise to that of the student SEE ALLERGIES, PAGE 5

Soul Revue plans show full of visual, musical mastery By Sanya Ali siali@indiana.edu | @siali13

The IU Soul Revue’s Spring Concert is a celebration of African-American musical tradition, but this year, there will be a show unlike any other the ensemble has performed. The concert, titled “Evolution of Soul,” will take place starting at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater and will incorporate elements of theatricality in with their traditional lineup of funk, rhythm and blues, and soul music. “There’s also going to be the first half which is more of a musical performance and the second half is going to be more of a concert type,” IU Soul Revue director Crystal Taliefero said. “We’re going to have props, which we’ve never had before, and we’re going to have more stage and light design than we’ve ever had before – it’s just going to be a pop rock concert.” The theme of evolution deals not only with the music, but with the

IU SOUL REVUE SPRING CONCERT Tickets $10 8 p.m. Saturday Buskirk-Chumley Theater transformation of oneself through that music, Taliefero said. One student will narrate this transformation through the performance. He will begin speaking as an African storyteller or music man at the show’s start and eventually turn into a present-day emcee. “You’ll see the transformation takes place visually and orally,” Taliefero said. “There’s also the context of the history of evolution of AfricanAmerican music. He’s going to give you the background and story behind how all of this is changing and what took place during the times.” Raynetta Wiggins, road manager for the group, said the incorporation of the history is one of the most SEE CONCERT, PAGE 5

DEONNA WEATHERLY | IDS

Ladies of the IU Soul Revue rehearse a song Wednesday evening at the Neal Marshall Black Culture Center for their upcoming spring concert. The spring concert will take place at the Buskirk Chumley Theater and feature songs from Beyonce and Chuck Berry.

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Woman reports Wendy’s rape By Jack Evans jackevan@indiana.edu @JackHEvans

Police are investigating after a woman said she was repeatedly sexually assaulted by the same man Wednesday, including once in a Wendy’s restroom. Officers responded at about 6:30 p.m. to Potbelly Sandwich Shop, where the 29-year-old woman had gone to make the call, Bloomington Police Department Lt. John Kovach said. She described her alleged assailant to police. The woman described her attacker as a 6-foot-tall, 240-pound black man with tattoos on his forearm and said though she did not know him she knew other people who did. The two had met at Monroe County Public Library earlier in the day, she told police. They left together and walked down the BLine trail. Behind some nearby storage units, he forced her to perform oral sex. After that, they went to the Wendy’s at Second Street and College Avenue, she said. There, he took her into the men’s restroom and raped her. They left Wendy’s and walked back downtown, where she fled and called police. She said he had told her he was a gang member and that people who crossed him would be “dealt with,” and she was afraid to try to leave. Police interviewed people whom the woman said would know the suspect and eventually located him downtown. The 50-year-old transient man admitted to having sex with her but said it was consensual. Police are continuing to investigate the case and will try to obtain security footage from the businesses in the areas of the alleged assaults, Kovach said.

Editors Dominick Jean and Cody Thompson | campus@idsnews.com Sarah Gardner and Melanie Metzman | region@idsnews.com

Students dress as cows, deliver milk By Hannah Boufford hbouffor@umail.iu.edu @hannahboufford

Their first delivery was to Herman B Wells Library. Junior Milk Mooover Jake McCarty stood surveying the first floor of Wells in a cow costume while holding a jug of milk, unable to find the woman in the red shirt who had requested the delivery. “I turned a corner, and there was this girl,” McCarty said. “Her eyes lighten up and she’s like ‘yes.’” After he left the building, other students looked around and questioned what had just happened. Sophomore Chloe Nelson and her friends explained how they had ordered a gallon of milk to be delivered for just a few dollars from these people called the Milk Mooovers. The Milk Mooovers is a service offered through the app Gigio and is used as a marketing campaign, junior Evan Cahill, who came up with the idea, said. Cahill, his mouth sticky and dry with peanut butter, came up with the idea one night when he found a full fridge of groceries but an empty jug of milk. However, after talking with his housemates, they came to realize there was already a business for delivering milk in Bloomington. They then realized it could be an even bigger business if they delivered the milk in cow costumes, Cahill and McCarty said. Cahill cited the history of milk delivery, when it was delivered to doorsteps. He said he quickly realized this business could be offered through the new app, Gigio, which McCarty and two others had been working on. McCarty, IU junior Michael McHugh and Brown University junior Daniel Jones had been working on marketing Gigio. The app connects individuals in the Bloomington area looking for and selling services, like laundry washing and haircutting, with cheaper prices. McCarty said it works like Craigslist but with greater levels of trust because of different features, like showing connections on Facebook, on the app. “It really creates stronger communities because you’re

HANNAH BOUFFORD | IDS

Juniors Michael McHugh and Jake McCarty make a practice run from their car to their house with gallons of milk. When delivering milk for real during Milk Mooovers business hours, they will run in, drop off the milk and run out.

working with people in your area,” McCarty said. Cahill, who studies entrepreneurship and management, said he came up with the idea of using Milk Mooovers as a marketing campaign while in an honors I-Core class. He said he wanted his friends to succeed with their app and believed Milk Mooovers would be a way to attract people to download it. “It goes to show you what can happen if you stop thinking about money and just worry about helping others,” he said. With a $4 flat rate for a gallon of milk and delivery, McCarty said they don’t make a lot of money. However, this was not the point. It was to bring attention to the app. He said every person who orders makes the delivery process worth it. Milk Mooovers has donated profits to IU Dance Marathon, and McCarty said the company might do that again in the future. “People are really into the whole milk thing,” McCarty said. “People really love milk and hate running out of it, I guess.” After coming up with the idea, McCarty said they

put an ad on IU classified that they would deliver milk through Gigio in a cow costume. “We didn’t have a cow costume yet, but we said if anyone ordered it, we’d just instantly go buy a cow costume, go to Kroger, get some milk and then just sell it to them,” McCarty said. “And it worked.” Nelson, the first person to order through the app, said she and her friends were not sure if it would actually happen or thought the ad posters may have been fraternity pledges. After McCarty dropped off their milk, she said the people around them all asked what had just happened. She and her friends realized that they now had a gallon of milk on their hands, and they would have to drink it before it went bad. With a full gallon, it was easy to share with the people around them. “It was a nice alternative or distraction from our studying,” Nelson said. “It’s atypical, and it was definitely unique.” Gradually, more and more people began to hear about Milk Mooovers,

McCarty said. He said most people putt out their phones and record the cows when they run in and post the videos to Facebook and Twitter. McCarty said he woke up from a nap April 4 to see one of these videos that Shannon Clouse, a customer, had posted. The video had blown up on Facebook with tens of thousands of shares, likes and comments. The video now has almost 7 million views. “It was a big testament to the power of social media and the internet,” Clouse said. “I have to give them all the credit. It was really cool to me to see how a simple concept like that can bring a lot of joy to a lot of people.” One of McCarty’s other housemates, junior Jack Shockley, created and manages the Milk Mooovers’ Twitter, @MilkMooovers. McCarty said they have gotten messages from colleges all over the country and even some requests for milk from Canada. He said the Milk Mooovers are especially popular in Tucson, Arizona. The Milk Mooovers have delivered to Wells Library, Best Buy, Penn Station, Grazie! Italiano and a

marketing meeting for Hanapin Marketing, McCarty said. McCarty said he and his housemate, junior Aaron Schnell, walked into the wrong building for the Hanapin marketing delivery, but everyone still knew who they were because of social media. “People don’t recognize my face with it, but they recognize the cow costume,” McCarty said. “If they just see us, they love it.” He said there are workers at Kroger who laugh when they see them on milk runs. The cashier at Campus Costume wished them good luck when they bought their cow costume. Students laugh when the cows, costume heads bobbing, run in, hand them their milk and rush back out. McCarty, Schockley, Cahill, Schnell and sophomore Adam Neal all live together. They, along with McHugh and some other friends, help come up with ideas to better the Milk Mooovers, dress up and deliver the milk with one another, McCarty said. “Every cow kind of does it differently,” McCarty said. “You never know the experience you’re going to get.”

Tails on the Town auctions support animal welfare By Christine Fernando ctfernan@indiana.edu @christinetfern

Community members will be able to eat steak, dance and participate in a live auction this Saturday while supporting animal welfare. The Monroe County Humane Association’s annual Tails on the Town fundraiser will take place Saturday at the Bloomington Country Club. The event, which includes dinner, music, dancing and auctions, will bring in 200 attendees and raise more than 20 percent of the association’s annual budget. The event is vital in funding the association’s many programs, including a lowincome veterinary clinic, a pet food pantry, mobile vaccine clinics, animal education initiatives and an

animal therapy team. “It’s a fun evening to get together and relax and have fun supporting animal welfare in our community,” event coordinator Kimberly Goy said. Planning the event has been anything but relaxing, Goy said. Goy and her team started planning for the event last December. They coordinated with the donors, the hosts at the country club, the auctioneers and the attendees to make sure the event runs smoothly. If anything does go wrong, she said they will just have to roll with the punches. “There’s always something that goes wrong, but you just deal with it and put a smile on your face and remember why you’re doing all this,” she said.

Goy also said planning the event would have been impossible without the support of her committee, interns, volunteers and donors. Almost everything — from the centerpieces to the wine and beer — was donated, she said. The wine came from Oliver Winery. The beer was from Upland Brewery. The desserts were donated by Kroger, and the dinner of crab cakes, grilled sirloin and vegetable strudels came from the country club. “I could sit at my desk all day, and I still wouldn’t be able to do this myself,” she said. “It takes a community.” After all the planning, Goy said the best feeling in the world is to see the event come together. The end product makes all the work worth it, she said.

