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Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |



Arrest made in alleged rape From IDS reports


Junior defender Timmy Mehl kicks the ball against Michigan on Wednesday night at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU tied with Michigan, 1-1.

Near-miss No. 1 Hoosiers draw 1-1 with No. 18 Michigan Wolverines 1-1 By Josh Eastern | @JoshEastern

Being ranked No. 1 in the country comes with a responsibility, and IU may have learned that Wednesday. The No. 18 Michigan Wolverines came into Wednesday’s match with the same record as IU. Four wins, no losses and a tie. Coming in, the Wolverines had yet to leave Ann Arbor, Michigan, and had not played a ranked opponent. Both of those things changed Wednesday. They were up for the battle against the No. 1 Hoosiers. It took extra time for the Hoosiers and Wolverines to ultimately share the points in a 1-1 draw on a rainy Wednesday night at Bill Armstrong Stadium. “I thought we were the most dangerous team on the field tonight,” IU Coach Todd Yeagley said. “That said, they’re very athletic and they give to get SEE SOCCER, PAGE 6

Jesse Naranjo


Sexual assault reported at SigEp

Freshman midfielder Griffin Dorsey heads the ball after a corner kick in overtime against Michigan on Wednesday night at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU tied with Michigan, 1-1.

Irma affects IU student families By Peter Talbot | @petejtalbot

Hurricane Irma caused destruction in Southern Florida and the Caribbean, but some of IU’s 542 students from Florida have also felts its effects. And with 414 of those students from the southern counties of Florida, many of their families were right in Irma’s path. “The thing that worried me the most was if everyone in my family was going to be fine, but you know, they got out of there,” freshman Jonah Kane said. Kane has lived in downtown Miami his entire life, he said, and his parents have lived there since 1973. Because his family's house is a waterfront property, he said his parents monitor storms very closely. “I wasn't really shocked at what happened,” Kane said. “I was expecting a lot worse.” The Kane family's entire dock was destroyed by the storm, and the family's boat went missing, but the house remained intact. As Hurricane Irma weakened Monday, Dean of Students Dr. Lori Reesor released a statement of support for students on the Division of Student Affairs blog and Twitter account. The division also sent a similar email directly to students from Florida. “We know these stressful situations impact everyone in differ-

Bloomington resident Alexandre Buitendorp was arrested Tuesday on rape charges stemming from an alleged assault that occurred in March. The investigation began March 26 when detectives responded to a Bloomington Hospital report of a sexual assault that occurred the previous night, Bloomington Police Department Lt. John Kovach said. A 22-year-old woman told police she had been out with friends at a local bar and spoke with an individual later identified as Buitendorp, who Kovach said is not her friend but may be associated with her friends. She said at some point she blacked out, and the next thing she remembered was waking up in a vehicle with her pants pulled down and the alleged attacker assaulting her with his hand. The next thing the woman told police she remembered was waking up in her own residence without Buitendorp present and having no recollection of the previous night’s events, apart from what she had already told detectives. Kovach said police located Buitendorp and interviewed him. At the time, he denied the allegations. Lab results from the rape kit detected the presence of GHB, a date rape drug, in the woman’s system, in addition to semen in her genital area. The results did not come back until recently. Buitendorp was questioned again and presented with the new findings Tuesday. He denied giving her the drug or having intercourse with the woman but said he remembers kissing her in the vehicle, Kovach said. Buitendorp told police that the interaction was consensual, but police determined the drugs detected in the woman’s system combined with alcohol disputed this and was probable cause to arrest him. Buitendorp will face a preliminary hearing Thursday afternoon.

ent ways and at different times," Reesor said in the blog statement. “Please reach out to us if there is anything you need during this difficult time. We are here to support you. Our thoughts and prayers are with you and all those impacted by the hurricanes.” The statement also offered information on handling class absences if students need to return home and directed students to Counseling and Psychological Services for counselors. Dr. Nancy Stockton, director of Counseling and Psychological Services, said students who want to talk to a counselor can either schedule an appointment over the phone to be seen within 48 business hours or go for walk-in counseling between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. at the IU Health Center if they feel they are in a crisis. “No student should be worried about an inability to pay,” Stockton said. “We will figure something out.” Kane said that not being able to be with his family during the storm was uncomfortable. “I feel like I want to be there, but at the same time, I know there's not really much to be done,” Kane said. “I can’t control nature.” Kane said his family members have kept him updated on how they are doing but that the storm SEE FLORIDA, PAGE 6

From IDS reports


Monroe Water Treatment Plant Superintendent Don Gramlich opens one of the filter chambers used to collect large debris from the lake such as sticks, dead fish and garbage. Gramlich is in his second year as superintendent.

Water treatment plant celebrates 50th year By Katelyn Haas | @khaas96

Everyone put on earplugs as they prepared to walk in. “It will be loud in here,” Vic Kelson, director of utilities with the City of Bloomington, said as he shoves the squishy plugs in his ears and walks into the whirring machine room. The Monroe Water Treatment Plant begins its water filter system at the water intake building, which sits right at the shoreline of Monroe Reservoir, filtering out lake water for bugs, sticks and other microorganisms. Kelson said the water comes in from the lake and pumps up the hill to the plant. The treatment process is

designed to take out materials which float in the water. Plant superintendent Don Granlich said the water is tested on the hour, every hour with at least two of the eight operators on shift at a time. “Twelve-hour shifts, seven days a week, 365 days a year,” Granlich said. “We never shut down.” Which is true. The plant has been pumping along for 50 years, since it first opened in 1967. In celebration of the plant’s birthday, there is an event Saturday to educate the community on where its water comes from, how to conserve it and how to protect its quality. The treatment plant will celebrate its 50th birthday at the Bloomington SEE BIRTHDAY, PAGE 6

A 20-year-old IU student reported Monday that he or she was raped during a party at the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house. The rape is said to have occurred between 11:30 p.m. Saturday and 1:30 a.m. Sunday morning, IU Police Department's Lt. Craig Munroe said. The alleged victim told police that a 19-year-old student raped him or her inside the fraternity building. Munroe said the suspect was identified and the case is still active. He said IUPD did not send a campus-wide safety notification because officers knew who the suspect was. Because there is no ongoing search for a suspect, Munroe said the department decided not to send a notification. “Since we did know the individual involved, we did not consider the individual a threat to the community right now,” he said. IUPD often sends these notifications to comply with the Clery Act, which requires universities that receive any federal funding to report campus crime data, outline campus safety policies and support victims of violence. Munroe said the question of consent often arises during parties on campus. He said he wants students to be aware of what consent is and to take time to ask one another ‘Yes?’ or ‘No?’ before continuing in sexual activity. Christine Fernando

Indiana Daily Student



Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017

Popular TV helps suicide discussion By Annie Aguiar | @annieinfinitely

In a room of 12 college students, at least one has planned his or her own death. He or she might have chosen a day to die, typed out a preparatory last goodbye to friends and family that lurks in the hidden folders of a laptop. Maybe the day passed, the plan forgotten, as so many plans of college students are. Maybe not. No matter the circumstances, the statistic stands: one in 12. The number comes from a 2016 National Data on Campus Suicide and Depression report, and there’s no shortage of similar statistics. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, suicide is the second leading cause of death among individuals between the ages of 15 and 34. The 2015 National Survey on Drug Use and Health reported that of every age group, adults from ages 18 to 25 were most likely to have serious suicidal thoughts. National Suicide Prevention Week, which runs Sept. 10-16, allows IU mental health organizations to raise awareness as they offer support for struggling students. “We’re in such a new environment, especially for freshmen,” senior Korie Rice, a psychology major, said. “They just moved away from home. They’re in a dorm. They’re in a new place. The college environment is so much more intense in so many different ways.” Rice is communications director for U Bring Change 2 Mind, an IU organization aiming to reduce stigma surrounding mental health on campus. Part of UBC2M’s efforts this week is a dinner and discussion on the popular but controversial Netflix original series “13 Reasons Why” to be held at 7 p.m. on Sept. 21 at the Indiana Memorial Union. The show, released in late

March of this year, is the most tweeted about television show of 2017, according to a Variety report based on exclusively obtained Twitter data. However, the show received criticism from mental health professionals, parents and educators for its portrayal of suicide and mental illness. Dr. Victor Schwartz is the chief medical director for the JED foundation, a nonprofit promoting suicide prevention and improved mental health services on college campuses. When “13 Reasons Why” premiered on Netflix, JED released viewing guides and discussion questions to help audiences better understand the issue. Schwartz said that while the show raised awareness, it could also potentially be harmful.

“To those who are struggling or know someone who is struggling, don’t be afraid to reach out.” Korie Rice, U Bring Change 2 Mind communications director

“On the one hand, the show did get a tremendous amount of attention brought, attention to concerns around sexual assault, bullying, people mistreating each other, depression and suicide,” he said. “We at JED had concerns about some of the artistic choices that were made and the way the show was done. We were concerned that there was some potential for putting some vulnerable people at greater risk.” For National Suicide Prevention Week, JED is more active on social media and in reaching out to colleges. The organization works closely with universities through its JED Campus program, SEE PREVENTION, PAGE 3

Liz Watson runs for 9th District By Lyndsay Jones | @lyndsayjonesy

Liz Watson does not use the word anti-establishment to describe herself. As a registered Democratic candidate for the Congressional 9th District and a former congressional staffer in Washington D.C., the term seems like a misnomer. Her main talking points often overlap with those of the three other Democrats competing for the nomination in May: a commitment to jobs, affordable health care, and education and a better future for working-class families. But even though she won't use the word antiestablishment, Watson said she has based her campaign on the idea that something is fundamentally wrong with how the establishment — in this case, Congress — is operating, and she positions herself as the only candidate capable of changing things from the inside. Watson, a 42-year-old Bloomington native who graduated from Bloomington High School South, left the state to earn degrees at Carleton College and Georgetown University Law Center. She clerked for a federal judge, worked as a legislative counsel for Workplace Flexibility 2010 at Georgetown Law and privately practiced employment law. Over the course of her career — particularly the parts spent as a congressional staffer — Watson said it became clear Congress was not working on behalf of all Americans. "The kinds of things that would really make a difference to families, those are things this Congress has not accomplished," Watson said. "There are bills that would solve these issues, but that's not what this Congress wants to do. What this Congress has been about has been very different." Watson drafted legislation to raise the minimum wage that was supported by Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, as well as legislation to ensure fair scheduling for service-sector employees that received support from Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Massachusetts, only to watch both pieces stall after being intro-


