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THIS OCTOBER TUESDAY 23 Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

FOOTBALL

Ellison dismissed from team By Cameron Drummond cpdrummo@iu.edu | @cdrummond97

IDS NOBLE GUYON | IDS

Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, left, waves to the crowd with Liz Watson after Watson finished her speech Oct. 19 at Dunn Meadow. Sanders spoke in support of Watson’s campaign for U.S. Representative in Indiana’s 9th district.

Return of the Bern 2.5 years after primary run, Sanders revisits campus to support Watson By Jesse Naranjo and Emily Isaacman news@idsnews.com | @idsnews

Bernie Sanders, the Vermont senator and 2016 presidential candidate, told a crowd late Friday morning in Dunn Meadow that if half the voting-age population turned out by the end of Election Day, the same crowd was looking at their next member of Congress. That person, if Sanders predictions play out, is Liz Watson. The Bloomington lawyer and former labor policy director for a U.S. House Democratic committee is running to unseat incumbent Rep. Trey Hollingsworth, R-9th District. SEE SANDERS, PAGE 5

Human Library creates dialogue By Sarah Lloyd sadlloyd@iu.edu | @sxrxh99

MATT BEGALA | IDS

Senator Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, speaks during the Liz Watson campaign rally Oct. 19 at Dunn Meadow. After the rally, Sanders and Watson marched down Seventh Street to vote.

VOLLEYBALL

Volleyball swept at home against Maryland By Stefan Krajisnik stefkraj@iu.edu | @skrajisnik3

IU volleyball brought a two-game winning streak into its match against Maryland on Sunday. In those two wins against Rutgers and Ohio State, IU did not lose a set. However, that all came to an end when Maryland swept IU at University Gym. “A tough loss for me because I want to be competitive, and I didn’t think we were that competitive, so that’s on me,” IU Coach Steve Aird said. “Obviously I didn’t do a great job getting us ready.” IU had no answer for sophomore outside hitter Erika Pritchard who picked up 20 kills for Maryland. Playing in the Big Ten, IU often goes up against some of the best athletes in the NCAA, but the defense could not handle Pritchard, who had a .354 hitting percentage. “She’s a really long player, which is awesome for an outside hitter,” junior setter Victoria Brisack said. “It was hard to get a good angle on her defensively and blocking. Credit to her because she did a fantastic job SEE VOLLEYBALL, PAGE 5

Sophomore Morgan Ellison has been suspended from IU for 2.5 years and has been permanently dismissed from the IU football team, according an IU Athletics statement released Friday night. According to a report by the Indianapolis Star earlier this month, a University sexual misconduct hearing panel determined Ellison sexually assaulted another Morgan student. In a letter Ellison dated Oct. 3, the panel determined Ellison should be suspended from IU for 2.5 years. The former running back had been suspended from all football activities Aug. 24 but had returned to practice Sept. 13, IU Coach Tom Allen said. But, Ellison stopped practicing with the team Oct. 3, Allen said. Ellison was set to be IU’s starting running back for the 2018 season. Part of Ellison’s punishment prevents him from being on any IU campus, according to the Star report. When reached for comment for a prior story before Friday’s announcement, Ellison deferred to his lawyer. An IU Athletics spokesperson could not be immediately reached for comment.

ALEX DERYN | IDS

Sophomore outside hitter Kamryn Malloy attempts to complete a kill against Maryland on Oct. 21 in University Gym.

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One of the ways to step into another person’s shoes is to listen to them tell stories about their lives. The Human Library at The Monroe County Public Library is an event that allowed attendees to try to do that and learn about the discrimination or struggles other people might face in their dayto-day lives. The MCPL presented The Human Library event Saturday. It was organized by Bobby Overman, a community engagement librarian and a nonprofit central specialist. The basis of the Human Library event was for attendees to sit down one-on-one with volunteer “human books” and have 20-minute conversations with them about their lives. Some examples of topics for the “human books” included sexuality, living with amputation, ethnicity, homelessness and autism. One volunteer, Daisy Baker, has a learning disability and triumphed over ovarian cancer. “The library is all about inclusivity and creating dialogue, so when I heard what this event was about, I thought ‘what a more perfect spot than here at the library?’” Overman said. “I felt like it would be so much fun to facilitate that.” The concept of a human library originated in Copenhagen in 2000 according to the library, but Overman said she got the idea to bring the event to Bloomington from watching a TED talk. The library partnered with the Shalom Community Center and the We Are You organization for this event. According to the event’s web page, the goal of the Human Library was to create a safe space for open dialogue about controversial or unusual topics and also challenge stereotypes. “I think it was a good thing for the community,” Baker said. “I think they should do more events like this. A lot of people can come in and talk to people from different places and what SEE LIBRARY, PAGE 6