“There’s just a huge sigh of relief, and then you look around the room and see the attendees smiling and laughing and having fun and just being happy to support the cause,” Goy said. One of Goy’s favorite parts of the evening is the auction, which includes smaller items such as yoga classes, golf instruction, and local food and restaurant vouchers. The live auction comes next. Professional auctioneers present items such as a private airplane ride over Monroe County, a hot air balloon ride and an experience playing and painting with walruses at the Indianapolis Zoo. Goy said attendees can be competitive during the live auctions, and it can fun to see them dress up in fancy cocktail dress, then throw

Indy men face federal guns, pot charges By Taylor Telford ttelford@umail.iu.edu @taylormtelford

Two Indianapolis men are facing federal charges after investigators found more than $2 million in cash, 30 guns and more than 270 pounds of marijuana stashed in a warehouse and the men’s homes, cars and an office. Kelly Spinks Jr. and William Belew Jr. were arrested last week and charged with conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute 100 kilograms or more of marijuana. Authorities were monitoring the two men in relation to an ongoing narcotics investigation. On April 14, they started surveillance on

a warehouse on 1849 S. Stout Field Drive after receiving a tip that the warehouse was being used to store drugs, according to court documents. Around midnight, Spinks Jr. and Belew Jr. arrived at the warehouse in a black Chevrolet Impala. They got out of the car and carried a large bag and an unidentified item into the warehouse. About 20 minutes later, they opened the rear garage door and pulled a blue Ford Expedition into the warehouse. Around 4:45 a.m., both men left in their separate cars and returned late in the afternoon. When the two men left again, investigators stopped them approximately a mile down the road from the ware-

house and conducted a traffic stop. Multiple large cardboard boxes with packages of marijuana were sitting in the trunk of the Expedition. The marijuana was in heat-sealed, clear baggies, typical packaging for large scale distribution. In total, investigators found roughly 70 pounds of marijuana in the men’s cars. During the arrest, Belew Jr. claimed that Spinks Jr. “requested that he transport boxes that contained items belonging to Spinks. Jr.’s girlfriend,” according to court documents. Later that day, investigators got a warrant to search the warehouse. Inside they found cardboard boxes like the ones in the Expedition

and 200 packages of marijuana, weighing roughly a pound each. Also inside were clear plastic baggies, a digital scale, vacuum-sealing equipment and a 12-gauge shotgun. Additionally, they found large aluminum containers which, “appeared as though they were fabricated to conceal and transport marijuana in order to avoid detection by law enforcement,” according to court documents. In Spinks. Jr.’s home, investigators found six boxes of ammunition for various firearms and a loaded magazine for a semi-automatic rifle. They also found a cardboard box with glass bottles of steroids

up their bid cards while yelling at the auctioneers. After the auctions, attendees will dance and listen to music by a Bloomington-based folk and rock band called Five Spoke Wheel. They will also hear representatives from the humane association speak about the changes they have undergone and the things they have accomplished in the past year. While Tails on the Town is almost sold out for this year, Goy said there are plenty of opportunities for people to help out during the rest of the year. Volunteers can help plan events, help at the veterinary clinic and work with animal ambassadors at schools after filling out an online application. Goy said the humane association is here to serve the

“There’s just a huge sigh of relief, and then you look around the room and see the attendees smiling and laughing and having fun and just being happy to support the cause.” Kimberly Goy, Tails on the Town event coordinator

community but it cannot do that without the support of that community. As a result, she said she is grateful to everyone who helps organize the event and keeps the association running every day. “We can’t do this on our own,” she said. “We need all of you. We need the community.”

CORRECTION In the Thursday issue of the Indiana Daily Student, Matt Kavgian’s name was misspelled as Matt Kargian. The IDS regrets this error.

Hannah Alani Editor-in-Chief Emily Abshire Managing Editor of Presentation

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LGBT youth celebrated By Brooke McAfee bemcafee@indiana.edu @bemcafee24601

After students across the country remain silent during the school day, members of the Prism Youth Community will break the silence Friday with a party celebrating the LGBT community. The event is part of the Day of Silence, the Gay, Lesbian and Straight Education Network’s annual day of action where students take a vow of silence throughout the day to call attention to name-calling, bullying and harassment that LGBT students encounter. Students from about 8,000 middle and high schools across the country have registered to participate in the Day of Silence. The event varies based on the school. Some allow students to remain silent in class, while others can only participate during lunch or breaks. Makice said the students’ silence symbolizes how LGBT people have been silenced by bullying in the past. Most LGBT students have faced harassment or discrimination at their schools, according to a 2015

school climate survey conducted by GLSEN. A Harris Interactive study reported that some of the top reasons students are bullied in school include actual or perceived sexual orientation and gender expression. Makice said even if schools do celebrate their LGBT students, it is nice for students to have an event away from the classroom for the Day of Silence. “School is school, so it’s good to have a place to let off steam,” she said. Prism Youth program director Laura Ingram said the Breaking the Silence event is a way for students to come together at the end of the day and be in a supportive environment. “The Day of Silence can be hard, and Breaking the Silence is just a chance to be around other people who did it and relax and have fun,” Unitarian Universalist’s Rainbow Rights Task Force chair Amy Makice said. The Breaking the Silence event will be like a typical teenage party, and it will appeal to a variety of people, Makice said. Breaking the Silence will take place from 7 p.m. to 9

p.m. Friday at Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington. The party will include tie dying, games, food and music. The event is free and open to anyone from ages 12 to 20. “There are some people who are social and are trying all the stuff there, and then there are some who are quiet and have their own group of friends and just play cards or something,” she said. The Unitarian Universalist Church is a safe space to have a party for LBGT youth, Makice said. She said the church is not only welcoming but it is also celebratory of the LBGT community. Makice said the Day of Silence is important because it raises awareness of the importance of creating a supportive environment for LGBT students in schools. She said it is also essential to have a school where Gay Straight Alliances and other organizations for LBGT youth and allies can thrive. “The school climate is one of the indicators of well being in LGBTQ youth,” she said. “The presence of a strong GSA improves the quality of life measurably for queer youth.”

COURTESY PHOTO

Representatives from the nine historically black fraternities and sororities at IU pose for a photo by Sample Gates. A permanent row of limestone markers will be unveiled Friday, showing the names of the United States’ nine original black greek chapters — known as the “Divine Nine” — arranged in an arc along the sidewalk that leads to the entrance of the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center building.

IU honors ‘Divine Nine’ By Larmie Sanyon lsanyon@indiana.edu | @LarmieSanyon

IU will honor its historically black fraternities and sororities in a public celebration at 11 a.m. Friday outside the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center. The celebration will unveil the permanent row of limestone plots bearing the names of the United States’ nine original black greek chapters. According to a press release from IU, senior Devon Brown will unveil the first plot in the celebration Friday. Brown is an officer in Kappa Alpha Psi and president of the National PanHellenic Council. He said the plots have been the main focus of his presidency. “IU was one of the few non-historically black colleges and universities where a Divine Nine organization was founded,” Brown said in the press release. “The plots are important not only to the Divine Nine but to Indiana University as well.”

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According to the press release, donations have piled in for more than 10 years. It took 224 individual donations and final funding from the Office of the Provost and Executive Vice President to make the plots a reality. “This center has become an integral and inclusive space for programming, instruction and collaboration.” Provost Lauren Robel said in the press release. According to the press release, the plots were arranged in order of when the organizations received their charters at IU. Eight of the nine currently have active chapters at IU, and all have had a presence on the Bloomington campus. James Wimbush, IU’s vice president for diversity, equity and multicultural affairs said in the press release that the plots are historical reminders that continue to help shape students today. “Today these plots serve as a powerful symbolic and physical reminder of the strength and resilience shown

by the founders and members of these groups,” Wimbush said in the release. Monica Johnson, the director of Neal-Marshall said she was glad to see the university honoring historically black greek organizations. She said it was important to honor organizations who played a major role in the culture center’s legacy as NealMarshall approached its 50th anniversary. “Looking back at the legacy of black students and legacy in this campus is important,” Johnson said. “A major part of that legacy is wrapped up in the Divine Nine.” Johnson said she was even more satisfied to know this dedication represents more than IU. She said many historical leaders in the black community were members of historically black greek organizations. Johnson said leaders like Martin Luther King and Maya Angelou are examples of products from the Divine Nine.

office building which Spinks Jr. had visited multiple times, investigators found more than $2 million in cash and more than 30 guns. Spinks Jr. has previous convictions of criminal confinement, driving with a suspended license, burglary

and theft in Marion County. Belew Jr. has previous convictions of auto theft, driving with a suspended license, resisting law enforcement, possession of a handgun without a license and pointing a firearm at another in Marion County.

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114 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-6396

University Baptist Church

fumcb.org Facebook • fumcbopendoor

2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602

3740 E. Third St. 812-339-1404

bloomingtonvineyard.com Facebook: Vineyard Community Church Bloomington, Indiana @BtownVineyard on twitter

Service Hours:

Wednesday: 7:30 p.m. @ Bloomington Sandwich Co (118 E. Kirkwood) - College Students

Sunday: 9:30 a.m. (Bible study) 10:45 a.m. (worship)

A contemporary worship service of First United Methodist Church, upholding the belief that ALL are sacred worth. The Open Door is a safe place to explore faith and rebuild relationships. As we reach out to mend broken places in the world. The Open Door, Open to All.

If you are exploring faith, looking for a church home, or returning after time away, Welcome! We aim to be a safe place to "sort it out" for those who are questioning, and a place to pray, grow, and serve for followers of Jesus. All are welcome - yes, LBGTQ too.