Liz Watson is running for the 9th Congressional District in the May 2018 midterm elections. Tod Curtis, Daniel Canon and Tom Pappas will also compete for the Democratic nomination.

duced in multiple congressional sessions. As a number of congressional decisions continued to disappoint her, Watson said she began to consider a run for the open congressional seat in Indiana. "I think that what made me take this step was watching when the 115th Congress came in," Watson said. "I watched as they voted — as Trey voted — to take Hoosiers off their health insurance, to shut down the government, deny safety and health protections that would have protected people from dying on the job, roll back clean air and clean water protections. I got so angry about it. I just feel like we could do so much better than this." Watson announced her campaign earlier this summer, joining Tod Curtis, Daniel Canon and Tom Pappas in a race to clinch the Democratic primary in May 2018. The winner will try to take the seat from Republican incumbent Trey Hollingsworth. Because the candidates' messages sometimes overlap, Watson touts her experience with Congress as her most differentiating feature from the others. Laura Collins, a member of Monroe County National Organization for Women said some critics of her campaign do not approve of her time spent in D.C. "Some people see it as a 100 percent negative that she went to Washington,"

Themester chalks sidewalks WintoTickets see By Christine Stephenson @cistephenson23

When junior Paulina Wijaya was little, she would draw on napkins and plates with soy sauce when her family went to dinner. Now, she is using her artistic abilities to create conversation about diversity. Wijaya is the coordinator of a new project, Sidewalk Talks, as a part of this semester’s Themester. The Themester theme is “Diversity, Difference, Otherness.” Using chalk to create interactive murals, Wijaya said she hopes to provoke conversation on topics that would otherwise remain untouched. Sociology professor Jane

McLeod, head of the Themester advisory committee, said she wants students like Wijaya to use their own mediums to create conversation about diversity. “Maintaining a willingness to learn from people and ideas different from our own seems especially challenging, and especially important, in the current social and political climate,” McLeod said. Using her chalk, Wijaya created Sidewalk Talks because of the to the popularity of chalk writings on campus. “We see a lot of chalk on campus, but it doesn’t usually mean much,” she said. “It’s just advertising. Usually, the chalk is persuading you to go somewhere, but I want to cut

Editors Lydia Gerike, Katelyn Haas, Jesse Naranjo and Sarah Verschoor

out the middle man and have the interaction right there.” Wijaya has already finished two murals on campus, although she said they have been washed away by rain. The first mural was a selfportrait that Wijaya divided up into equal sections, drawn outside Woodburn Hall. While she drew the outline, she invited others to color in the drawing however they liked. At first, Wijaya said that students passing by were too timid to contribute to the mural, afraid that their artwork would not be good enough. “A lot of people would say,

said Collins "That she's now a 'Washington insider.'" Collins said she believes the current political climate has affected the way people perceive political candidates, creating a level of skepticism among some. "People can be very distrustful," Collins said. Watson said she had not heard criticisms about her experience and stressed it was one of her strongest qualities. "If I took you into any hearing room in Congress, you could pick out for me who the freshman legislators are, because they don’t talk," Watson said. "They don’t introduce legislation very much. They don’t introduce amendments to bills because they don’t know how Congress works. I think we need to send someone in who’s going to be effective in a first term. I’ve been very effective. I can be effective if I’m elected."

“I just feel like we could do so much better than this.” Liz Watson, congressional candidate

Indivar Dutta-Gupta met Watson while living in D.C. He said his career has allowed him to meet "dozens and dozens" of legislators, but something about Wat-

son struck him as different. He still lives in D.C. and is not from Indiana, but he has used Facebook to encourage people to vote for Watson. "There's a lot of others who would spend their time here with people who are well-off, well-connected, so they can prosper at the expense of others," DuttaGupta said. "That couldn't be further from who Liz is or will be." Watson also differs from the other candidates in another way: She's the only woman. If she were to win, she would become the first woman to hold that seat ever. "I am always looking for candidates who care about the low-wage workers, but the cherry on top of the sundae is that she's a woman," Collins said. "When I look at four different candidates who would all work hard, but I see one that has experience and is a woman, that's the candidate I will work, work, work for." Both Collins and Watson said they were concerned by the lack of women in Congress. Despite comprising half of the population, women make up only 19.6 percent of the members of Congress, according to the Center for American Women and Politics. "I think it would be very meaningful to send a woman — and I don't mean any woman, I mean me — to Congress to fight for families," Watson said. "Women talk all the time about how they're upset at the lack of women in Congress. There's something you can do about that: You can vote for one." Watson said her run for Congress was a way to take what she describes as a "lifelong fight for Hoosier families" to the next level. She traces the origins of that fight to when she was the "breadstick girl" at Fazoli's during high school. "I was a high schooler, but most of them weren't," Watson said. "They were trying to raise families on what was a poverty wage then and what is a poverty wage now." Watson cites this awareness as something that SEE CANDIDATE, PAGE 3

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Jill Behrman’s jersey retired at volleyball game By Kara Williams @kara_williams97

Volleyball jersey No. 6 was displayed for the last time in the Bloomington High School South gym. The number once belonged to former student Jill Behrman. As an IU freshman in 2000, Behrman disappeared after leaving for a bike ride. Her body was found in the woods in Morgan County three years later. John Myers II from Ellettsville was convicted of killing her in 2006. “Six was just the number they gave Jill, but now anyone who wears that number anywhere holds a special place in my heart,” Jill’s mom, Marilyn Behrman, said. Members of the school’s athletic staff and volleyball program talked about how Jill was competitive, courteous, outgoing and a strong student. They presented her framed jersey to the Behrman family. Everyone in the gym stood and applauded. As Marilyn and Jill’s father, Eric, walked off the court, friends and family surrounded them. Soon, they were engulfed in a sea of people wearing purple, Bloomington South’s color. Friends, family, coaches from both Bloomington North and South, current players and Jill’s former



providing consulting and guidance over a four-year period to improve mental health services. While IU isn’t a JED Campus, the organization still provides online resources and spot consultations in the event of a student suicide. Schwartz said that JED’s focus on colleges is due to different vulnerabilities that are a part of campus life. Universities are self-contained communities, increasing the risk of suicide contagion — an increase in suicide or suicidal behaviors as a result of exposure to suicide within a community. However, Schwartz also said that working within the university system makes outreach easier. “The fact is that colleges, because they are contained and organized, they’re a great opportunity to provide support resources and provide care in ways that are difficult for people just living out in the world,” he said. Another effort from UBC2M during National


Jill Behrman’s family members watch as her jersey is retired at the volleyball match between Bloomington High School North and Bloomington High School South on Tuesday. Behrman, who played volleyball for BHSS, was killed in 2000 at 19 years old.

teammates waited to talk to Jill’s parents. “This is just so special for me,” she said. “Not even just that they’re retiring her number, but that they’re still thinking about her here even 17 or 18 years after she disappeared.” The idea of retiring Jill’s number did not come from Jill’s parents. Eugene Kim, Suicide Prevention Week is the promotion of the Out of the Darkness community walk. The walk, to be held in October, is a fundraiser sponsored by the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention that welcomes the Bloomington community to participate and raise money and awareness for suicide prevention. Rice, the captain for the UBC2M team for the upcoming event, attributes her passion about suicide prevention to her own struggles with mental illness in the past. She started a suicide prevention program in high school after seeing the lack of mental health resources, and later continued the work in college. She said that she found hope in the community at IU and encourages others to do the same. “Anything we can do to reduce these suicide rates is so vital,” she said. “To those who are struggling or know someone who is struggling, don’t be afraid to reach out. There is so much hope in so many areas that you don’t even know about.”

head volleyball coach at Bloomington South, came up with the idea to honor Jill. “I realized that we still had Jill’s jersey and thought it would be really cool if we framed it and donated it to Jill’s House,” Kim said. Originally, Jill’s House was built to give families a place to stay while their loved ones were treated

at an IU cancer treatment center. The founders of the house were family friends of the Behrman’s and wanted to name it after Jill. The cancer treatment center closed, and the house was converted into an assisted living facility in 2016. “The Behrmans have been a picture of strength for our community,” Kim said.

Kim did not know Jill personally, but he said he remembers coaching at Bloomington North while she was a player at South. “As a coach, what you want your kids to learn is that there’s a life beyond volleyball and honoring the Behrman family this way seemed like a great example of that,” he said.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 helped direct her public-service career. Her subsequent choices to work on lowincome and working-class issues, as well as women's issues, has caught the attention of some people of influence. Collins said she valued Watson's "working relationship" with Sanders. Additionally, former United Steelworkers Local 1999 President Chuck Jones, who drew criticism from President Trump last year, appeared with Watson at a Good Jobs Nation stop in Bloomington earlier this year. Jones said her career history influenced his decision to support her. "I think, without a doubt, she's a fighter for the workingclass people," Jones said. "We need more people in politics who are willing to stand up for working-class people. Over the years, we've been forgotten about. It's all about the elite." With Jones' public support and a vocal, pro-union stance, Watson has received endorsements from various labor groups across the state, including the Indiana State Pipe Trades Association, United Food and Commercial Workers International Union. Jones said he sees a rare opportunity when he looks at a candidate like Watson. "They come around once in awhile," Jones said. "When we get a candidate like Liz, we have to really support her."