Indiana Daily Student

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NEWS

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 idsnews.com

Editors Jaden Amos, Lydia Gerike and Peter Talbot news@idsnews.com

Former policymaker talks US policies on Islam By Lydia Gerike

lgerike@iu.edu | @lydiagerike

No presidential administration in modern history has had a perfect strategy for dealing with the Islamic world, George Mason University professor Peter Mandaville said. Mandaville spoke Thursday in the Indiana Memorial Union about the country’s tendency to use Islam as a political tool. In addition to a scholarly career, he also wrote policy for the U.S. Department of State under the Obama Administration and helped shape the U.S. response to the Arab Spring. Both Democrat and Republican administrations have gone to unnecessary extremes when dealing with the Islamic world, Mandaville said. It’s happened on both sides of the political spectrum, both with vilifying Muslims and trying to use them as model citizens. “The story of the relationship between Islam and U.S. foreign policy is complex and multifaceted,” Mandaville said. The fear-based rhetoric of the last 20 years can often make it seem otherwise, but Islam wasn’t always seen as a threat to the United States, Mandaville said. In fact, the

TY VINSON | IDS

Peter Mandaville, professor of international affairs at George Mason University in Fairfax, Virginia, speaks Oct. 18 in the Indiana Memorial Union. Mandaville spoke about the country’s tendency to use Islam as a political tool.

Islamic world was seen as an ally against the Soviets during the Cold War. College students, many of whom who were born in the years surrounding 9/11, may not know about these older strategies, Mandaville said. Their understanding of the issue could be limited to the

post-9/11 years and the rise of the Islamic State. Senior Elijah Heath said he was excited to learn more about the history of Islam and U.S. relations. He came to the talk as part of his class on Islamic feminism. Heath, who is Jewish, became interested in Islam

when he lived in Jerusalem, he said. After he made friends with Palestinians and learned more about the culture, he decided to start reading the Quran. “It’s always great for me to hear Islam in a positive connotation,” he said. Political science profes-

sor Abdulkader Sinno, who helped organize the event, said he hoped it would improve students’ understanding of the history between the U.S. and the Muslim world. “It’s good to build that basic knowledge and educate our students, who will

become decision-makers,” Sinno said. Mandaville told the audience about his own efforts to change policy during his time in the Department of State. He said he noticed unusual strategies in the way former President Obama wanted to work with the Muslim world. Obama’s administration developed programs specifically for Muslim outreach and even appointed a special representative to Muslim communities. To Mandaville, this seemed like an odd choice. There are 1.8 billion Muslims in the world, and he knew they don’t all experience religion or culture the same way. Plus, Mandaville said categorizing Muslims by religion instead of their country perpetuated the belief held by Osama Bin Laden and Islamist groups who preach that Muslim identity is more important than nationality. The administration wasn’t grouping together every Christian because of their religion, and Mandaville said Muslims deserve the same respect. “You correct that by treating them the same way that you treat everyone else,” Mandaville said. “This is utterly, utterly bizarre.”

Halloween events around Bloomington By Metta Thomas

mehthoma@iu.edu | @mettathomas

As Halloween creeps up, events and are happening to get everyone in the spooky mood. Explore all the opportunities this Halloween with this list of events and performances in Bloomington.

TY VINSON | IDS

A worker at T-Swirl Crepe makes a crepe with chocolate and bananas. The New York-based franchise opened a location on Kirkwood Avenue earlier this month.

Crepe franchise opens on Kirkwood By Alex Hardgrave

ahardgra@iu.edu | @a_hardgrave

From the blaring pop music to the fact that it connects to the restaurant next door, T-Swirl Crepe is anything but what comes to mind when you think of crepes. The crepes aren’t French. They’re Japanese. T-Swirl Crepe, on Kirkwood Avenue, opened Oct. 16. It’s called T-Swirl Crepe because when making the crepes, they pour the batter on the pan and then use a wooden T-shaped stick to spread the batter. “The owner went to Japan and just saw something dif-

ferent, something special,” T-Swirl Crepe worker Happy Dong said. Dong works with the company in New York. He came to Bloomington to train the new employees. T-Swirl Crepe started in New York four years ago and now has franchises in more than 15 locations in states including California, Pennsylvania and Maryland. More will be opening soon. Dong explained there are different types of crepes in Japan that are not like French crepes. French crepes are soft and often eaten off a plate, while Japanese crepes are crisper and are placed in a holder.