Mark Fenstermacher, Lead Pastor Stacee Fischer Gehring, Associate Pastor Travis Jeffords, Worship Leader

Rev. Annette Hill Briggs, Pastor Rob Drummond, Music Minister

Inter-Denominational Redeemer Community Church

Non-Denominational Sherwood Oaks Christian Church

600 W. Sixth St. 812-269-8975

redeemerbloomington.org facebook.com/RedeemerBtown @RedeemerBtown on twitter Sunday: 11 a.m. Redeemer is a gospel-centered community on mission. Our vision is to see the gospel of Jesus Christ transform everything: our lives, our church, our city, and our world. We want to be instruments of gospel change in Bloomington and beyond. Chris Jones, Lead Pastor

Christian Science Christian Science Church 2425 E. Third St. 812-332-0536

facebook.com/e3rdStreet/ BloomingtonChristianScience.com Sunday: 10 a.m. Sunday School: 10 a.m. (up to age 20) Wednesday Testimony Meeting: 7 p.m. Stressed about classes, relationships, life? The heart of Christian Science is Love. Feel and understand God's goodness.

Daily Lift christianscience.com/christian-healing-today/ daily-lift Prayer Heals christianscience.com Pulitzer prize winning international and national news. csmonitor.com Christian Science churches and Reading Rooms in Indiana csin-online.org Noëlle Lindstrom, IU Christian Science Organization Liaison brownno@indiana.edu

Mennonite Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington 2420 E. Third St. 812-339-4456 bloomingtonmenno.org • Facebook

Sunday: 5 p.m. A welcoming, inclusive congregation providing a place of healing and hope as we journey together in the Spirit of Christ. Gathering for worship Sundays 5 p.m. in the Roger Williams room, First United Church. As people of God's peace, we seek to embody the Kingdom of God. Ross Martinie Eiler rossmartinieeiler@gmail.com

All Saints Orthodox Christian Church

Rev. Fr. Peter Jon Gillquist, Pastor Rev. Lawrence Baldwin, Deacon Marcia Baldwin, Secretary

ubcbloomington.org

Sunday: 11:15 a.m. @ the Buskirk Chumley Theater

studentview.Ids.org/Home. aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society lds.org

A parish of the Antiochian Archdiocese of North America – our parish welcomes Orthodox Christians from all jurisdictions around the globe and all Christians of Protestant and Catholic backgrounds as well as seekers of the ancient church. We are a caring and welcoming family following our Lord Jesus Christ.

Wednesday: Bible Study, 7 p.m. *On the second Sunday of each month services are at 10:25 a.m. & 1 p.m.

Non-Denominational Vineyard Community Church

333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432

Divine Liturgy: 10 a.m.

Phil Spaulding and Mark Stauffer, Elders Justin Johnston and Roy Wever, Deacons

Sunday: Bible Study, 9:30 a.m. Worship, 10:25 a.m., 6 p.m.

Cooperative Baptist Church

Orthodox Christian

Wednesday: Vespers 6 p.m. Saturday: Great Vespers 5 p.m. Sunday: Matins 8:50 a.m.

A place where the pure Gospel is preached. Where a dedicated body of people assemble to worship, and where souls are devoted to the Lord and His word.

First United Methodist The Open Door

Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor

allsaintsbloomington.org

4000 W. Third St. 812-332-8685 highlandvillage@juno.com

Thursdays: 5:15 p.m. Holy Eucharist at Trinity

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A)

6004 S. Fairfax Rd. 812-824-3600

Highland Village Church of Christ

Monday - Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. We have an Institute of Religion adjacent to campus at 333 S Highland Ave {behind T.I.S. bookstore). We offer a variety of religious classes and activities. We strive to create an atmosphere where college students and local young single adults can come to play games, relax, study, and associate with others who value spirituality. Sunday worship services for young single students are held at 2411 E Second St. a 1 p.m. We invite all to discover more about Jesus Christ from both ancient scripture and from modern prophets of God. During the week join us at the institute, and on Sunday at the Young Single Adult Church. Robert Tibbs, Institute Director

Sunday: 10 a.m. Haven't been to church lately? Join us Sunday mornings at 10 a.m. for coffee and a bagel as you soak in God's message for a thirsty world. Relevant, contemporary worship and message in a casual setting. Vineyard is part of an international association of churches sharing God's word to the nations. Check out our website or call for more information. We are located on S. Walnut St. behind T&T Pet Supply. See you Sunday! David G. Schunk, Senior Pastor D.A. Schunk, Youth Pastor Lisa Schunk, Children’s Ministry Director

Presbyterian (USA)

2700 E. Rogers Rd 812-334-0206

First Presbyterian Church

socc.org https://www.facebook.com/socc.cya Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya

221 E. Sixth St. (Sixth and Lincoln) 812-332-1514 • fpcbloomington.org

Facebook • @1stPresBtown

Traditional: 8 a.m.

Sunday: 9 a.m., 11 a.m. Worship Serivce

Contemporary: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.

We are a community of seekers and disciples in Christ committed to hospitality and outreach for all God’s children. Come join us for meaningful worship, thoughtful spiritual study and stimulating fellowship.

Being in Bloomington, we love our college students, and think they are a great addition to the Sherwood Oaks Family. Wether 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

City Church For All Nations 1200 N. Russell Rd. 812-336-5958 • citychurchfamily.org

Twitter • @ourcitychurch Facebook • City Church For All Nations Saturday: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & noon At City Church we are a movement of all races and backgrounds, coming together to love people, build family, lead to destiny. Join us at one of our weekend worship experiences! David, Pastor Sumer Norris, Pastor

Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502

eccbloomington.org • cxiu.org Sundays: Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: 6 p.m. Join with students from all areas of campus at ECC on Sundays at 6 p.m. for Connexion — a Non-denominational service just for students, featuring worship, teaching, and a free dinner. We strive to support, encourage, and build up students in Christian faith during their time at IU and we'd love to get to know you! Josiah Leuenberger, Director of University Ministries Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries

Ukirk at IU is a Presbyterian Church for all students. Contact Mihee Kim-Kort at miheekk@gmail. com Andrew Kort, Pastor Kim Adams, Associate Pastor Katherine Strand, Music Director Christopher Young, Organist

Roman Catholic St. Paul Catholic Center 1413 E. 17th St. 812-339-5561 • hoosiercatholic.org

Facebook: Hoosier Catholic Students at St. Paul Newman Center Weekend Mass Times Saturday: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. (During Academic Year) Spanish Mass Sunday, 12:30 p.m. Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6 p.m.

Weekday Mass Times Monday - Thurday: 7:20 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:15 p.m. We welcome all; We form Catholics in their faith, We nurture leaders with Christian values; We promote social outreach and justice, We reflect the face of Christ at Indiana University. Fr. John Meany, O.P., Pastor Fr. Patrick Hyde, O.P. Fr. Raymond-Marie Bryce, O.P., Associate Pastor

United Methodist Open Hearts * Open Minds * Open Doors

The Salvation Army

St. Mark’s United Methodist Church

111 N. Rogers St. 812-336-4310 • bloomingtonsa.org

100 N. State Rd. 46 Bypass 812-332-5788

Facebook: The Salvation Army Bloomington Indiana Twitter: @SABtown & @SABtownStore Sunday: Sunday School for All Ages, 10 a.m. Coffee fellowship, 10:30 a.m. Worship Service, 11:00 a.m. We are a multi-generational congregation that offers both contemporary and traditional worship. We live our our mission: "To preach the Gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination." Everyone is welcome at The Salvation Army. Lt. Sharyn Tennyson, Pastor/Corps Officer

Christian Highland Village Church of Christ 4000 W. Third St. 812-332-8685 • highlandvillage@juno.com

Sunday: Bible Study, 9:30 a.m. Worship, 10:25 a.m., 6 p.m. Wednesday: Bible Study, 7 p.m. *On the second Sunday of each month services are at 10:25 a.m. & 1 p.m. A place where the pure Gospel is preached. Where a dedicated body of people assemble to worship, and where souls are devoted to the Lord and His word.

Phil Spaulding and Mark Stauffer, Elders Justin Johnston and Roy Wever, Deacons

stmarksbloomington.org Sunday Schedule 9:30-10:30 a.m.: Breakfast 9:15-10:15 a.m.: Adult Sunday School Classes 9:30-10:15 a.m.: Celebration! Children’s & Family Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Sanctuary Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Children & Youth Sunday School Classes Jimmy Moore, Pastor Mary Beth Morgan, Pastor

Unitarian Universalist Unitarian Universalist Church of Bloomington 2120 N. Fee Lane 812-332-3695

www.uublomington.org www.facebook.com/uubloomington Sundays: 9:15 a.m. & 11:15 a.m. June & July Sundays: 10:15 a.m. A liberal congregation celebrating community, promoting social justice, and seeking the truth whatever it's source. Our vision is Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World. A LGBTQA+ Welcoming Congregation and a certified Green Sanctuary. Reverend Mary Ann Macklin, Senior Minister Reverend Scott McNeill, Associate Minister Orion Day, Young Adult/Campus Ministry Coordinator


5

Friday, April 21, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

» WOMEN’S RACE

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

This year, senior Evelyn Malcomb of Kappa Alpha Theta said her team has a very specific goal in mind — winning the race. “Our team has always been a top team, a top program, so we really race to win,” Malcomb said. “If we do less, that’s always hard to swallow.” Malcomb said to win the race, her team will need to stick to its strategy and avoid making silly mistakes. “Our goal will be to execute everything that we’ve learned and all the strategy that we’ve been working on all year,” Malcomb said. “You never want to lose by making a mistake that you knew better, like missing a question on a math exam that you knew the answer

» MEN’S RACE

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 and 80-degree conditions in the days leading up to the race. He said the team will now have to bring a little extra toughness. “There were times it rained throughout track practices this spring,” Hammon said. “I encouraged everybody to go to the track

» CONCERT

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

compelling new elements of the performance, along with the incorporation of visual storytelling via projection during the concert. “The Soul Revue always has some sort of message with the music and the fun,” Wiggins said. “It’s not always serious. It’s not always happy and dancing, but you get both of those components in their show. It takes that a step further this year with the breadth of the story it’s trying to tell.” The story of the music moves from the late 1800s to present day. “It’s informative and visually stimulated,” Taliefero said. “It’s a show the Soul Revue hasn’t performed before

to.” Despite going back and forth with Delta Gamma in the spring series and anticipated competition from other teams such as SKI, Alpha Omicron Pi and Phi Mu, Malcomb said she actively engages in and enjoys the competitive nature of the race. “There are always good teams, and it makes it better,” Malcomb said. “Riding against people that have been working hard and competing makes it even more worthwhile. While it sounds nice to win alone without hard competition, it’s not as sweet.” As a sophomore two years ago, Malcomb was a member of the 2015 team that won the race. She said the experience was invaluable, and she will use it to help her team succeed this

year. “I’ve seen both sides of it, and I know which side I want to be on,” Malcomb said. “It’s the carrot to chase, and I’ve had it before, so I know that it’s worth putting it all on the line to do it again.” Set to graduate in May, Malcomb will be riding in her last Little 500 tomorrow, a fact she acknowledges with a bit of sadness. She said the Little 500 community has been a vital aspect of her college career and she looks forward to leaving her final mark on the race. “It’s a realization you don’t get until you’re actually a senior — that the race is so much bigger than just winning or losing,” Malcomb said. “It’s awesome just to participate, and I’m just going to be taking it all in.”