‘No I don’t want to ruin it,’ but what they created ended up being even more beautiful than I could imagine,” she said. The goal of this mural, Wijaya said, was to encourage the idea that difference is not a burden, but an asset to embrace. She drew the next mural, a portrait of poet Maya Angelou, using geographical lines and shapes to show the unity between science and art. “As a fine arts and psychology double major, I was always told that the sciences and the arts weren’t meant to be together,” she said. “But just because they’re different doesn’t mean they contradict one another.” In addition to expressing artistic ability, Wijaya said she chose to create Sidewalk Talks because she wants it to be a safe space for students to voice their opinions, no matter how difficult the topic. McLeod said she shared in the desire to address difficult conversational topics on campus.


Paulina Wijaya draws with sidewalk chalk outside the clock tower in the Arboretum in June. Wijaya’s program, Sidewalk Talks, is part of Themester’s 2017 theme, Diversity, Difference and Otherness.

“We are enriched by unfamiliar ideas and forms of expression even if they make us uncomfortable,” she said. Although Sidewalk Talks is always accepting mural ideas from students, Wijaya is already planning her next idea.

She plans to unveil a mural at the next First Thursdays festival that will act as a dance floor for visitors. McLeod said that all students, like Wijaya, are encouraged to participate in Themester activites and submit

their own ideas throughout the year. “Students can begin with something familiar and use that point of entry to explore what diversity, difference and otherness mean to them,” she said.

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Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017

Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore


The last laugh Woman who laughed during Jeff Sessions’ confirmation hearing should be found innocent


esiree Fairooz, a member of the social justice activist group Code Pink, faces a retrial this month for charges of unlawful conduct for disrupting Attorney General Jeff Sessions’ confirmation hearing because of her laughter. She faces up to six months in jail. Fairooz was detained for laughing after Sen. Richard Shelby, R-Alabama, attested to Sessions’ record of “treating all Americans equally under the law.” The laughter was reported to have lasted three seconds, and Shelby continued his speech without any acknowledgement of the noise. The Editorial Board believes these charges are ridiculous and Fairooz should face no punishment for her actions.

As she was being escorted from the hearing, she yelled: “Why am I being taken out of here? This man is evil." She was later charged with two counts of unlawful conduct on Capitol grounds: one for disorderly and disruptive conduct for her outburst of laughter and the other for parading or demonstrating on Capitol grounds for her yelling as she was being escorted from the event. Fairooz later described her outburst as a reflexive reaction that was “an immediate rejection of what I considered an outright lie or pure ignorance.” The code of conduct for the District of Columbia prohibits any “loud, threatening or abusive language” on Capitol grounds as well as any “disorderly or disruptive conduct.”

Charging Fairooz for her three seconds of laughter was unjust. A short laugh in the audience that did not interrupt the flow of Shelby should not count as “disruptive conduct.” Reflexive, nondisruptive laughter should not land someone in a courtroom. The charge for parading on Capitol grounds, on the other hand, was justifiable. Yelling as she was escorted from the room, Fairooz definitely broke the law. However, it was out of place for the police to detain her in the first place. The second, illegal outburst was provoked by the police who escorted her from the event. If they had not forcibly removed her from the room, she would have not caused such a scene.

Two other Code Pink activists were given the same charge of disruptive conduct at the hearing. Tighe Barry and Lenny Bianchi were arrested after dressing in costumes that resembled those of the Ku Klux Klan and verbally welcoming Sessions as one of their own. These two cases are incontestably different in the manner and degree in which they disrupted the hearing, and therefore, by no means was it necessary to detain Fairooz. Capitol law enforcement should be able to better discern between an nondisruptive reflex and a measured, intentional interruption at these events. The lawsuit against Fairooz is grounded in illegitimate charges, and she should not be found guilty. ILLUSTRATION BY GRACE HAWKINS | IDS



There’s more to the Benton mural

Information should be free during disasters

Herman B Wells brought Thomas Hart Benton's murals to Indiana University. He was also extremely influential in reducing the power of the Klan in the area, starting when that power was great. I was present when a student said to Wells that she knew the murals were objective history when they were first displayed in 1933 and asked whether it was appropriate to show them. He replied that they were not objective history. They were a weapon. I grew up in the South before many of the grandparents of IU students were born, so I already knew how to understand the offending panel. The Klan members with a burning cross are high in the middle of the picture — far in the background. They are not especially attractive and are dwarfed by all the other

people depicted. They are immediately upstaged by a nurse caring for two babies, one black and one white, and a man praying by the babies. Back then, many hospitals did not admit both races and some that did would not have had integrated nurseries. In the foreground, utterly upstaging the Kluxers and the largest scale person shown, is a journalist working on his typewriter. Some Klansmen thought of themselves as dragons, but they knew by bitter experience that a journalist with a typewriter was St. George and his mighty spear. The Klan in 1933 would have known that this panel was a weapon aimed at its heart. Benton was also a strong opponent of fascism and Nazism. Marvant Duhon Bloomington, IN

Maddy Klein is a junior studying English and comparative literature

You should not have to pay for access to information that could save your life. If you are living in the path of a natural disaster, you should not have to miss out on vital updates just because you used up your monthly allowance of free articles. In anticipation of this issue, several newspapers have announced recently they will lift their paywalls for coverage of hurricanes. Participating local papers included the Houston Chronicle for Hurricane Harvey and the Miami Herald and Orlando Sentinel for Hurricane Irma. Coverage of both storms is free on national outlets such as the New York Times and the Washington Post. The motivation is simple.

“We hope our reporting can help people stay safe,” the Times tweeted Sunday. Despite the well-documented decline of American newspapers, it is heartening to see that these organizations are willing to make sacrifices for the public good. Price gouging is a serious issue during times of natural disasters, with outrageous increases in the prices of everything from water bottles to hotel rooms. Taking advantage of the vulnerable position into which devastating storms force millions of people is cruel, so I am glad to see that the cost of information has not taken its cues from the trend that many basic needs follow in times of crisis. So often, I write in disappointment or indignation that things are not as they should be. And of course, two of the most basic func-

tions that a column can perform are to identify a problem and to offer a solution. In this case, however, I am giving my support to a solution that already exists. I am celebrating a moment in which my fellow Americans are choosing to do the right thing. If I were to read the mood of our nation the way I read novels for class, it would not be difficult to make the case that a theme of disillusionment is running pretty strong through our collective pathos. From neo-Nazi surges in Charlottesville, Virginia, to the impending end of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, fodder for dissatisfaction is not hard to find. And don’t get me wrong, I sometimes hate the exact kind of tone that I am about to take. Optimism can very easily slip into idealism, which can then seem trite,

naïve and even insulting in the face of serious problems. Personally, I do prefer to turn to hope. I hope that the temporary suspension of paywalls will save lives and that those lives will be successfully rebuilt. I hope that the current trend of courtesy shown by both local and national news outlets will continue when the next disaster inevitably arrives, and I think that it should. It is fine if you would rather be angry than hopeful. Whatever emotion gives you the most powerful sense of motivation to change what needs changing is the one you should use as fuel. But no matter what keeps you going, make sure that you do keep going. Because what we really need in times of crisis is the will to go on. @foreverfloral97


Diagnosing mental illnesses takes more than a Wi-Fi connection Emma Getz is a sophomore studying English and history

Growing up with clinically diagnosed mental illnesses entailed countless appointments with doctors, therapists and psychiatrists, and many different prescriptions throughout my childhood and adolescence. As difficult as this process was, it was necessary in my journey of learning how to combat my symptoms and better myself. That being said, self-diagnosis of mental illness is harmful and counterproductive. In the modern age, experiencing symptoms and searching online for an explanation is just human na-

ture. It is so easy to search for symptoms on Google and browse WebMD for whatever medical condition one may have. Thirty-five percent of adults have used the internet to self-diagnose a medical condition, according to findings from the Pew Research Center. More often than not, the problem arises when the symptom “headache” yields the result “brain tumor” when, in reality, the issue was just simple eye strain or the common cold. In regards to mental illness, the process becomes even more complicated. A simple medical evaluation cannot determine whether one is suffering from a mental illness because these ail-

ments vary in effect between individuals. Diagnosis requires a combination of physical exams, lab tests and psychological evaluations. Mental illnesses are not cookie-cutter viruses or diseases with precise lists of symptoms and effects. They affect each person in a different way, and it takes a medical and psychological professional to properly diagnose them. If someone is experiencing severe mood swings, they may search online and come to the conclusion that they have bipolar disorder. Unbeknownst to said person, mood swings are also prominent symptoms in borderline personality dis-

order and major depressive disorder. They might not even have a mental illness at all. Mood swings can also be triggered by stress or loss of sleep. Due to the complexities and nuances of each, it is nearly impossible to self-diagnose based on personal symptoms without a background in medicine and psychology. Beyond being dangerous, self-diagnosing mental illnesses is also counterproductive. The purpose of visiting therapists and seeking a prescription is to find healthy ways to treat, combat and handle symptoms. If one self-diagnoses a mental illness and then does not take the next step toward getting help, it is easy to fall

into the mind-set of helplessness. While symptoms can be an extreme hindrance and sometimes even debilitating, resigning to give up and let them take over is an unhealthy coping mechanism. It is also easy to blame harmful and abusive behavior on an illness that is not even really there. Just because a symptom of borderline personality disorder is volatile and unstable relationships with friends and family does not mean the disorder itself serves as an excuse to treat people poorly — especially when the disorder has not been officially diagnosed. Psychiatric symptoms can also be indicators of

physical conditions. For example, in some cases, psychiatric issues are the only observable symptoms of brain tumors. This column is not to say that people should not speculate about symptoms they may be facing and seek the source of their problems, but putting all your faith in speculation won't help. If you are experiencing symptoms that can be attributed to a mental illness, consult a therapist or other medical professional. This is the first step to a proper medical diagnosis and learning to live with, and overcome, harmful symptoms. @emmaagetz

Indiana Daily Student


Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017

Editors Cameron Drummond and Andrew Hussey



Hurricane forces football schedule change By Cameron Drummond | @cdrummond97

Fewer than 24 hours after IU secured its first win of the season against Virginia, IU Athletics Director Fred Glass knew there was a chance this weekend’s scheduled home game against Florida International would not be played. Hurricane Irma, the Category 4 hurricane that first made landfall in Florida on Sept. 10, had already caused a logistical nightmare for FIU’s student-athletes. A total of 170 FIU studentathletes were relocated from the school’s campus in University Park, Florida, to Birmingham, Alabama, prior to the storm’s arrival. This included the FIU football team, which played its “home� opener last Friday night at Legion Field in Birmingham. The Golden Panthers claimed a 17-10 win against Alcorn State in that game. But by Sunday, FIU Athletics Director Pete Garcia and Glass were in contact regarding FIU’s visit to Bloomington. Discussions between Glass and Garcia continued into Monday, before IU Athletics released a statement late Monday night announcing that the game between FIU and IU had been canceled. “Indiana supports FIU’s decision to cancel Saturday’s football game in Bloomington in the aftermath of Hurricane


IU Athletics Director Fred Glass meets with the news media after a tour of the IU Excellence Academy renovation project in August. Glass had to move quickly to ensure that IU football had a 12-game schedule in 2017.