“So you can eat everything like a sandwich,” Dong said. The restaurant offers sweet and savory crepes. The sweet crepes are offered in a variety of flavors include Caramel Fuji Apple and Matcha Azuki Bean. The savory flavors include Spicy Crabmeat and Angus Short Rib. All the crepes are glutenfree because they are made with rice flour, and creams and custard are made instore. The crepes range in price from $5.50 for mini crepes to around $9 for regular ones. Dong said so far they have had good business. A lot of T-Swirl Crepe’s customers

are students because of the restaurant's close vicinity to campus. IU student Napirin Thitadilok said she hadn’t heard about it before but happened to be walking by and decided to stop in. She said she ordered the strawberry banana crepe, and as someone who eats a lot of crepes, she was excited to try a new one. The store is connected to owner Andy Lin’s other restaurant, Japonee Express, which serves sushi and Korean fare. “We have the sweet crepes so people order their sushi and then come over here for desert,” Dong said.

Medical school receives $44.7 million By Ann Lewandowski

anlewand@iu.edu | @alewandowski17

The IU School of Medicine received $44.7 million from the National Institutes of Health earlier this month. Its the largest ever single grant to benefit the study of a rare form of Alzheimer’s disease. The grant will fund the Longitudinal Early-Onset Alzheimer’s Disease Study, or LEADS, led by IU Professor Dr. Liana Apostolova. The study will focus on early-onset Alzheimer’s disease by enrolling and comparing 400 individuals with Alzheimer’s disease ages 40 to 64 to a number of cognitively normal individuals in the same age range. “It’s important to investigate this type of disease because it’s behaving kind of aggressively,” Apostolova said. “It’s affecting people at a very young age, decades before it would ordinarily hit and it also progresses

much faster.” Apostolova said Alzheimer’s disease within this age range is labeled as early onset and is a more progressive form of the disease. Apostolova said one of the goals of the study is to identify the genetic risk factors in early-onset Alzheimer’s disease that could help researchers better understand why people get the disease so early in life. When Apostolova was a medical student, she said she was drawn to the study of neurology because it presented a challenging sense of detective work needed to solve the mystery of diagnosis. “The most intellectually stimulating part about brain function is cognition — what makes us uniquely human, the parts of the brain that allow us humans to have our human consciousness, our language, our memory, our abilities to

modify the environment in a way that animals cannot,” Apostolova said. Maria C. Carrillo, Ph.D. and a chief science officer for the Alzheimer’s Association, will act as one of three co-principal investigators of LEADS. Carrillo said the Alzheimer’s Association will assist LEADS with participant recruitment and retention efforts and will use their large network to help the various sites communicate their findings. “One possible result of this important and potentially groundbreaking research is that we come to understand with greater certainty whether early-onset and late-onset Alzheimer’s are the same disease,” Carrillo said. Most of the research done on Alzheimer’s disease so far has been focused on the late-onset form of the disease because it affects more people, Apostolova

said, but LEADS will see if the focus should be shifted. “The majority of the research has gone towards the study of late onset Alzheimer’s and rightfully so because it affects 5.6 million Americans,” Apostolova said. “About 5 percent of individuals with Alzheimer’s disease in the U.S. have early onset.” Carrillo said that by focusing the research on participants suffering from early onset Alzheimer’s disease, they will broaden their understanding of the disease and give opportunities to those who would not have previously been considered for this type of study. When it comes to determining where Alzheimer’s stems from, Apostolova said we only have about half of the genetic information required to paint a complete picture of the disease, but she said she hopes LEADS will help fill in those gaps.