Grace Bennett of Kappa Alpha Theta races in the finals of Little 500 Miss N Out on April 1 at Bill Armstrong Stadium.

to learn what it feels like to ride on wet cinders. When it comes to being in that environment, we’ve done it. It’s not gonna stop us.” With the race approaching, Hammon said he is concentrating on his teammates rather than himself. He’s ridden in Little 500 twice before, but two riders — Kevin Mangel and Noah Voyles — on the Black Key Bulls are riding

in their first Little 500. “The big thing is having confidence in yourself, confidence in the training plan that we’ve gone through and confidence in each other,” Hammon said. “We’re trying to focus on each other. This is the capstone of a huge year of training and huge year of brotherhood.” Hammon said a win would mean a lot to him.

During his freshman season he was a member of the champion Black Key Bull team but did not ride in the race. After heartbreaking finishes within a second of the champions in his sophomore and junior seasons, a win this year would be the perfect conclusion to a decorated riding career. “I definitely have a fire in my belly,” Hammon said.

in this capacity. It’s just going to be an entertaining show — I come from the rock world of performance, so we’re definitely going to have those elements in there.” Taliefero said when she met these students at the beginning of the year there was the hurdle of unfamiliarity facing them. Now, she sees them dedicating themselves to putting on this show and learning to trust one another along the way. Wiggins said, from the perspective of a performer and an observer, the amount of work that went into planning this show along with all the other performances this year has been impressive. “Any group takes sacrifice on the part of the students and director to show up and give their best every

rehearsal and really give your best in the final performance,” Wiggins said. “They’ve shown a lot of flexibility, the choreography is going to be amazing, and the vocal coach is amazing.” The multi-cultural and multi-ethnic Soul Revue is one that continues to make Taliefero proud, and she said she looks forward to seeing auditions for next year’s ensemble. The first round of auditions will take place April 24 at the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center, the second during the fall semester. “We all have one thing in common, and that is that we love funk, we love soul, we love R&B,” Taliefero said. “It doesn’t matter your race, creed, sexuality — you have a common bond that is to play African-American music.”

BOBBY GODDIN | IDS

» ALLERGIES

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Daniels encountered. During counseling sessions at OASIS, Daniels does too. “I just don’t think people really think about the risks or implications of combining alcohol with over-the-counter medications,” Daniels said. The tree pollen count right now is high, Ebling said. Alanna Gilbert, a 22-year-old senior, and Becca Pelletz, a 21-year-old junior, are casualties of this pollen infestation. This week Gilbert said her eyes have burned to the point where she cried while walking to class and Thursday, on April 20 — 4/20 — had someone ask if she was high. Pelletz can’t enjoy the nice weather or take advantage of being 21 at the bars as much as she

“I know what winning feels like from an observer on the team but not know what it feels like to actually race and win the competition. It would mean a lot just to prove to myself that we can do it and I can do it.” For Krahulik a potential win is hard for him to think about. He said however his team finishes in Little 500, he will immediately begin

thinking about next year. Regardless, he feels like he’s already a champion. “I think as far as the goals of Little 500, we’ve gotten so close and had so many good times together that a trophy is kind of a formality and the cherry on top,” Krahulik said. “We’ve pretty much become best friends. I feel like at this point, it almost feels like we already won.”

would like. All she wants to do is stay inside. “It sucks,” said Pelletz, a member of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. “This week my allergies have gone to a whole different level.” Gilbert, a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority, said she has taken Claritin since she was 12. Pelletz said she uses a nose spray, eye drops and daily dose of Allegra. Both are attempting to power through the week and make it to their sorority’s races Friday and support their riders. “It’s my favorite part of being here,” Pelletz said. Ebling said the health center gives an even greater amount of guidance to students during this time of the year because they know alcohol is a part of the Little 500

experience. She, along with Daniels, recommended students ask pharmacists about the medication they’re purchasing over the counter or getting prescribed. Students can call the health center if they have questions. Most allergy medication doesn’t have any sedating effects, but Ebling said if students are taking medication that does, they shouldn’t drink. “If somebody was on a sedating medicine and had alcohol, they could have increased sedation,” Ebling said. Daniels cautions those who volunteer to be designated drivers to consider the effects of allergy medication. “Ultimately, just don’t risk it, please, because you just never know,” Daniels said.

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6

SPORTS

Friday, April 21, 2017 idsnews.com

Editors Jake Thomer and Jamie Zega sports@idsnews.com

IU Athletics sets tone with sexual violence policy

MEN’S GOLF

By Cameron Drummond cpdrummo@iu.edu | @cdrummond97

JOSH EASTERN | IDS

Junior golfer Jake Brown gets ready for practice ahead of this weekend’s tournament in Columbus, Ohio. The Carmel, Indiana, native has the third-lowest scoring average on the team going into this weekend’s tournament.

Latecomer performing well By Reese Anderson reelande@iu.edu | @Reese_Anderson

Jake Brown didn’t have his own set of clubs until April 2010, the spring of his eighth grade year. Brown’s dad, Jim, got him a set of clubs for his birthday. Brown, now a sophomore golfer for IU, had done what most middle schoolers tend to do: whatever their friends do. His friends quit baseball, and so did he. Up until that point, the Browns had been a baseball family. Jake and his three older brothers had hit from plenty of batter’s boxes but not so many tee boxes. Jake had never even swung a golf club. Their dad had been a member at Crooked Stick Golf Club near their home in Indianapolis since the late 1990s, but he had yet to introduce the sport to his kids. While Jake’s older brothers — Jimmy, Joey and Johnny — continued to play baseball, Jake took up his father’s sport. Jim had been a member for nearly a decade at the time, but Jake said he could’ve counted the number of rounds his dad had played at Crooked Stick on two hands. Once Jake started playing, Jim had a reason to play again. Jake got serious about golf soon after he first swung a club, so his dad set him up with swing coach John Dal Corobbo, who has worked with Jake ever since. When Brown first reached out to IU Coach Mike Mayer as a high school sophomore, Mayer told him he didn’t have room on his team. With such

limited space and Brown’s little experience, IU didn’t give him a serious look until the summer after his junior year. “Jake was a latecomer, a kid nobody really knew of,” Mayer said. Brown had wedged his way into a national tournament the previous summer with the help of Tony Pancake, the director of golf at Crooked Stick. Brown didn’t have the résumé to make the field, but Pancake pulled strings to get him in, and Brown played like he deserved to be there. He made the cut that weekend in front of an audience of more than 50 college coaches. Mayer said he recalls this as the first time he noticed Brown. Brown made such an impression that, despite his lack of roster space, Mayer contacted coaches from Northern Illinois and Ball State to make sure Brown’s raw talent found a collegiate home. Both coaches expressed interest and Ball State even offered a walk-on spot to Brown. The following summer, Brown played in a number of national events, including the Western Junior Championship at Meridian Hills in Indianapolis. After seeing him play once again, Mayer decided to make room. He offered Brown a walk-on spot shortly after. Mayer said the jump between junior and collegiate golf is indescribable, and due to Brown’s inexperience, Mayer redshirted the freshman from Carmel High School. “He didn’t want to

redshirt, but I felt that he was a perfect candidate,” Mayer said. “He needed that year. It gave him an idea of what it takes to play at this level.” Brown said his redshirt season gave him another year to mature. After all, he had only played golf for four years. After his redshirt year, Brown finished his freshman season as IU’s lowest scorer and top player. He posted the team’s lowest scoring average of 74.29. “It’s a blessing in disguise to have that year there because I learned so much,” Brown said. “My game got so much better, which allowed me to have the year I had last year.” The redshirt season allowed Brown to fine tune his game, and it gave him an opportunity to continue to learn from a former Carmel teammate, senior Andrew Havill. Havill and Brown grew up down the street from each other, and when Brown decided to pick up golf, Havill picked up Brown. “He was the one playing with me every day, practicing, helping me every way he could,” Brown said “I looked up to him a lot growing up.” Havill and Brown’s relationship changed from that of family friends to a discipleship when golf entered the picture. Havill’s dad was a golf pro, and Havill had been around the sport his whole life. Brown said as a quiet leader, Havill simply provided an example to follow. “I had a lot of people in my ear about what to do and how to play the game of golf because I started so late,” Brown

said. “I wouldn’t say I picked his brain on things, but to be able to watch what he did and how he played and composed himself on the golf course is what I modeled my game after.” Just as Havill provided a model for Brown on the course, Brown said he hoped to provide a model for younger players like freshman Brock Ochsenreiter. Brown was host to Ochsenreiter on his official tour, and the two have roomed together on multiple occasions at tournaments, he said. They talk about the intricacies of the game and how their roles on the team continue to change. “He’s used to being the best player on his team, and now he’s with five guys on his team who are all similar in terms of the caliber of their play,” Brown said. “We need people on the team who bring people together, and that’s what I’ve been trying to do this year.” Brown led the Hoosiers in scoring all of last season after redshirting as a freshman, and this year he finds himself in a different role, but a role making him an important player for the Hoosiers heading into the Big Ten Championship. He sits in the third spot in the lineup despite his midseason struggles, struggles that dissipated last weekend. He said his confidence is at a season-high following his 3-under 69 last Sunday at Purdue. Brown will have the chance to build momentum for the postseason this weekend at Ohio State.