Irma, which devastated South Florida over the weekend,� the IU Athletics release said. IU Coach Tom Allen addressed the possibility the FIU game would be canceled during his weekly press conference Monday. “I don’t know what’s going to happen this weekend,� Allen said. “I don’t think any-

body knows really what’s going on at this point. The plan is to play the game.� Beyond the cancellation of this weekend’s game, the effects of Hurricane Irma struck Allen, personally. Before joining IU in January 2016, Allen was the defensive coordinator at South Florida. He also spent time in

Florida coaching high school during the 1990s, and his son, IU freshman linebacker Thomas Allen, attended Plant High School in Tampa, as did three other IU players. “Last night, just from my personal experience with our friends down there, we were on the phone with them up until 1 in the morning,� Allen

said. “Got some messages this morning from our close friends down in that area to say that they’re OK.� During an appearance Tuesday afternoon on Indianapolis sports-talk radio show “The Ride with JMV,� Glass said the FIU game will be made up in 2024, with IU also returning to play at FIU.

Once the FIU game was canceled, IU acted quickly to add another game to its 2017 schedule. IU Athletics released a statement Tuesday announcing that IU and Charleston Southern, an FCS school, will play a game in Bloomington on Oct. 7. The date works well for both schools, as both IU and Charleston Southern had bye weeks scheduled for Oct. 7. Charleston Southern was also looking to add a game to its schedule after its game last weekend was canceled. By replacing the FIU game, IU preserves the revenue source that comes with a home football game. Additionally, the Hoosiers retain a nonconference home game as part of the 2017 schedule. During his radio appearance, Glass said the Charleston Southern game will cost IU $500,000, in addition to $250,000 in extra expenses. IU would normally have to ask for a waiver to schedule an FCS school, but the Hoosiers don’t have to thanks to a scheduling quirk this season. A Big Ten Conference rule allows teams that have only four home conference games to play an FCS opponent. After having five Big Ten home games last year, IU has only four home conference games in 2017, which allowed Glass to put pen to paper on the Charleston Southern game contract.


Women’s soccer begins Big Ten play at Michigan State By Phillip Steinmetz @PhillipHoosier

Junior forward Maya Piper has been the go-to offensive player for the Hoosiers in their first eight games. As IU opens Big Ten Conference play Thursday, Piper will lead the Hoosiers against Michigan State. It will be a homecoming for Piper, who grew up in Midland, Michigan, only an hour-and-ahalf drive from East Lansing, Michigan. “I would love to beat them, personally, because I have a lot of family that’s rooting against me,� Piper said. “It’ll be fun to see all of my Michi-

gan friends.� Piper leads IU with four goals and had the game-winner against No. 23 Southern Methodist to give the program its first win against a ranked team in seven years. “We’ve played some really talented teams,� Piper said. “SMU was a really great opponent. They definitely prepared us for what we are about to see in the next couple weeks.� IU will come into the game having played its last five games on the road. It has been a long road trip, which will end after traveling to Michigan on Sunday. IU Coach Amy Berbary has said all season that the reason for such a tough nonconference sched-


Forward Maya Piper runs for the ball against Minnesota during the 2016 season at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Piper leads IU with four goals scored this season.

ule is to prepare her team for the gauntlet of the Big Ten. “I think we put together an awesome nonconference schedule to get us prepared,�

Berbary said. “I think we’re at the point where when we get to conference, it’s going to be very tough, but I don’t think we’re going to see anything

we haven’t seen already in the first eight games.� The last time these two teams met in 2015, Michigan State won, 3-1, after netting two first-half goals. Last season, IU did not play the Spartans for the first time in 23 seasons. IU holds a 15-72 record over MSU and has never lost twice in a row in East Lansing. Senior forward Jamie Chesnik leads the Spartans with three goals scored on the season. Sophomore goalkeeper Reilley Ott has 35 saves for MSU so far, allowing 12 goals in seven games. Michigan State lost 4-1 against Wake Forest in its only ranked nonconference

IU (4-3-1) at Michigan State (4-3-0) Thursday, 7 p.m. East Lansing, Michigan

game of the season. While IU has played well in its past two games, the Hoosiers said they just want to keep moving forward. “I think we have to start with a clean slate,� Berbary said. “Nothing we’ve done before matters right now. We need to go into games coming out with points, and that’s our goal. The only game we’ll focus on right now is Michigan State and try to get a result out of that one.�

Lectures –

Paul Muldoon

Poet; Howard G. B. Clark ’21 University Professor in the Humanities at Princeton University

The Specter at the Feast: James Joyce’s “The Deadâ€? 7KXUVGD\6HSWHPEHU3UHVLGHQWV+DOO)UDQNOLQ+DOOSP



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Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |



Community Farmers’ Market, with demonstrations, speakers, games and science experiments. It will go from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kelson, a professional engineer, was appointed as the utilities director 18 months ago, when Mayor John Hamilton and the board of utilities approved him. The plant recently received a new motor for $400,000, paid for by the utilities department. Though it is a city department, most of its funding comes from ratepayers, Kelson said. No tax dollars go into the typical funding of the plant. The facilities were expanded in 2012 in order to keep up with the growing demand of the local population, as well as the IU student population. The plant raised its capacity to 30 million gallons of water per day. Granlich said the water moves up the hill from the intake building to the plant in about three and a half minutes. Then, the real waterslide begins. Kelson said they treat the water using a variety of techniques, including coagulation, changing a liquid to a solid or semi-solid state, to weed out the particles in the water that are not suitable for drinking. The particles all clump together into bits of

hasn’t had as much of an effect on his day-to-day life at IU as he had expected. “Whenever I have time, I call my parents to see how they're doing, any updates, et cetera,” Kane said. “But, they're kind of trying to keep me out of it because they don't want me to become distracted.” Freshman Carlos Perez from Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, said he was worried about the size of the storm. He said seeing the destruction Hurricane Irma caused in the Caribbean made him start to worry. “It was stronger than a Category 5,” Perez said. “It didn't have a category. That's what I read. And, if a Category 4 like Andrew or Katrina can do what they did to Miami and New Orleans, imagine what something that isn't even on the scale can do.” While a hurricane cannot go above Category 5, PunditFact reported that the storm reached wind speeds of 185 mph, 28 mph faster than is required for a hurricane to be a Category 5. Perez’s family evacuated Fort Lauderdale and went to Tennessee but returned after only two days because the hurricane shifted west. “Just a couple trees fell down around my neighborhood, but that's it, nothing




a little bit. They have some special players that can make plays.” The first half may have belonged to the Hoosiers, but Michigan came out attacking in the second half. Both sides went end-to-end in the second 45 minutes. Michigan had its chances and the Hoosiers had theirs. IU, however, got its breakthrough first in the 12th minute on a breakaway. IU freshman forward Thomas Warr started an attack and had his first shot saved by Michigan sophomore goalkeeper An-



A worker sprays water into the basins to break up sediment that collects at the top. The Monroe Water Treatment Plant has three maintence employees and eight operators.

sludge-like material floating on top of the discharge area of the water basin, which runs 17 feet deep. A blade spins around and shoves the sludge and solids down into the bottom where they get pumped away. Little streams of water push through a wall toward the filters inside. “Once we’ve done this, we’ve got now most of the solids out of the water,” Kelson said. “We’ve disinfected it a little bit, but not completely yet, and then what’s gonna happen now is the water will flow out of these basins into the trough and on over to our filters.” Kelson said they are ready for a possible expansion if the need arises in the future. They don't leave anything to drew Verdi. Next, Verdi saved the rebound shot by freshman midfielder Griffin Dorsey. Then, the third time was the charm. Junior defender Andrew Gutman tapped it in and IU had a 1-0 advantage. It was Gutman’s third goal of the season. “I think this summer I really focused on keeping the ball on frame,” Gutman said. “Last year I created a lot of offense, but it wasn’t a lot of smart offense. This year, I feel I’m a lot smarter with the ball, I’m sharing a lot better.” The first half wore on and IU kept its lead. Yeagley told the Big Ten Network crew after halftime that his side

from storm water runoff, radioactive contaminants from oil, gas and mining activities. The EPA’s highest level of lead allowed in source water for a water treatment plant is 15 parts per billion. The highest level detected in Monroe’s treatment plant is 5.8 ppb, in the 90th percentile, according to the report. Kelson said the main priorities are keeping on top of the water quality with roundthe-clock sampling and making sure the treatment process is being tracked. He laughed at the thought of it being closed down on holidays. “You wouldn’t want your toilet to stop flushing on Christmas Eve, would you?” Kelson said.

chance and set space aside for possible expansion in the future. “If we want to do anything, we go to the board and then the city council, get a water rating, pay for expansion, have it approved by the state of Indiana,” Kelson said. “It’s good to be ready, just in case.” Federal guidelines require the state to issue Source Water Assessments to identify significant or possible sources of contamination, the 2017 Water Quality Report of Bloomington report said. The report explains where the water is coming from and cautions of possible contaminants present in the source water, including pesticides and herbicides needed to keep attacking Michigan. He also mentioned they had a few casual giveaways. In the second half, it was Michigan who brought the attack to IU. It didn’t take the Wolverines long to find an equalizer as freshman midfielder Umar Farour Osman’s cross found the head of junior midfielder Robbie Mertz in the 50th minute. The pace of the two wingers for Michigan gave IU fits for most of the night. “That’s one of the most athletic team s in the country, honestly,” Yeagley said. “They have some really athletic players in the front positions.