Downtown Trick or Treat 5 to 8 p.m. Oct. 26, 116 N. Walnut St. Celebrate Halloween while supporting local businesses at Bloomington’s fourth annual Downtown Trick or Treat event. Costumes are welcome while you trick or treat downtown at locally owned businesses and restaurants. Dennis James Hosts Halloween 7:30 p.m. Oct. 26, IU Auditorium Dennis James will be returning to campus this Halloween for a special 50th anniversary of his silent film performing debut. A full student orchestra will join James in presenting the original organ and orchestral music for the 1925 film “The Phantom of the Opera.” Festival of Ghost Stories 7 to 9 p.m. Oct. 26, Bryan Park Bryan Park is presenting its annual ghost story event featuring tales of ghosts, horror and murder. This event is a great way to spend time in the outdoors while enjoying the spookiness of Halloween. The event will take place at Monroe County Public Library in case of rain. Wylie Haunted House Tours 7 to 11 p.m. Oct. 2627, Wylie House Join storytellers at the

historic Wylie House as they tell tales of murder, ghosts and mysterious family deaths, an event to make anyone’s skin crawl. Tours will last around 30 minutes and check-in will be at the Education Center “barn” right next door. The Wylie House is located at 307 E. 2nd St. “The Hitch-Hiker” and “The Twilight Zone: The Masks” 4 p.m. Oct. 27, IU Cinema Down to be scared? Catch this two-in-one showing of both “The Hitch-Hiker” and “The Twilight Zone: The Masks” playing at IU Cinema, certain to get anyone in the spooky Halloween mood. Cardinal Stage Presents “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” 8 p.m. and 11:59 p.m. Oct. 27, Buskirk-Chumley Theater Check out the cult musical classic “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater located along Kirkwood Avenue. Half an hour before the screening there will be a pre-show event called the “de-virginization ritual and a costume contest. The pre-show will be presented by drag queen Oriana Perón. Entry for the costume contest is $5 and will be collected before the contest begins. “Frankenstein” 1 p.m. Oct. 28, IU Cinema Check out another creepy Halloween classic at the IU Cinema with the screening of the 1931 film “Frankenstein.” Considered one of the most horrifying movies, this screening is one students looking for a scare won’t want to miss.

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NEWS

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Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

#MeToo influences campus By Ellen Hine emhine@indiana.edu | @ellenmhine

Actress Alyssa Milano tweeted Oct. 15, 2017, “If you’ve been sexually harassed or assaulted write ‘me too’ as a reply to this tweet.” In the year since Milano’s tweet, “#MeToo” has been used roughly 19 million times on Twitter, according to the Pew Research Center. The #MeToo movement brought issues surrounding sexual assault and harassment into the highest echelons of power and in small communities. At IU, student group leaders said it created an outpouring of support. “It kind of created a social movement, in a sense, of working to support people who have been a victim of sexual misconduct,” said senior Ryan Arick, co-director of the sexual well-being committee for Culture of Care. Arick said the sexual well-being committee saw an increased number of people interested in joining their committee at this year’s call-out meeting. “Many people talked about the reason why they were interested was because that they wanted to make a difference and to change things, to support survivors of sexual assault and sexual misconduct,” Arick said. Adina Romaner is the co-director of Safe Sisters, a group of women from Panhellenic Association sororities who are trained by IU Health Center’s Sexual Assault Crisis Service to help sexual assault survivors. She said the group saw a surge of people interested in joining and seeking help

Fraternity fights prejudice with week of events By Joey Bowling jobowl@iu.edu | @jwbowling08

MATT BEGALA | IDS

Marchers chant and a woman holds a sign that says “Indiana University protects predators, and victimizes victims. Be alert and defensive” during the Shatter the Silence march Saturday as they arrive in Dunn Meadow. A year after the beginning of the #MeToo movement, several campus resources for sexual assault have seen a growth in numbers.

from Safe Sisters in the wake of the #MeToo movement. “It’s made it easier to be publicly aware and openly care about this issue,” Romaner said. She said the number of influential figures who came forward with their own stories of sexual misconduct helped inspire other survivors to tell their own. “The #MeToo movement gave awareness a face,” Romaner said. "It gave people somebody to look up to." Zoe Peterson is the Sexual Assault Research Initiative director for the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction. She said since the #MeToo movement began, more people have become interested in research around sexual assault and harassment.

“What I’m doing isn’t changing that much, but I think the level of interest is changing,” Peterson said.

“I think in many ways it was much more impactful, and I think it’s made people much more aware of how prevalent the problem is.” Zoe Peterson, iniative director at Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction

She said survivors sharing their stories helped people understand the prevalence of sexual misconduct better than statistics. “I think in many ways it was much more impactful,

and I think it’s made people much more aware of how prevalent the problem is,” Peterson said. But those stories can be the source of the movement’s biggest criticisms. Arick said there is a counter movement on and off campus that casts doubt on survivors’ stories if they cannot account every detail of their assault. “I think it’s going to really, really tear apart survivors,” Arick said. Peterson said a backlash against the #MeToo movement can be concerning, but that doesn’t mean that the movement won’t create change. She said many feminist movements throughout history have faced similar adverse reactions. “Even though there may be some backlash, there’s still progress,” Peterson said.