SOFTBALL

IU plays host to Maryland in 3-game series By Cameron Drummond cpdrummo@iu.edu | @cdrummond97

IU Coach Michelle Gardner has said several times her team is better than its 19-25 record indicates. Lately, the Hoosiers are proving her correct. After a five-game conference losing streak from April 1 to April 8, the Hoosiers have raised their level of play. IU recorded its first ranked win in more than four years last weekend against then-No. 25 Ohio State and stayed competitive Wednesday in a home loss to No. 20 Kentucky. However, IU’s improvements will have mean nothing if they don’t put them to use this weekend during a three-game home series against Maryland. “We’ve come out and competed,” Gardner said. “I want to come out and compete again this weekend, and we’ll be successful.” With a 9-30-1 overall record, Maryland is the only Big Ten team without at least 10 wins this season. The conference records between the Hoosiers and Terrapins are more comparable, though. IU’s 5-9 mark in Big Ten play is only three wins better than the 2-10 record put up by Maryland, which is

tied for last in the conference with Rutgers. Two of IU’s five conference wins came at home against Rutgers, and the Hoosiers will again look to take advantage of being host to one of the conference’s weaker teams. “I think it’s an important series, but it’s not any more important than other games we’ve played,” IU junior outfielder Rebecca Blitz said. “We’re relaxed and ready to go.” Despite its less-than-impressive résumé, Maryland has had several high points this season. Victories at thenNo. 1 Florida in the Aquafina Invitational and at then-No. 24 Missouri punctuated a 7-20-1 nonconference season. In Big Ten play, both of Maryland’s wins were a surprise — at Northwestern and at home against then-No. 18 Michigan. Both conference wins have come in the Terrapins’ last four games. “They’ve shown they can beat anyone,” Blitz said. “We just have to go in and compete as if they are anybody else.” Like Rutgers, Maryland still finds itself on the outside looking in regarding the Big Ten Tournament. Of the 14 Big Ten teams, only the top

JESSICA MARQUEZ | IDS

Senior second baseman Erin Lehman fields the ball to make an easy play at first for their game Wednesday. After losing to Kentucky, IU will face Maryland this weekend.

12 qualify for the end-of-year event. Winning the series against Maryland would go a long way toward locking IU, currently 10th in the Big Ten, into the tournament. To do so, IU will have to quiet the bats of a trio of .300 hitters for Maryland. Freshman outfielder Amanda Brashear, freshman infielder Anna Kufta and senior infielder Juli Strange have combined for more than half of Maryland’s 115 runs this season. Brashear will pose an especially tough task for the IU pitching staff because she averages a hit game. The IU pitching rotation has been reduced to only two pitchers in recent games.

In seven of the last eight IU games, sophomores Emily Kirk and Tara Trainer appeared as the only IU pitchers. On offense, IU has still found it hard to put runs on the board. The hits are coming for IU, and in particular from Blitz, who continues to take turns batting leadoff with freshman utility player Gabbi Jenkins. The series also marks the end of a four-game homestand for IU, which Blitz said the team needs to take advantage of. “It’s nice because you know your dirt, you know your grass, you know your fence,” Blitz said. “We all feel comfortable and are needing this little rest at home.”

With the approval of a policy preventing prospective student-athletes with a sexual violence record from being eligible, IU Athletics is following a trend among collegiate athletic programs. The policy was approved April 12 by the IU Faculty Athletics Committee. It bars any prospective studentathlete found responsible for sexual violence while at a previous college or high school from receiving financial aid or competing at IU. Incoming freshmen, transfer students or athletes of a different status are all included under the policy. Many Indiana high schools, like Evansville North, have their athletes sign a code of conduct holding them accountable for their actions on and off the field. Evansville North Athletic Director Andrew Huff said the code of conduct is a way to ensure students represent the school in the right way, and IU has done the same with its policy. “I think it’s something that every university has issues with and needs to be addressed,” Huff said. “It’s not just about how well you can play on the basketball court or on the football field.” This issue of sexual violence in collegiate athletics has come to the forefront recently. A pending lawsuit against Baylor University alleges 31 football players committed acts of sexual violence from 2011 to 2014. In September 2016 former IU football player Kiante Enis was dismissed from the team after his arrest on two counts of child molestation. Based on the current climate, New Castle High School Athletic Director Shane Osting said he wouldn’t be surprised to see other universities or high schools adopt similar policies. “It sets a standard for the athletic programs as far as the type of students they want to have as recruits,”

Osting said. “It sets the University to a higher standard for those athletes.” In May 2015, the Southeastern Conference singled out transfer athletes by passing a rule banning its schools from accepting transfers dismissed from their previous program due to “serious misconduct.” “Serious misconduct” was defined as “sexual assault, domestic violence or other forms of sexual violence” by the conference. For comparison, the Big Ten has no conference-wide rule about what student-athletes its schools can accept, which leaves the decisions to the schools themselves. Valparaiso High School Athletic Director Herb Hofer said it’s common to see differences in policies at both the high school and collegiate levels. “If you want to go to IU, you have to play by their rules,” Hofer said. “Athletes are held to a higher standard because athletics are a privilege and not a right.” Valparaiso High School is another school that has its athletes agree to a studentathlete code of conduct. Hofer said the code of conduct can change on a yearly basis, and both coaches and a student advisory board are consulted as to what changes need to be made. “We’re trying to work with our athletes to make teachable moments become learning moments,” Hofer said. “We talk with them all the time that their behavior has ramifications down the road.” The idea for the policy came from IU Athletic Director Fred Glass, who also introduced a Student-Athlete Bill of Rights in 2014 that details the commitment IU makes to its student-athletes. Glass could not be reached for comment by press time. “He’s preventing things from happening on his campus,” Huff said. “It’s like he’s being an innovator and being ahead of what’s going on.”

WOMEN’S GOLF

Confidence is key in prep for Big Ten tournament By Ryan Lucas lucasry@indiana.edu | @RyanLucasIU

A book titled “Golf Is a Game of Confidence” sits in a cabinet in IU Coach Clint Wallman’s office. It could get some use this weekend as Wallman said he wants IU to be prepared and confident heading into the Big Ten Women’s Golf Championship at TPC River’s Bend. IU will open postseason play when the conference championship starts Friday in Cincinnati, Ohio. The three-round tournament will be played through three days, with one round being played each day starting Friday and ending Sunday. The tournament allows six golfers to compete per school, with the best four scores from each round counting to the team score. Sophomore Erin Harper, senior Ana Sanjuan, freshman Carolina Garrett, junior Alix Kong, senior Theresa-Ann Jedra and freshman Elisa Pierre will compete for IU. After the team finished in eighth place at the Lady Buckeye Invitational last weekend, Harper said the team needed to play with more individual confidence to be successful in the future. Harper, who finished in third place individually at Ohio State, said she struggled with her confidence during the final round of the tournament and that was her main focus in preparing for the Big Ten tournament. “The last day at OSU I didn’t really manage myself well, I didn’t manage

my emotions well and everything so I’m just trying to work on that a little bit,” Harper said. “Like, I’ve talked to a sports psychologist and everything and I’m practicing my mental game for Big Tens more than really my actual swing because I know my swing will be there.” After playing on a Jack Nicklaus-designed course at Ohio State last weekend, Wallman said IU will be a bit more prepared for the TPC River’s Bend course, which is also a Nicklaus design. Wallman said his goal for the team was to play shot-byshot and only focus on the task at hand. “You’re going through the process and you’re dealt three or four situations on hole one and three or four situations on hole two and hole three,” Wallman said. “You just need to deal with each of these situations as best as you can individually on its own and if you do that, then you stand a much better chance of being successful when you sign the card at the end of the day.” Sanjuan said she hasn’t been too confident in her game recently but also said she isn’t going to worry about how well she plays as this is potentially her last tournament as a Hoosier. “I know that it’s either we win or for me it’s going to be over so I’m just going to enjoy these three rounds,” Sanjuan said. “I don’t care how I’m gonna play, I just want to enjoy playing for IU for the last time.”