Senior forward Rashad Hyacenth fights for the ball against Michigan on Wednesday night at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU tied the game 1-1.

We knew that … If we would have gotten a few more passes in the higher lines, I think we would have taken those guys out of the game quicker and had more success.”

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After the equalizer, both teams were pushing, but couldn’t find a winner. Both IU and Michigan then had close chances in extra time, but they still couldn’t find the

too major,” Perez said. Perez said he didn’t think the storm had much effect on his daily life but that didn’t mean he wasn’t stressed. “I knew that they were going to evacuate, so I was just stressed about those little what if's, you know, like what if they don't get out in time,” Perez said. “But they did, so it didn’t really bother me too much on my day-to-day.” How to help For students interested in aiding relief efforts, Herman B Wells Library had an event on Tuesday called the Emergency Humanitarian Mapping Workshop. The event taught students how they can use their laptops to help map damaged areas without any prior experience. Librarian Theresa Quill said Tomnod, which is owned by the company DigitalGlobe, allows users to search satellite imagery and tag parts that look damaged. This helps first responders find areas that still need help, especially in regions with poor mapping. “It’s easy to feel helpless when you’re so far away,” Quill said. “I like that you can just log on for a few minutes. It doesn’t have to be a big time commitment, and it’s genuinely helpful.” For links to the websites to search satellite imagery for damage, visit idsnews. com. back of the net. IU finished with 17 shots to Michigan’s 13. Now, IU travels to a Northwestern team Sunday that has just one victory on the season. The Hoosiers will be looking for their first win in Big Ten play after starting with two draws. Last year in two matches, IU had one goal on 43 shots. The Wildcats sat back a lot last season, but this year IU will just play its game. “Just have to continue to play how we’re playing,” Gutman said. “Just have to put them away. Tonight we weren’t sharp enough so we’ll work on it in training and get after it on Sunday.”

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Going for the Grammy The 60th Grammy Awards doesn't take place until Jan. 28, 2018, but the award show competition has already begun. According to the Grammy Awards website, the entry period to be considered for the 2018 Grammys ends Sept. 30. Many musicians are releasing albums close to this date, making us wonder who already has the coveted award show on their minds. We are breaking down fall music releases, and how badly we think these artists want a 2018 Grammy award in their hands.

More new music on page 8

MILEY CYRUS Album: “Younger Now” Release: Sept. 29 Grammy craving: 3 The fact that Miley Cyrus’ album releases the day before the entry deadline for the Grammys makes us suspicious that she wants some recognition at the 2018 award show. However, her catchy single “Malibu” showed us a more laid-back Miley than we’ve come to know in recent years. Perhaps she really just wants to drop a couple tunes to please her fans.

FERGIE Album: “Double Dutchess” Release: Sept. 22 Grammy craving : 1 Fergie has her fair share of Grammys, and we all grew up singing “Glamorous” and “Big Girls Don’t Cry." However, “Double Dutchess” just feels a little too late. “The Dutchess” came out in 2006, and we understand that it takes time to produce studio albums. However, with “Double Dutchess” coming out more than a decade later, she will have to pull out all the stops to make this album reach the Grammys stage.

SAM SMITH Single: “Too Good at Goodbyes” Release: Sept. 8 Grammy craving: 2 It’s almost rude when someone who is as incredible as Sam Smith steps away from the spotlight for a couple years then drops a killer single without any notice. However, because it’s the four-time Grammy winner Sam Smith, we’re willing to let it slide. This single is classic Smith with a choir coming in on the chorus, but different enough from his other songs that we’re intrigued to hear more of Smith’s latest direction. We give him a two, just because an album dropping before Sept. 30 seems unlikely, but since he surprised us with “Too Good at Goodbyes” we’ll keep up our hopes a little. PHOTOS FROM TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE




SEPT. 14, 2017

Continued from page 7

THE KILLERS Album: “Wonderful Wonderful” Release: Sept. 22 Grammy craving: 5

TAYLOR SWIFT Album: “Reputation” Release: Nov. 10 Grammy craving: 0 While Taylor Swift’s latest singles, “Look What You Made Me Do” and “Ready For It,” haven’t been her best work, we haven’t given up all hope on the new Taylor. Just like when artists release a great single then a mediocre album, perhaps Swift’s album will contrast from the first bits we’ve seen. Swift’s album releases too late to be considered for the 60th Grammy Awards, but don’t be fooled: Swift has intentions for 2019.

This isn’t the band’s first time at the rodeo, as it has already locked down five Grammy nominations in years past. The band is back after a long hiatus and looking for gold. Its new album, “Wonderful Wonderful,” is its first in five years, following the release of 2012’s “Battle Born.” The band has already released three songs, “The Man,”“Run for Cover” and title track “Wonderful Wonderful.” The songs “Run for Cover” and “Wonderful Wonderful” aren’t a far departure from the band’s last album, but only the full release will reveal whether the Killers will be able to please fans who are still longing for something more similar to its breakout album “Hot Fuss.”



Album: “Sleep Well Beast” Release: Sept. 8 Grammy craving: 5

Album: “Colors” Release: Oct. 13 Grammy craving: 0

This will be the The National’s seventh album, and it has only been nominated once for Best Alternative Music Album at the 56th Grammys. We think it is going to keep trying until it wins it. The band’s latest album explores familiar themes of broken relationships and self-loathing sung in Matt Berninger’s baritone voice. While The National stays true to its established sound, it adds more electronic elements to this album, including the use of synthesizers.

Beck has already taken home Album of the Year at the Grammys, so he’s in no rush to get back in the award show arena. Beck promised this album last fall, but this time we think he will actually deliver. The singles he has released in the past couple of years are radically different than his strippeddown, folk album “Morning Phase” in 2014. Each single has its own personality, but this new album looks like an ode to electronic pop but with Beck’s alternative, grunge past to tone it down.



Album: “A Moment Apart” Release: Sept. 3 Grammy craving: 3

Album: “Tell Me You Love Me” Release: Sept. 29 Grammy craving: 10

ODESZA has yet to even solidify a nomination at the Grammys, but we think it still has its hopes up. You’ve probably heard some of ODESZA’s songs while out at the bars, at a party or maybe just while shuffling through a playlist. ODESZA, the duo behind the popular songs, “Sun Models” and “Say My Name,” has finally returned with their third album, “A Moment Apart.” If you were a fan of the last album, you’ll probably be a fan of this one. ODESZA hasn’t strayed far from its past album, but in a good way.

Demi Lovato broke our scale. Not only is her album coming out one day before the Grammys entry deadline, but also in 2015 Lovato tweeted, “I WILL get a Grammy nomination one day.” She got her nomination at the 59th Grammy Awards for Best Pop Vocal Album for “Confident,” but we know she doesn’t want to stop there. If the rest of Lovato’s album is as good as her single, “Sorry Not Sorry,” she may just get that golden gramophone.


Why ‘The Deuce’ is the perfect fall show Jesse Pasternack is a senior in film studies.

HBO’s “The Deuce” is one of the best period dramas in years. Its historical accuracy allows it to recapture the atmosphere of the 1970s and create a rich world that many viewers will want to visit. It is simultaneously a fountain of social commentary and the perfect place to get your James Franco fix, since he simultaneously plays twin brothers in the show. The first episode of this TV show takes place in New York City during 1971. Vincent Martino is a bartender trying to balance his ambition with family life. His twin brother Frankie is in debt to the mob. The siblings interact with various characters, including an ambitious prostitute nicknamed Candy. Plot descriptions reveal that “The Deuce” will depict the rise of the pornography industry in New York City but this first episode barely touches on that subject. Instead, co-creators David Simon and

George Pelecanos take their time in sketching out the relationships between their characters and introducing us to their richly textured world. That decision allows this TV show to be about so much more than a titillating subject. Instead, Simon and Pelecanos create an expansive portrait of an entire society. Their version of New York City is so engaging because of its realism. Director Michelle MacLaren has spoken about how she strove for historical accuracy in this episode. All of the titles on the marquees of movie theaters would have played on 42nd street in 1971. Even the prices of various foods are the same as they were in 1971. But this realism goes beyond a fidelity to facts. A fictional scene where a pimp analyzes Nixon’s real-life foreign policy feels like something that would have happened during the period. The large supporting cast matches the epic scope of “The Deuce.” Every actor leaves a vivid mark and makes you want to see how his or her

THE DEUCE Maggie Gyllenhaal, James Franco

A character will develop. Maggie Gyllenhaal and Gary Caar are standouts as Candy and a pimp named C.C. The most fun performances in “The Deuce” come from Franco. He ably depicts a wide range of emotions and an array of subtle differences between Vincent and Frankie. There is even a scene where the the two brothers argue that feels riveting and not just a showcase for special effects. At its best “The Deuce” feels less like a TV show and more like a dispatch from 1971. Its eye for historical accuracy and fantastic performances help create a world that is fascinating to observe. This TV show will definitely be a rewarding watch for viewers who catch it on Sundays at 9:00 p.m. or watch it on HBO NOW.


James Franco and Maggie Gyllenhaal star in "The Deuce," an HBO show set in 1971. Its first season premiered Sept. 10.


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Sunday: 10 a.m. As God has welcomed us, we welcome you. With all our differences – in age, ability and physical condition, in race, cultural background and economic status, in sexual orientation, gender identity and family structure – God has received each one with loving kindness, patience and joy. All that we are together and all that we hope to be is made more perfect as the richness of varied lives meets the mystery of God’s unifying Spirit, and we become the Body of Christ. Helen Hempfling, Pastor

Southern Baptist Bloomington Baptist Church 111 S. Kimble Dr. 812-332-5817 @btownbaptist @connectcm316

Service Hours: Wednesday: 7 p.m. (Bible study) Thursday: 7 p.m. (Connect) Sunday: 10:45 a.m. (Worship) Fellowship, service, growth and worship are foundations to building lives that reflect the image of God, in Christ Jesus, empowered by the Holy Spirit. Join us for traditional Sunday morning worship and a more contemporary Thursday evening service. Free home cooked meal Thursday at 6 p.m. Don Pierce, Pastor Kent LeBlanc, Pastor

Orthodox Christian All Saints Orthodox Christian Church 6004 S. Fairfax Rd. 812-824-3600 Wednesday: Vespers 6 p.m. Saturday: Great Vespers 5 p.m. Sunday: Matins 9 a.m. Divine Liturgy: 10 a.m. Come experience the sacred rhythm and rituals of the timeless Christian faith, a faith with a future, yet ancient and tested. Living the traditional worship of the Father, Son and Holy Spirit; as a sacred community of people striving to manifest the kingdom, on earth as it is in heaven. We, together with the saints throughout history, learn to live the love and compassion of Christ. Come and see, and put your roots down deep. Rev. Fr. Peter Jon Gillquist, Pastor Howard & Rhonda Webb, College Coordinators Church Van Pickup on Sundays - Call 314-681-8893

600 W. Sixth St. 812-269-8975 @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

Assembly of God Highland Faith 4782 W. St. Rd. 48 812-332-3707 Facebook • Wednesday: Bible Study, youth group, girls only & royal rangers – 7 p.m. Sunday: 10:30 a.m. & 7 p.m. (During the winter, 6 p.m.) Sunday School: 9:30 a.m. Highland Faith Assembly of God started 43 years ago as a family church, since conception the community and friends enjoy the Spiritual atmosphere and activities. Our spring camps, free fall harvest festival, food, games, groceries, special music, along with Bible teaching & preaching is available to all ages.

University Baptist Church 111 S. Kimble Dr. 812-332-5817 Service Hours: Sunday: 9:30 a.m. (Bible study) 10:45 a.m. (worship) 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. Rev. Annette Hill Briggs, Pastor Rob Drummond, Music Minister


University Lutheran Church & Student Center

Vineyard Community Church

607 E. Seventh St. (Corner of 7th & Fess) 812-336-5387 • @ULutheranIU on twitter Service Hours:

Tuesday & Friday: Service of Morning Prayer, 8 a.m. Wednesday: Second Best Meal, 6 p.m. Midweek Service, 7 p.m. LCMS U Student Fellowship, 7:30 p.m.

University Lutheran Church (U.Lu) is the home of LCMS U at Indiana, the campus ministry of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. Students, on-campus location, and our Student Center create a hub for daily, genuine Christ-centered community that receives God's gifts of life, salvation, and the forgiveness of sins through Jesus Christ. Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor


Sherwood Oaks Christian Church

Mennonite Fellowship of Bloomington

2700 E. Rogers Rd. 812-334-0206 Twitter: @socc_cya Instagram: socc_cya

Sunday: 5 p.m.

Traditional: 8 a.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.

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

Ross Martinie Eiler

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

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A) 333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432 aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society 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 11:30 a.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

Episcopal (Anglican) Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry at IU •

City Church For All Nations 1200 N. Russell Rd. 812-336-5958 Instagram • Twitter • Facebook @citychurchbtown Saturday: 5:30 p.m. Sunday: 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m. & 12:30 p.m. We are a movement of all races and backgrounds, coming together to love people, build family, and lead to destiny. Join us at one of our weekend worship experiences, and visit our young adults ministry, 1Life at 7 p.m. on Mondays. David Norris, Pastor Sumer Norris, Pastor

Connexion / Evangelical Community Church 503 S. High St. 812-332-0502 • Sundays Service: 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Connexion: Wednesdays, 6 p.m. Connexion. Our University student ministry at ECC is called Connexion. We’re all about connecting students in the church so we can grow in faith together. Details & Fall 2017 schedule at Josiah Leuenberger, Director of University Ministries Bob Whitaker, Senior Pastor Dan Waugh, Pastor of Adult Ministries

The Salvation Army

Sacramental Schedule: Weekly services Sundays: Holy Eucharist with hymns, followed by dinner 4 p.m. at Canterbury House

Tuesdays: 6 p.m. Bible Study at Canterbury House

111 N. Rogers St. 812-336-4310 •

Facebook: SABloomington Twitter: @SABtown

Thursdays: 5:15 p.m. Holy Eucharist at Trinity Church (111 S. Grant St.) Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry is a safe, welcoming and inclusive Christian community; it is an inter-generational nesting place for all who pass through the halls of Indiana University. All people are welcome. All people get to participate. There are no barriers to faith or participation. There are no constraints — gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, country of origin, disability or ability, weak or strong. In the end, it’s all about God’s love for us and this world. Mother Linda C. Johnson+, University Chaplain Evan Fenel, Communications Director Josefina Carmaco, Latino/a Community Outreach Intern Samuel Young, Interfaith Linkage Coordinator Facebook: Vineyard Community Church Bloomington, Indiana @BtownVineyard on Twitter & Instagram

Join us Sundays 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 or website or call for more information. We are located on S. Walnut behind T&T Pet Supply. See you Sunday! David G. Schunk, Pastor

Thursday: Graduate Study/Fellowship, 7 p.m.


2420 E. Third St. 812-339-4456 • Facebook

2375 S. Walnut St. 812-336-4602

Sunday: 10 a.m.

Sunday: Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. The Best Meal You'll Have All Week, 6 p.m.

Rev, Richard Deckard, Pastor

719 E. Seventh St. 812-334-7971 • 812-361-7954

Cooperative Baptist

Lutheran (LCMS)

Presbyterian (USA) First Presbyterian Church 221 E. Sixth St. (Sixth and Lincoln) 812-332-1514 •

Sunday: 9 a.m., 11 a.m. Worship Service 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. Ukirk at IU is a Presbyterian Church for all students. Andrew Kort, Pastor Kim Adams, Associate Pastor Katherine Strand, Music Director Christopher Young, Organist

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

Facebook: Hoosiercatholic Twitter: @hoosiercatholic Weekend Mass Times Saturday: 4:30 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. (Spanish), 5:30 p.m., 9 p.m. (During Academic Year) Korean Mass 1st & 3rd Saturdays, 6 p.m.

Weekday Mass Times Monday - Thursday: 7:20 a.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday: 5:20 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday: 9 p.m. St. Paul Catholic Center is a diverse community rooted in the saving compassion of Jesus Christ, energized by His Sacraments, and nourished by the liturgical life of His Church. Fr. John Meany, O.P., Pastor Fr. Patrick Hyde, O.P. Associate Pastor & Campus Minister Fr. Joseph Minuth, O.P., Associate Pastor

United Methodist Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors

St. Mark’s United Methodist Church 100 N. State Rd. 46 Bypass 812-332-5788 Sunday Morning Schedule 9:00: Breakfast 9:15: Adult Sunday School Classes 9:30: Celebration! Children’s & Family Worship 10:30: Sanctuary Worship 10:30: Children & Youth Sunday School Classes An inclusive community bringing Christ-like love, healing and hope to all. Jimmy Moore, Pastor Mary Beth Morgan, Pastor

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

Sunday: Sunday School for All Ages, 10 a.m. Worship Service, 11:00 a.m. The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the Universal Christian Church. Its message is based on the Bible. Its ministry is motivated by the love of God. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and meet human needs in His name without discrimination.

Gordon Hoag, Captain Cindy Hoag, Captain

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 its source. Our vision is Seeking the Spirit, Building Community, Changing the World. A LGBTQ+ 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




SEPT. 14, 2017


A conversation about coffee beans Rachel Rosenstock is a senior in journalism.

That cup of joe you drank this morning put a pep in your step, but did you stop to consider where the beans used to make it came from? Whether you got the coffee from a Kcup or your favorite coffee shop, the beans that gave life to your espresso or pumpkin spice latte went through a long journey to get to you. In my quest to become a more informed consumer in all areas of my life, I turned to Professor Clark Barwick, who teaches a class on the coffee trade. Taught by Barwick in both the Kelley School of Business and Hutton Honors College, Black Gold: Coffee, Culture, and Global Exchange aims to encourage students to think about where their coffee comes from. The class also looks at the industry from multiple angles, including looking at human rights, history and economics. Barwick said one of his motivations for teaching the class was his desire to encourage conscious consumerism among his students. “Starting that process of asking where my coffee came from opens up the doors to ask those same questions about other commodities,” Barwick said. “That might be chocolate, other food products, alcohol, or it might be blue jeans or sneakers.” Not all coffee is created equally because not all coffee is sourced responsibly. The coffee trade is complex par-


Barista Enya von Schill prepares a shot of espresso for a cappuccino at Hopscotch Coffee. Local coffeeshops like Hopscotch are working to source their coffee beans ethically.

tially due to the human rights violations that occur early on. Coffee can only be grown in the equatorial belt that encompasses zones primarily in Central and South America, Africa and Asia. Some of these countries, like Colombia and Brazil, are also affected by politics that put more emphasis on economic growth than workers' rights, which leaves a lot of room for middlemen or large corporations to take advantage of the people.

Horoscope Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Collaborate with your team to realize a shared dream. Focus on short-term strategies for practical results. Come together for a cause. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — A rise in status is possible. You’re attracting the attention of someone influential. Abandon old fears. Polish your presentation and make your pitch.

“You have primarily people of color and very, very poor people producing this very high-quality product with a lot of stages that’s then exported, not exclusively but often largely, to countries where coffee actually can’t be produced,” Barwick said. “And those countries end up being more affluent and oftentimes whiter." Coffee beans are a difficult crop to harvest, and it can take hours of hard, manual labor

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Follow a dream or inspiration. Explore your own backyard. Study and discover something new about something familiar. Long-distance obstacles incentivize local investigation.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — You and a partner can cook up something wonderful. Focus on immediate practicalities. Determine roles and responsibilities, and support each other. Share the delicious results.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 9 — Invest in a dream. Pursue a profitable venture and measure the results. Regular accounting practices grow your enterprise stronger. Collaborate with your partner.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 9 — Maintain health and fitness practices and routines even if work gets busy. Go for short-term objectives toward longterm gain without sweating it. Keep in motion.



to get a pound of coffee, all while workers are paid just a few cents. Barwick advocates for direct trade to solve this problem of inequity at the beginning stages of coffee production. For example, companies in the U.S. establish a direct relationship with a farm in a coffee-growing country and can ensure the quality of the product, certifications are being met and sustainable practices are being used. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — Don’t listen to worries. Think about what you love. Focus on passion and indulge it. Develop your skills and talents. Share admiration and appreciation. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Household issues require attention. Stick close to home. Discover useful stuff you forgot you had. Make repairs and upgrades. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — Creativity and communications come easier. Investigate and research a fascination. Master the rules to break and mold them.