Indiana Daily Student

OPINION

Friday, April 21, 2017 idsnews.com

KARL’S KORNER

Editors Dylan Moore and Zack Chambers opinion@idsnews.com

7

EDITORIAL BOARD

Why unicorns don’t exist It’s the rainbow trend on steroids. It’s every happygo-lucky Instagram queen’s drug of choice. It’s unicorn food. You know a trend has reached its peak when Starbucks is jumping on the bandwagon. From April 19 to 23, your Instagram feed is bound to be plastered with subpar photos of gaudy pink and blue beverages that aren’t worth the price tag. In every ‘gram, the quintessential two-tailed mermaid logo will be dripping with sweat beads and wishing it were anywhere else than in the sticky hands of a customer willing to pay $4.95 for the sickeningly sweet concoction. Pumpkin spice latte fans, rejoice. You finally have a summer beverage. In a press release, Starbucks states, “Like its mythical namesake, the Unicorn Frappuccino blended crème comes with a bit of magic, starting as a purple beverage with swirls of blue and a first taste that is sweet and fruity, but give it a stir and its color changes to pink, and the flavor evolves to tangy and tart.” The drink is topped with whipped cream and some questionably edible blue and pink “fairy” powders. It’s no secret that colorchanging things are cheap and all-around terrible in nature. The Unicorn Frappuccino is no different than cheap mood rings that seem perpetually stuck on an ugly brown or yellow color. I hate to break it to all the unicorn beverage hopefuls out there, but Starbucks’ latest Frappuccino outright sucks. I tried it for myself. There is just way too much going on. The first sip is mediocre. It tastes like a mango creamsicle. But sadly, that first sip is the best sip you’re going to get. All too quickly, the drink

Jessica Karl is a senior in English.

transforms and melts into a soupy concoction that’s reminiscent of Warheads Sour Spray and watery milk. Shortly thereafter, it ended up in the garbage, which is where it belongs. The drink has 76g of sugar in it, which is the sugar equivalent of 7.5 Krispy Kreme donuts. Quartz’s Chase Purdy theorized, “We are filling our society with rainbow foods because there is no color anywhere else.” Robots are taking over our jobs. We have a certified Cheeto running our country. Virtual escapism is on the rise. It only makes sense that we quell our fears with artificially concocted “magic” milkshakes. Starbucks’ corporate offices are simply capitalizing on our melancholic reality, but their employees aren’t having it. Braden Burson, an outraged Starbucks barista, posted a video to Twitter on the day the beverage was released, and said, “My hands are completely sticky. I have unicorn crap all in my hair and on my nose. I have never been so stressed out in my entire life.” Hang in there, Braden. I feel your pain. It took my barista about 10 minutes to make my drink, and as he handed it to me with an exasperated sigh — and probably cursing my existence under his breath — I felt the need to give him a hug. At least the drink will stop running Monday, and then the world can be restored to its natural beige and gloomy order. In the age of rainbow bagels and sushi burritos, we sadly must ask ourselves what we’re doing with our lives. jlkarl@umail.iu.edu

COFFEE CHRONICLES

Don’t brush off what girls find interesting When Harry Styles released his latest song, I was over the moon. When I figured out how to do the perfect cat eye, I was thrilled. This level of happiness was only equal to how I felt when the “Heartbeat Bill” failed in Ohio and when my allergy initiative was accepted by an IU nutritionist. In popular culture, there is a disdain for what teenage girls like — not because the content is not good, but because if young girls like it, then it obviously is stupid. It may seen like a trivial problem, but constantly telling girls that their interests are unimportant or superficial is discouraging. It can make girls feel that in order to be cool, they need to fit an unachievable model. This disdain is most easily highlighted in fields such as music. Yes, teenage girls can become very involved in their fandomsm, their appearance or fashion. However, these girls have also led to the creations of some off the most culturally significant movements in the last century. The Beatles and Rolling Stones were propelled to greatness because of Beatle mania and teenage girls’ interest in them. These two bands are not seen as teenage girl music. Teenage girl music is often dominated by the modern boy band, which many snobs view as a mockery of music at the height of its popularity. This may be why many indie and alternative bands like to distance themselves from having female fans. The 1975 front man Matthew Healy said that if a boy band is merely defined by “a femaleled population of fans … then we’re a boy band.” Teenage girls constitute a large proportion of music

Neeta Patwari is a junior in biology and Spanish.

consumption and industry. This is why it seems that bands that distance themselves from their fanbase in an effort to appear legitimate are so disappointing. Liking popular culture doesn’t make young girls less intelligent or less capable. It doesn’t discount their intelligence or their skills, nor does it do anything except say that they like this music. Too often young girls are mocked for saying that they like popular culture. The amount of people who have apologized to me for having One Direction or Taylor Swift on their playlists is ridiculous. These were people who were accepted into medical schools, internships at prestigious companies or their dream jobs. Their seemingly girly taste in music in no way discounted their professional worth. I think it’s ridiculous that when young girls like a certain type of music, it is seen as less important than if a bunch of older men like it. My love for One Direction is no less legitimate than someone else’s love for Black Sabbath. Despite my music taste, I am still an informed voter, a motivated student and a hard worker — my music taste has no effect on my intelligence level. Girls and young women shouldn’t feel confined to enjoy only what society views as acceptable or normal. Harry Styles said it best in an interview with Rolling Stone: “Who’s to say that young girls who like pop music — short for popular, right? — have worse musical taste than a 30-year-old hipster guy? That’s not up to you to say.” npatwari@umail.iu.edu

ILLUSTRATION BY AUSTIN VANSCOIK | IDS

Truth falls to the wayside Indiana House fails to protect honest student journalism When change needs to be made, pressure from the free press is a powerful catalyst. The ability of independent journalists to act as whistleblowers and watchdogs and to provide the public with urgent information so that members of a society can exercise personal agency — these are essential pillars of a healthy civilization, and oppressive oversight threatens their abilities to function as intended. This statement should in no way be controversial, yet a bill to protect the First Amendment rights of student journalists died in the Indiana Senate on April 14. House Bill 1130 responds to a 1988 United States Supreme Court decision that allows school administrators to censor the news publications of high school and college students. Stephen Key, executive director of the Hoosier State

Press Association, explains the bill would have made it so school administrations “still have power, but they won’t be able to step in just because they think the story puts them in an unfavorable light or touches on a sensitive topic.” The Editorial Board believes the rights of student journalists to publish stories that deserve the attention of the student body should be protected by laws that prioritize the education of the public over the reputation of the bodies that govern it. Rep. Edward Clere, RNew Albany, who authored H.B. 1130, argues even students whose publications have good relationships with their administrations might tailor what they publish according to the expectations of or potential interventions from those administrations. “We certainly have seen

that there is self-censorship in places where it’s understood that certain topics are off limits or that certain stories will never be allowed,” Clere said. Opposition to the bill arose from State Superintendent of Public Instruction Jennifer McCormick, who, in citing an example of high school students in Kansas that exposed the faulty credentials of their principal, argued that H.B. 1130 might encourage students to feel like they could get their administrative staff fired. The principal’s reputation should not have been more important than the students’ right to divulge the truth. We share Clere’s opinion that McCormick misinterpreted the implications of the incident in Kansas, and her actions pose a serious danger to student journalists.

We want to tell you the truth. We will tell you the truth, but we deserve to have our right to publish that truth protected by the laws of our state government, and in failing to pass H.B. 1130, the government has failed us as well. There are only two weeks remaining in the current legislative session. In order for the core tenets of H.B. 1130 to survive, language from the bill must be worked into another education bill before the session ends. Although such a compromise is unlikely, the Editorial Board believes it is necessary. We urge the senators and representatives of the Indiana state government to consider the consequences of their actions for the future of journalistic freedom, and we hope that they will choose to protect our right to say what you need to hear.

KLEIN OF A BIG DEAL

Integrate Panhellenic and multicultural greek life Most sororities emphasize academic excellence, community service and, of course, sisterhood. For some women of color, that sisterhood would feel more complete if their sorority was also concerned with their specific culture. That’s why, in addition to the traditional Panhellenic Association options for greek life, IU also offers multicultural fraternities and sororities oriented around specific ethnic cultures. These multicultural option, however, are much smaller than their Panhellenic counterparts, offer fewer events and do not have as prominent of a presence on campus. Additionally, the Panhellenic and multicultural branches interact very little, which leaves many students of color with a difficult choice: join a group that celebrates their background or join one that offers them the version of greek life they assumed they would have. The fact that multicultural fraterni-

ties and sororities are essentially ignored by the rest of the greek system is unacceptable. The two halves are separate and unequal, which perpetuates the unfair practice of forcing minority communities to exist in the margins. Despite being proud of her Mexican heritage and wanting to join a sorority that would connect her to other Hispanic women, sophomore Alexis Castillo chose not to rush Gamma Phi Omega, IU’s Latina sorority, because she didn’t feel it would offer her the greek experience she wanted. “I wanted to join a Latina sorority, but I also wanted to get the full college feel, and going through the recruitment for other sororities, I realized I would be connected to more opportunities on campus than with the multicultural sororities” Castillo said. Castillo ultimately chose to rush Alpha Gamma Delta to avoid feeling disconnected

from the majority of the greek community at IU and so she could enjoy the classic sorority experience she’d been hoping for since she was a freshman. This choice should not have been necessary in the first place, unless apathetic coexistence now counts as accepting and valuing diversity. IU is very much a school that boasts diversity and tolerance, but its greek system is lacking in this collaborative spirit. Though the current separation is almost certainly unintentional, Castillo believes complacency is not a good excuse. “I think each different branch of greek life doesn’t understand the other, so it’d be nice to have sober pairs or philanthropy events with each other and actually try to learn about each other,” Castillo said. “It’d be a process of doing all of that together and of not only socializing but also of understanding the different cultures and what they do.” Obviously multicultural

Madeline Klein is a sophomore in English and comparative literature.

sororities have to remain separate entities from traditional sororities in order to achieve their goal of creating intimate cultural communities. But people of color should not have to miss out on the expansive social networks and far-reaching philanthropic initiatives that compel students to go greek in the first place. Although Kappa Delta recently participated in a paired event with Kappa Alpha Psi, IU’s African-American fraternity, more consistent and widespread efforts need to be made to integrate the University’s greek system. “We should be as caring as we say we are when it comes to accepting other cultures,” Castillo said. “Greek life is awesome and there’s a lot you can do, but we could also be a lot better.” mareklei@umail.iu.edu

A NOTE FROM THE EDITORIAL BOARD The Editorial Board is made up of the Opinion section editors and columnists. Each editorial topic is selected and discussed by the Board until we reach a consensus, and a member of the board volunteers to write the article. The opinions expressed by the Editorial Board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees. SPRING 2017 EDITORIAL BOARD Dylan Moore, Zack Chambers, Kaitlynn Milvert, Miranda Garbaciak, Becca Dague, Neeta Patwari, Anna Groover, Maddy Klein, Emma Getz, Colin Dombrowski, Jessica Karl, Steven Reinoehl, Austin VanScoik, Julia Bourkland, Kathryn (Katie) Meier, Lucas Robinson, Sam Reynolds, Mercer Suppiger, Brian Gamache, Justin Sexton

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed daily from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 500 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification. Letters without those requirements will not be considered

for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 6011 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405. Send submissions via e-mail to letters@idsnews.com. Call the IDS with questions at 855-0760.


Indiana Daily Student

8

ARTS

Friday, April 21, 2017 idsnews.com

Editor Sanya Ali arts@idsnews.com

Neo Beats

REBECCA MEHLING | IDS

Left Drummer Dave Segedy, left, and guitarist Nick Harley, right, both IU alumni, preform on stage Thursday evening at Rhino’s All Ages Music Club for the Neo Beats College Music Festival. Segedy and Harley both play in other bands together. Top right Marcellus Javis, sophomore at Harmony High School, sits behind the sound and light board Thursday evening at Rhino’s All Ages Music Club. He has been in training since January to work at Rhino’s in the future. Bottom right Neo Soul Entertainment presents Neo Beats College Music Festival on Thursday evening at Rhino’s All Ages Music Club. The event featured acts from Hick Gnarly, High Fiber, Starfox Mulder, Dreamy, Starfox Mulder, Postcard, DJ Tompkins and DJ Mills.

FASHION FRIDAY

Little 500 riders represent team spirit through self-designed apparel The Little 500 men’s and women’s bicycle races are a pivotal part of the college experience at IU. Students involved in greek life and other organizations form a team and practice throughout the year. Thousands of fans show up on race day and support their friends and their favorite teams. Because the majority of the teams competing are greek organizations, the merchandise designed by these fraternity and sorority members is a big part of the

experience as well. Sophomore Briana Huskin, a member of the team for Kappa Delta, is also one of the apparel chairs for her chapter and will be riding in Friday’s race. She explains the Little 500 apparel order is the biggest of the year. “Apparel is definitely important to Little Five,” Huskin said. “Almost every single person is wearing Little Five apparel that is thought out by someone. It is very important to stay on top of trends when coming up with ideas for big

events like this.” She also said people are also talking about the apparel the teams are wearing. Every detail is examined, down to the riders who spend time on their kits, their jerseys and their shorts. She said members of her sorority love buying and wearing the apparel she makes and can’t wait to support her in the race on Friday. Sophomore Brad Jammer is the apparel chair for Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He is not a

member of the bike team but said he loves creating apparel for everyone to wear in support of his brothers on race day. “Merch allows us all to support the bike team by showing out with a sea of green in the stands,” Jammer said. Some common apparel themes that Jammer has used this year have been popular sports teams’ logos, such as the Boston Celtics and the Pittsburgh Pirates. Huskin said the themes

she used were inspired by the apparel of SoulCycle, a popular indoor cycling facility used by many celebrities, such as Khloé Kardashian and Lea Michele. Huskin said she comes up with a design, has to get it approved and then sends it to logosexpress.com, a popular apparel website that the chapter uses. The process can take anywhere from a few days to a week depending on how fast the order needs to be distributed, she said.

Samantha Bunes is a sophomore in journalism.

As not all participants of the bike race are members of greek life, they design their own apparel to support their teams as well. The Little 500 bike races are Friday and Saturday with the women’s race Friday starting at 4 p.m. and the men’s race Saturday starting at 2 p.m. sbunes@indiana.edu @sambunesids

KINSEY CONFIDENTIAL

Partial penile swelling remains for four months after prolonged masturbation experience Four months ago, after masturbating too long, I noticed that my penis swelled. After waiting for two days, the swelling gradually decreased but about 20 percent of the swelling is still there. The skin of the penis is loose and wrinkly. The swelling is like a ring around the penis. Also my penis now is pointed towards the left even when flaccid. All of that wasn’t there before. There’s been no pain. I can get erect and ejaculate but

the penis looks abnormal for me. I’m really worried if there is some permanent damage. What should I do? I highly recommend seeing a urologist — which is a doctor that specializes in male genitals — as soon as you can. I am not a medical doctor and cannot diagnose you, but what you are describing warrants a medical exam. Masturbation and partnered sex usually do not re-

sult in swelling of the penis or a change in its pointed direction. This is a rare occurrence. There is something called penile fracture that can happen during masturbation, partnered sex, or even rolling over onto an erect penis. What happens is that, when a penis is erect, the tube-like structures inside the penis called corpora cavernosa become firm, as they are filled with blood. If the erect penis hits against

something — for example, accidentally hits against the outside of a partner’s body while thrusting in and out — then the lining around the tube may snap. Sometimes this may make a sound like a snap or a pop. From there, swelling and bruising may occur. Some people experience pain. It’s generally considered a medical emergency and can result in changes to the directional point of the penis and, sometimes, even to how the penis functions as

with erections. Again, I cannot tell you whether this is what happened to you or not, but what you do know is that something happened to you while masturbating that resulted in a swollen penis, a change in point, and changes to how your penis looks and feels that have lasted for months. As such, I want to strongly encourage you to see a urologist as soon as you can so that you can work together to care for your sexual

and genital health. Kinsey Confidential is a collaboration of the Kinsey Institute and the IU School of Public Health. Dr. Debby Herbenick is an associate professor at IU and author of six books about sex including “The Coregasm Workout” and “Sex Made Easy.” Find our blog and archived Q&A at kinseyconfidential.org. Follow Dr. Herbenick on Twitter @ DebbyHerbenick and Kinsey Confidential at @KinseyCon.

SPEAKER SERIES Prepare to be challenged and inspired.

Free and open to the public.

Asma Khalid 2 p.m. April 21

Franklin Hall

Asma Khalid has covered issues ranging from politics and demographics to the Boston Marathon bombings for NPR and for WBUR in Boston. As part of NPR’s election team, Khalid crisscrossed the country to report on campaign issues from rallies and town hall meetings.

mediaschool.indiana.edu/speakerseries

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Announcements

**

205 S Clark. 3 BR, 1 BA. $1800, utils. incl. New photos! iurent.com, 812-360-2628

Now leasing for Fall: 2 and 3 BR apartments. Park Doral 812-336-8208

AVAILABLE NOW! Renovated 1 BR, 1 BA. $700/mo. No pets. 1955 N. College Ave. 812-339-8300 burnhamrentals.com

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ANNOUNCEMENTS

Apt. Unfurnished

ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at idsnews.com/classifieds at no additional charge.

Sublet Apt. Furnished Avail to Aug Neg terms & rent Close to Campus 812-333-9579

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REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.

PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.

1304 S. Grant. Spacious 3 BR, 2 BA. Garage, backyard. Avail. 08/06. $1,200/mo. Dan (812) 339-6148 or damiller@homefinder.org

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

Houses 1-5 BR. Avail. May & Aug. Best location at IU Got it all. 812-327-0948

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.

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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.

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

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CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES

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CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, April 21, 2017 idsnews.com

To place an ad: go oline, 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

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Indiana Daily Student

AsusTek Laptop w/ Windows 7 home premium 64 - bit. $400, obo. ggervase@indiana.edu Lenovo IdeaPad 100IBY, Intel i5 quad core, Windows 10 OS. $250, neg. bjdugan@iu.edu

HP Envy Laptop. 15.6’ Touchscreen. 2015 model. Great cond. $515 njbaranc@indiana.edu iPad Mini 2. 32gb space, grey w/detachable bluetooth keyboard. $250 obo. amyrowla@indiana.edu Mid 2010, 13” Macbook Pro w/ 8GB ram and 256GB SSD. $500. rforgas@indiana.edu New Samsung Galaxy Alpha Gold. Includes charger. Still in box. $200 sojeande@iu.edu Nintendo Mario Kart 8. Deluxe set Wii bundle. $249, neg. leile@indiana.edu Panasonic 50 in. 1080p TV. Good condition. $300. TV stand avail. fuyudi@indiana.edu

9


Unlocked Dual sim Huawei Honor 5x Smart Phone. Great battery life! $120. dhoy@indiana.edu

Queen size memory foam mattress and bed frame. $300, neg. yingqian@indiana.edu

Furniture

Table. Good condition & high quality! Barely used. $25. 812-606-0560

BR set: chair, bed frame, head board, queen mattress, night stand. $425. jnachman@indiana.edu

stchou@iu.edu

430

Dining room table, incl. 2 chairs. Like new cond. $100. 812-219-0617 rahamlet@indiana.edu

Instruments

Giant custom-made entertainment center. 9 ‘x 6.5’ x 1.5’. $500 neg. nikwebst@iu.edu

435

2 Yakima bike carriers. carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $65

Mini Fridge. Good cond. $30. E 3rd St pick-up. 203-448-0064 acehrlic@iu.edu

rnourie@indiana.edu

AB Lounger for working abdominal muscles. $40 obo ccowden@indiana.edu

Outdoor Saucer Chair, black. Good condition. $20. yichu@indiana.edu

Horoscope

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — Take bold action with Mars in your sign. Make your move for a personal dream. A professional challenge has your focus through tomorrow.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Team collaborations win results over the next six weeks, with Mars in Gemini. Manage finances through tomorrow. Generate income. A penny saved is a

Selling lightly used Vox AC15C1 tube amp. $400, firm, no trades. rbwalter@indiana.edu

TRANSPORTATION Automobiles 01 Volkswagen Cabrio. Convertible. No issues. $1300, neg. sboyadji@indiana.edu 03 Infiniti G35. 103k mi. Well maintained. Clean inside & outside. $6000.