A local example is Needmore Coffee Roasters, who, according to its website, has direct-trade coffees from El Salvador, Honduras and Nicaragua. Barwick also addresses the issue of how the coffee trade can be environmentally friendly in his course. “Coffee is for sure a sustainable commodity when the people on the ground have the right education about the product and do things the Write, record and share what you’re learning. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — More income is possible. Profit from sticking to your budget. Hold out for the best deal. You’re especially persuasive. Promote what you’re up to.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 6 — Creative possibilities abound. Get nostalgic while sort-

su do ku

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom



1 Superhero attire 5 Six-footers at parties 9 Parakeet quarters 14 “You can say that again!” 15 St. Paul’s architect 16 Important fruit in the Mediterranean diet 17 Novelist Morrison 18 Zaragoza’s river 19 Harder to come by 20 Place to mingle on the slopes? 23 Legal deg. 24 Big hand measurement: Abbr. 25 Gobble (up) 27 Octet since 2006 31 Shakespearean call to arms 34 Misplace a casual top? 36 “I saw the opening __ of hell”: “Moby-Dick” 37 “Straight Outta Compton” role, familiarly 38 Word with head or roll 39 Take Rover to Ruth’s Chris? 46 Dull 47 Run things? 48 Doone of fiction 50 NBA tiebreakers

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

Publish your comic on this page.


ing memories to create space for what’s next. Consider where you have been and are going. Indulge in rituals.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 9 — Use your power and confidence to forward a personal dream. Don’t worry about the future. Focus on one step at a time, here and now.

The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2017 semester. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by Sept. 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

right way," Barwick said. "For instance, shade-grown coffee tends to be better for the environment.” Shade-grown coffee is what it sounds like, and growing coffee with shade is one of the traditional methods. It reduces soil erosion, provides pollination services, has fewer weeds, enriches soil and usually produces higher quality coffee than sun-growth coffee. Barwick said many of Bloomington’s local coffee shops are making great strides in the ethical coffee trade. “The producers for local coffee shops are actually living this, so every time they buy coffee, there’s a calculus of ‘Am I getting a good price? Am I producing a good product?'" Barwick said. "But also ethically, 'What am I doing? I’m making decisions that impact people.’" For his course, Barwick and his students go out into the community to work with entrepreneurs at Uel Zing, Hopscotch, Crumble and The Pourhouse Cafe. He likes that in a class like this, students do not have to work only in the abstract — there is a practical application through going out and trying different brews. It is also a chance to experience the fruits of the labor of people who truly care about their craft. “For me, the best coffee often comes when it’s cared for, comes from a small place, and it's something that’s meaningful to everyone at every step of the process,” Barwick said.

51 53 59 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68

Balderdash Dinosaur family drama? Major mess Universal donor’s type, briefly Support person One with a strict diet Boring Pass the bouncer Respond to a charge Hearing things Singer James

DOWN 1 Subjects of many viral online videos 2 Mine, in Marseille 3 The Quakers of the Ivy League 4 Conundrums 5 “American Gods” leprechaun Mad __ 6 Metro areas 7 Muppet with a unibrow 8 Elitists 9 Western pens 10 In the style of 11 Sweetheart 12 Robbie’s daredevil father 13 Many a Montenegro resident 21 One-fifth of a limerick


22 Art school subj. 26 Cheering sound 27 Hair piece 28 Relatively safe, as electricity 29 Flap 30 Tidal peril during a storm 32 More than asks 33 Board rm. session 35 Bring up 36 British racing cars 40 Old name of Tokyo 41 Bad way to run a ship 42 Unit of force 43 Low-pressure systems 44 Cricket clubs 45 Performing 49 Southwestern brick 51 Invitation letters 52 Scott Turow memoir 54 Getting pictures of the Hollywood sign, say 55 Nectar flavor 56 Sidesplitter 57 Menu including Cut and Paste 58 “Hercules” character who got her own show 60 Drone regulator: Abbr.

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


Opportunity Are you a skilled, outgoing, dynamic and professional individual with a positive attitude? Regency Multifamily is currently offering the most competitive base, plus bonus, compensation packages in the Bloomington Region to the right Maintenance Techs. The Maintenance Technician must have previous maintenance experience, preferably in the apartment or hotel industry, as well as excellent customer service skills. Candidate should have experience with plumbing, electrical, appliances, and apartment turns. HVAC or EPA Universal Certification is a plus! Maintenance Technician must maintain a professional and courteous manner with residents, visitors, contractors and fellow employees. We are offering full-time employment with benefits, and flexible 25-30 hour part-time positions. About Regency Apartments Regency Multifamily is a real estate investment and development company headquartered in Champaign, IL. Since its formation in 1974, Regency has purchased and developed over 15,000 apartments. In 2001, Regency successfully sold most of its portfolio to a national REIT. Today the company is again positioning for growth, and currently has 17 properties and more than 3,400 units throughout the Midwest.

Shredding & Storage Unlimited is looking to hire a F/T employee for a warehouse position. Starts at $12/hour. Send resume to: cgornall@

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

The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Fall, 2017. Biweekly pay. Flexibility with class schedule.

Attn: Early Risers! NOW HIRING Delivery of the IDS. Mondays & Thursdays. 5:30 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. Reliable vehicle required. $10.50/hr. + mileage. To apply send resume to: or fill out an application at the IDS office in Franklin Hall, Room 129. Application Deadline: September 22.

Real-world Experience. NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted. Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and make 3 semester commitment

Aver’s Pizza Hiring. All positions. Apply online:

Apply in person at: Franklin Hall, RM 130. Email:

College student needed once a week to help carry groceries. 2 hours per week. $40 for assistance. 831-521-7840

for a complete job description. EOE

Help wanted on local horse training facility. Riding/cleaning stalls. F/T or P/T. Must be avail. weekends. Call or text: 812-606-0511.

Office/Clerical Experienced clerical assistant. 20-30 hrs/week Send resume to: Dental Care Center 1602 W. 3rd St, Suite A Bloomington, IN 47404

***For 2017*** **1 blk. S. of Campus*** 3-4 BR apts. Utils. pd. except elec. $460/mo. each.

335 340

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘18 - ‘19. Omega Properties 812-333-0995

3 BR/1 BA luxury apt. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 3 BR/1.5 BA large twnhs. Located 1 block to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 3 BR/1.5 BA spacious townhouse. Located 6 blocks to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579


Now Leasing for Fall 2018 Morton Row 7th and Morton 1, 3-4 BR Apts.

Flats & 3-Story Townhomes Designer Finishes Next to B-Line Trail

Call 333-0995

3 BR/2 BA luxury twnhs. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 4-5 BR/1.5 BA house. Located 1 block to Law. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 Avail. Aug. GREAT LOCATION. 4 blks. North of IMU. Cozy, sm., quiet efficiency. Priv. entrance. Cably ready. W/D avail. No smoking. No pets. All utils. paid. Prkg. avail. $495/mo. 812-336-6561 Avail. Aug. Prime location. 4 blks. North of IMU. Top floor, lg., quiet, 2 BR apt. for 2 people. Priv. entrance. Wi-Fi, cable ready, W/D. No pets. No smoking. All utils paid. $510/mo. per person. 812-336-6561

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

Houses *** Now renting 2018 *** HPIU.COM 1-14 bedrooms. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

Toshiba Satellite Laptop Touchscreen. Good cond., works perfectly. $360.

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


Furniture 03 Explorer. 113k miles. Original owner. Excellent cond. New rims. 4WD. $5k, obo. 812-360-5551

Four reed seat kitchen chairs. $75 for the set of four. 812-350-4492 IKEA birch coffee table 30.5” x 30.5” 2-tier lack design, excellent cond. $30. 812-391-9746

404 E. 10th. 3 BR, 1 BA. D/W, W/D, A/C, offstreet prkg., fireplace. 3 blks. from Campus. Rent neg. 812-3325971, 812-327-3238

Automobiles ‘05 Nissan Sentra. 174k mi. Good to get around town, & occasional trips. $1500.

Vizio E43-C2 43” 1080p Smart LED TV. 2015 model. $350. 812-3606874

4 BR house. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 1555 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 3 BA.


Roku 3 box with remote + 2 batteries & ac adapter. $40. Text 812-391-6550.

3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859. 1365 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 2.5 BA.


TI-84 Plus C. Silver edition. Like new. Rechargeable battery. $100.

Nintendo DS Lite – Red. Works very well. Charger & Action Replay incl. $70.

2-3 BR houses. East & South of Campus. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 1345 N. Lincoln St. 5 BR, 3 BA.


MacBook Pro. 13 inch, Mid 2012. No physical damage, runs perfectly. $650.

Great location. 4 BR for 4 people. Close to Psych & Geology. Avail. Aug. 4 blks. North of IMU. A/C, W/D. Cable ready. No pets. No smoking. All utils paid. $505/mo. per person. 812-336-6561

Textbooks: MATH-M118, $20. PSY-P155/304, $30. PSY-P101/102, $30.

Microsoft Surface Pro 3 - i5-4399U Drop-Proof Bundle + Extras. $599.

***For 2017*** **1 blk. S. of Campus** 5 BR, 3 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, trash, parking, $465/mo. each plus utils.

3 BR/2 BA luxury house. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Appliances George Foreman Grill. In decent condition. Sells new for $30, asking for $10.