Swarovski crystal heart necklace. Perfect gift for girlfriend. $30, obo. ssoundra@iu.edu

1999 Dodge Stratus w/ only 85k mi. New tires, battery, & starter. $2000. carlmeye@indiana.edu

sgeng@indiana.edu

coveries. Nurture your health over the next two days.

penny earned. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 9 — Advance in your career, with Mars in Gemini over six weeks. A rise in status is possible. Rely on a strong partner, especially today and tomorrow. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Study the source material. Boldly explore uncharted terrain, with Mars in Gemini. Make exciting dis-

WILEY

NON SEQUITUR

Fender Strat w/case, $600, obo. Fender Blues Jr. Amp. $400, obo. 812-360-5551

Seiko mens black dial, gold-tone, stainless steel, solar watch SNE100. $120. drstegge@indiana.edu

10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — Travel and explore through tomorrow. A walk clears your mind. It’s easier to clear clutter, with Mars in Gemini. Clean, sort and organize.

Music Equipment

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Strategize for financial growth, with Mars in Gemini. Advance on a profitable opportunity. Relax today and tomorrow. Enjoy time with family, friends and someone special. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — You go much further together, with Mars in Gemini. Collaboration and partnership thrive over six weeks. Get into a household project through tomorrow.

Crossword

Benz ML350, 2008. 147,000 mi. $5500. nameaddie@163.com

2000 Nissan Altima. 120k mi. Awesome ride quality. $2600, OBO. soudey@ iu.edu. 240-855-4674

Black ‘14 Jeep Cherokee Latitude 4*4. Remote start. $18,000. 765-4763926 zhanhaiy@indiana.edu

2003 Infiniti G35. 103k mi. Well maintained. Clean inside & outside. $5500 sgeng@indiana.edu

Motorcycles

2007 Pontiac Grand Prix GT. Supercharged V6 w/ 108k mi. $5,000. akellis@indiana.edu 2007 Toyota Camry w/ 161,010 Mi. $5500. sunshiy@iu.edu

su do ku

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom

BEST IN SHOW

1 African currency 5 Tater __ 9 U.K. equivalent of an Oscar 14 Burnt toast indicator 15 Heroic poetry 16 Noble objective 17 Compressed “Blue Suede Shoes” as sung by Elvis? 19 Make happen 20 Imply 21 Compressed syntax topic? 22 Ecol., e.g. 25 Traitor 26 Canal locale 27 Emerson’s “jealous mistress” 28 Compressed piece of hardware? 32 Nordic counterpart 33 Heat source 34 Judgment concern 37 Nothing, in Nice 38 On the other hand 39 Salinger title character with professional singing aspirations 40 Creative singing style 41 Home sick, say 42 Perfumery compound 44 Compressed Homeland Security role?

Suzuki GW250 Motorcycle w/extended factory warranty. $2650. rnourie@indiana.edu

Bicycles Cannondale Silk Path 400 bike, $150. 1 owner. 812-272-9830

2008 BMW 335xi. 87k mi., clean title. Tuned, $16,200. kishah@iupui.edu 2010 BMW 328i sedan. 49k mi. Clean title. Minor cosmetic flaw. $11,000, neg. hj20@indiana.edu 2010 Honda Civic LX Sedan. Less than 53k mi. Excellent condition. $9777, neg. zhao78@iu.edu 2010 Kia Rio w/ 119k mi. Runs well, fuel economy: 27 city/ 32 hgwy. $4,000.

Get weekly news headlines sent straight to your inbox.

2010 Mercedes SUV GL450 w/74,500 mi. $25,000. gasdhali@iupui.edu 2013 Ford Explorer XLT 4D w/ 74,800 mi., in excellent cond. $20,000. imoh@iu.edu 2013 Ford Focus 4 DR SDN SE. Under 17,900 mi. Clean title. $10,000. lj57@indiana.edu 2014 Jeep Cherokee Sport 2.4L, white. Clean title. $20,000. 812-3602392 biaozhan@indiana.edu

Subscribe for free at idsnews.com/subscribe

2014 Porsche Panamera S E-Hybrid w/ wall charger. 29,500 mi. banghuan@indiana.edu Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Energize your physical moves, with Mars in Gemini over six weeks. Balance work with rest and healthy food. You’re exceptionally brilliant today and tomorrow. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 9 — Today and tomorrow get profitable. Romance flowers with a little water. Make your romantic moves, with Mars in Gemini over six weeks. Have fun together. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Make home

improvements, with Mars in Gemini. Renovation demands physical effort and provides a dramatic upgrade. Take charge over the next two days. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Slow down through tomorrow to think things over. You’re intent on getting the whole story, for about six weeks with Mars in Gemini. Strengthen networks.

© 2017 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. AllRightsReserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS

505

505

465

Jewelry

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating:

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — Friends are helpful over the next two days. Avoid reckless spending over the next six weeks, with Mars in Gemini. Your actions have high profit potential.

Women’s Ovation Blizzard winter boots. Size 8.5. Used only once. $30. lbrasili@indiana.edu

Automobiles

2000 Acura TL 3.2L. 162k mi. Well maintained and good cond. $2100. chang79@indiana.edu

lkaindl@indiana.edu

The Complete Earth. Douglas Palmer pub. Quercus, London. Like new. $50. 812-585-5749

Misc. for Sale 1990s Budweiser “King of Beers” bar sign/mirror. Used condition. $35. jeowhite@indiana.edu

Grey Mainstays metal arm futon w/ full size mattress. $120, obo. mahiagga@iu.edu

Vintage 1980’s Satin IU Jacket. Size XL, kind of fits like a Large. $120. joviedo@indiana.edu

Textbooks Bulwer’s works 9 vol. Edward Bulwer Lytton Good Cond. pub 1880. $75. 812-585-5749

Yamaha Keyboard Piano Synthesizer. PSR-E313, great cond. $80, obo. joskendr@indiana.edu

Giant white couch with pillows and blankets. Slight damage. $115. tavukovi@indiana.edu

Traditional Balkan slippers. Great for decoration. US size 9. $10. besmer@indiana.edu

Target Pendant Lights, jet black & mint green. $15 each, $20 for both. kbwooldr@indiana.edu 450

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

Husqvarna Rider Mower. 21 horse power. 48 in. cut Hydromatic transmission.

Rival 700 watt microwave. Nearly new, multiple preset options. $20. swunderl@iu.edu

Luis Rossi Clarinets. (Bb/A) w/double case & Altieri cover. $5000. bjdugan@iu.edu

Durable Graco 4-in-1 convertible crib. $80 obo. liqi@indiana.edu

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

MCAT flashcards from Kaplan and McGraw-Hill. $20/each or $35 both. jaaguayo@indiana.edu

Casio PX-800 keyboard, full piano action and pedals in like new cond. $700. mcgintyh@indiana.edu

Dresser, good cond. Black. Must be picked up. $50. kabakken@indiana.edu

Canon zoom lens. 75300 mm. Never used. Price for best offer. carewall@indiana.edu

Indoor/Outdoor Reversible Braided Rug. 6 ft. round. $80. piachaib@iu.edu

Wooden desk w/ dimensions of W: 44”, L: 16”, H: 28”. $60. elpicket@indiana.edu

Custom-made entertainment center for sale. Pick up, only. $200, neg. nikwebst@iu.edu

Jordan 11 XI Lows Columbia. Brand new, just released. $225, obo. jdekker@indiana.edu

$1300, obo. 812-360-5551

Twin XL bed frame and box mattress. Great condition. $70 for both. psaravan@iu.edu

Brand new IKEA “Kungsmynta“ full/double mattress protector. $25, obo. nirobert@indiana.edu

Brand new: Zagg Slim Book for iPad Pro 9.7 in. Unopened. $70, obo. parkms@indiana.edu

Automobiles

515

chang74@indiana.edu

Queen mattress set Excellent, like new cond. $250. 812-219-0617 rahamlet@indiana.edu

Clothing

520

Toshiba 40”1080p HDTV w/ remote and original box. Like new. $200,obo.

Misc. for Sale

441

Furniture

505

420

Electronics

435

Friday, April 21, 2017 Indiana Daily Student idsnews.com

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47 “That’s awful!” 49 Lush 50 Tiebreakers, briefly 51 Old anti-Union gp. 52 Compressed carnivore? 54 Manuscript marks 56 Austrian composer Berg 57 Compressed gastric complaints? 61 Author known for teddy bear stories 62 Amos at the piano 63 The last Mrs. Chaplin 64 Latin clarifier 65 Smart answer, sometimes 66 Terrible time

DOWN

18 “Friends” episode, now 21 Knock ’em dead at the jazz club 22 Lasting marks 23 Infant illness 24 Like high-level treason 26 Put out 29 It’s spotted in Westerns 30 Way to go 31 “Drink __”: 2014 Luke Bryan #1 country hit 35 Gather 36 1965 march site 38 Target 41 __ about 42 Diana’s Greek counterpart 43 Spanish seashore 45 Early online forum 46 Chopper parts 47 Savory taste 48 Very cold 53 Beige cousins 54 Portico for Pericles 55 Conan Doyle, for one 57 The CSA’s eleven 58 The sixth W? 59 “Ambient 1: Music for Airports” artist 60 KLM competitor

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

1 Elephant predator of myth 2 Brouhaha 3 Scorpio mo. 4 Remnant 5 Willed? 6 Sleep inducer 7 Binge 8 Identity thief’s target: Abbr. 9 Crescent-shaped 10 Purim month 11 Like a Middle Ages social system 12 It’s a stunner 13 It may be red

PHIL JULIANO BREWSTER ROCKIT: SPACE GUY!

TIM RICKARD

Friday, April 21, 2017  

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

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