Call Today 812-333-9579

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

Textbooks for sale: PSYP304, $40. ECON-E201, $30. BUS-A200, $35.


Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

Apt. Unfurnished

2-3 BR/2.5 BA huge, luxury, townhouse. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579



1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom

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

Introduction to Algorithms, hardcover. CLRS, 2nd edition. $30, obo.

Grant Properties


Real Estate Leasing Agent Part or Full Time Opportunity Are you a Hunter and a Closer, with outstanding people skills? Regency Multifamily is currently offering Leasing Consultants, the most competitive base and commission compensation packages in the industry for the right candidates. Proven retail sales and/or real estate experience a plus but not mandated. We are offering full-time employment with benefits and flexible 20-30 hour part-time positions. For students, this is a great opportunity to work in a real-world environment. About Regency Apartments: Regency Multifamily is a real estate investment and development company headquartered in Champaign, IL., with 8 communities throughout Bloomington. Since its formation in 1974, Regency has purchased and developed over 15,000 apartments. In 2001, Regency successfully sold most of its portfolio to a national REIT. Today the company is again positioning for growth, and currently has 14 properties and more than 3,400 units throughout the Midwest. Apply By confidential face to face interviews will be conducted by our President and CEO. For consideration, please send your resume (as a Word or PDF attachment), with a cover letter outlining why you would be an ideal fit for the position to

Apartment Maintenance Technician, Full & Part Time.

Apartment Furnished

C117 Selected Solutions Manual. Price negotiable!

Excellent Deal ! 528 N. Washington. IUB Fem. Sublet Fall sem. $500/mo

Textbooks A311 A312 Intermediate Accounting. 15th Edition. Text: 812-318-2334.

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte.


General Employment



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


Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $75.

Sublet Houses

1 BR in 3 BR house. 3 blks. IU School of Music. Remodeled kit. W/D. $550/mo. 740-590-6515


Local insurance agent is seeking PT admin. to help w/organization, daily tasks & calendaring. Send resume to:



Newly remodeled studio. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Misc. for Sale

Tom Ford sunglasses. Worn once. $125, OBO.

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




Scenic View Restaurant now hiring: line cooks & dishwashers! Competitive pay, $9-$15/hour. 4600 S. SR 446


Papa John’s Pizza is now hiring friendly and reliable people to fill the positions of Pizza Delivery Drivers for our Bloomington, Indiana stores. Drivers must be 18, insured with a good driving record & own a reliable vehicle. On the job training, is on site. Cash every day with tips and commission plus a paycheck! Full and Part time positions are available for day & night shift. Our employees enjoy a flexible work schedule, a fun work environment, pizza discounts, and comprehensive training. All of our full time employees are eligible for Health, Dental and Vision Benefits. No phone calls please. Apply online @ or apply in person at: 415 N. Walnut Street, Bloomington, IN

Sublet Apt. Furnished

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

09 Infiniti G37x, awd, 85k mi, 4dr., blk LHR Ride in style. Very clean. $8000.

Kitchen dining set; 2 fabric recliners, printer stand, computer desk, 2 bookcases; 812-340-1866

2007 Chevy Cobalt. Real nice car. $3500. Call 812-333-2753 or 812-361- 4329.

Instruments Basic student guitar, with slightly ripped carry bag, & stand. Needs restrung. $50.

2008 BMW 335xi. 87k mi., clean title. Tuned, $14,000.

Traynor custom valve YCV50 guitar tube amplifier. $400.

2012 Hyundai Sonata GLS. 45,700 mi. Excellent cond. $10,399.

Misc. for Sale 2 pair Clarks women’s shoes, 9.5. New in box. $50.

2013 Corolla, metal gray. First owner, nonsmoker, 21k miles. $13,250.

2 Yakima bike carriers. Carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $50. 220 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 3 BA. 301 E. 19th St. 5 BR, 2BA. Sarge Rentals, Fall-2017. 812-330-1501 Very, very close. 2 BR, $800/mo. Also, shared housing $400/mo. 1100 Atwater. Now available. 812-361-6154

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Adjustable weight dumbbell, 10-60 lbs $50. Text & pick up only. (812)583-7621 Folding kayak- weighs 24 lb, carry 210 lb, $850, OBO. Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $60 Grey Herschel Backpack. In great condition! Used only twice. $20. 812-3604217

Toyota Yaris, $4450. KBB price $4687.

Motorcycles 2010 black Buell Blast. 1700 mi, garage kept. Great cond. $2,150 obo. 812-325-1633


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Now hiring HHA/CNA. Sign on Bonus. Full time and Part time, days and evenings available. Come join our Team! Contact us at 812-822-3399 or

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Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017

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


Indiana Daily Student






SEPT. 14, 2017

Salon Latino plans tribute show TRIBUTE CONCERT Free 8 p.m., Auer Hall

By Lauren Fazekas

On the 100 year anniversary of his birth, Roque Cordero will be honored by Latin American Music Center where he served as associate director during his time at IU. The LAMC within the Jacobs School of Music is presenting their Salón Latino Chamber Music Series honoring the Panamanian composer at 8 p.m. Thursday in Auer Hall. According to the LAMC website, Cordero was born in Panama City in 1917 and came to the United States as a young student pursuing music education as well as composing. Cordero became the associate director of the LAMC in 1966 and was also a music composition professor with Jacobs. The tribute concert is being performed by musicians from Jacobs, as well as visiting international artists and Cordero’s own former colleagues and students, according to the press release. Javier Asdrúbal Vinasco, a Latin Grammynominated Colombian clari-


Javier Asdrúbal Vinasco, a Latin Grammy-nominated Colombian clarinetist, will perform at the Salón Latino Chamber Music Series Thursday. The salon is dedicated to Roque Cordero, a Panamanian composer.

netist is one of the visiting musicians performing at the concert. Vinasco said that he will be playing Cordero’s Soliloquios No. 3 for solo clarinet and, as the title suggests, the piece will invite an intimate and introspective reflection. “His music reached a perfect blend between 12-tone technique and popular Pana-

manian rhythms in a framework of traditional European musical forms," Vinasco said. The center looks to promote academic study, performance and research of Latin American art in popular and traditional music, according to the LAMC website. Through offering a series of free concerts, guest lectures and organizing periodic mu-

sic competitions, festivals and conferences, the center is able to demonstrate the broad diversity of Latin American music. Flutist Marco Núñez, a recent Jacobs graduate and visiting performer said Cordero's music is constantly exciting. “Even though his music is not in a specific key it is grounded by rhythm and en-

ergy. In Cordero's music you can hear the music call for your attention the whole time. There is not a moment where the energy relaxes so much that one can look away. It keeps you always on the edge of your seat," Núñez said. Núñez said that when playing Cordero’s music, it is like an actor playing all the roles in a play because it uses

all of the energy a musician has while recalling different characters quickly. According to the LAMC press release, Cordero passed away in 2008 at the age of 91 in Dayton, Ohio, leaving behind a career that helped pioneer music education and create more opportunities for people of his native country to study musical composition and education. “The pieces we will play are added to the list of pieces we will keep playing throughout our lives along with composers like Mozart, Bach and Beethoven,” Núñez said. “This means that we can take his music to other countries, teach it to our students, talk and write about it, therefore keeping his legacy alive for generations to come. The selected pieces, although not his biggest works for orchestra or large ensembles, are some examples of his finest chamber music writing.”


Museums are not just home to the past Dominick Jean is a junior in journalism.

I decided to spend my afternoon on Monday at the South Australian Museum in Adelaide, Australia. I wanted to explore its large exhibit devoted to aboriginal culture in Australia and Oceania. I traveled there alone and spent my time alongside older couples meandering the collections, school children in their uniforms and other lone wanderers. Almost immediately, I had some astonishing experiences, not all of them pleasant. My first shock was entering the aboriginal collection to hear one child exclaim in a loud voice, “Aboriginal people

are weird,” and “They look so weird,” when gazing at photographs of aboriginal people and leaders. While I would like to stress that this was perhaps only the innocent remark of a child, and I might be reading too much into it, the experience set the tone for my walk through the two floors of cultural artifacts. I could not look at the collections within the museum the way I had intended at the start, as history that was past and resolved. Rather, I heard this child’s words over and over, reverberating in my brain as I listened and watched videos of aboriginal people speaking about their lives and cultures.

I saw how aboriginal people collected water from one of the driest regions in the world and made masks and shields an art form. This culture was not dead. It was thoroughly alive and working in the world today. One of the other exhibits, a series of murals painted on the doors of schoolhouses in the 1980’s and then redone even more recently, was on display. According to the exhibit, these murals were illustrating what aboriginal people call the “Dreaming,” which is their spiritual realm. Now, it is not like the Christian or Muslim concept of heaven or paradise. Rather then a place you go when you die, the Dreaming is always

around and is always present. It’s a part of the very fabric of the land and the culture. And many aboriginal people still believe in this Dreaming today. Again, this is not a culture that is dead and gone, but one that still lives, breathes and even dreams. Some aboriginal people no doubt have heard some innocent child say words like the ones I heard. I am reminded in some ways of how, in the early days of European colonization, settlers would treat Native Americans. Even today in America, there are sentiments of distrust aimed at Native Americans, Latin American immigrants and others.

Our museums sometimes give testament to this. At the museum, I saw cultural artifacts, spears, shields and masks that were collected by settlers through violence or deceit. Today, there are many cases covered in Australian media in which aboriginal leaders seek the return of their history. Often, they are denied. Now, this is not to stir up some communal guilt about how native people or other groups have been treated throughout history. However, it is worth thinking about though, especially when at a museum and when you hear things like, “They look weird." Museums often exhibit

collections from around the world such as artifacts, treasures and ingenious creations. But all too often when I go into museums, even as a history major, I think “This is the past.” Museums, and what they contain, speak to our present and set the tone for future conversations. But museums do not hold all the answers and cannot always tell us the full story. Museums need to do a better job of telling the history of their collections not merely as the past but as a living tapestry. And while I think the museum does its best to give an honest and accurate history, there is a lot of work to do both there and around the world.

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

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