A small crowd of people gathered around the two white signs, scrawling messages of past hate and future hope in an array of colors. Pi Lambda Phi organized its Elimination of Prejudice week, focusing on anti-Semitism due to remarks made on the website Greekrank on Aug. 29. The week lasts from Oct. 15-19, with signs near Woodburn Hall. All donations given this week go to the Elimination of Prejudice Foundation, the fraternity’s national philanthropy. Sophomore Jake Taylor, PiLam member, said the Elimination of Prejudice Foundation is an educational philanthropic organization that runs discussions and educational programs about prejudice, privilege and oppression. “When people are really privileged, they don’t see oppression or things other people experience,” Taylor said. Junior Arthur Gao, PiLam vice president of Elimination of Prejudice, said the remarks made by people on Greekrank and the fraternity’s roots helped spur the decision to focus on anti-Semitism this year. “It’s kind of an incentive for us to do this antiSemitic forum,” Gao said. “That’s also our theme for this year’s EOP week.” According to the fra-

ternity’s website, PiLam was founded in 1895 in response to prejudice. The three founders were blocked from joining other fraternities at Yale University because of their religious and racial background. “Elimination of prejudice is our main value,” Gao said. “That’s what we believe in and that’s what we build on.” The Oct. 16 event took place at IU Hillel. IU professor Günther Jikeli led a discussion about antiSemitism. In the past, PiLam only did the Wall of Prejudice. But after the group got feedback suggesting the wall came across as too negative, the fraternity started the Wall of Hope as a countermeasure. The Wall of Prejudice will be smashed at 5 p.m. Oct. 19 in Dunn Meadow, while the Wall of Hope will hang in the chapter’s house. It will be smashed with hammers and mallets. Its smashing is a symbolic destruction, Taylor said. Senior Ben Axelrod, PiLam member, said the Wall of Hope serves as both a message of solidarity and as a sounding board for the elimination of prejudice. “The Wall of Prejudice allows people to share things they have witnessed or experienced,“ Axelrod said. “The Wall of Hope is something that we want them to give out ideas of things they want to see changed.”

Fowler Pumpkin Patch ready for Halloween season By Julia Locanto jlocanto@iu.edu | @julialocanto

This is Fowler Pumpkin Patch's ninth year serving as the only pumpkin patch for Bloomington families and IU students. The pumpkin patch added new attractions several years ago to attract more customers. Owner Perry Fowler said the business survived several difficulties and changes over the years, including losing customers during the off-season. “We started with pumpkins only,” Perry Fowler said. “Now we have hayrides, a corn maze and a petting zoo.” The pumpkin patch is home to two donkeys, several goats and cows, and occasionally other animals. It also offers both scenic and haunted hay rides and acres of land with pumpkins to choose from. The pumpkin patch occasionally offers seasonal food and drinks in the barn, such as apple cider and doughnuts. The family-run business tries to keep up with customers and maintain a fresh and exciting atmosphere by adding attractions like these. The closest pumpkin patch aside from Fowler is Kelp’s Greenhouse and Pumpkin Patch in Nashville, Indiana. But being one of the only places for fall fun in Bloom-

ington still requires some work. “We still have good and bad years, usually because of weather,” said Renee Fowler, Perry Fowler’s wife and frequent worker at the pumpkin patch. On busy weekends, the pumpkin patch sees around 6,000 people, Perry Fowler said. “We get several IU students throughout the year,” Perry Fowler said. The pumpkin patch is about 10 miles from Bloomington, but many students make the trip to indulge in fall favorites, Perry Fowler said. Families also like to visit the pumpkin patch, Arika Gaddis, who visited for the first time this year, said. “I’ve been to different patches before,” Gaddis said. “I believe what stands out the most is that they truly want everyone, especially the kids, to have a great experience.” Pumpkins are available as long as weather allows, with a wide selection of pumpkins, pie pumpkins and gourds. Pie pumpkins are much smaller than pumpkins in the patch, and there are several types of gourds in different colors and shapes. “My favorite attraction was really just walking the field of pumpkins,” Gaddis said. But the off season is a dif-

ficult time to keep customers interested. “We mainly use social media for advertising,” Renee Fowler said. “We post frequently on our social media in the off season.” In addition to getting the word out, the Fowler family tries to make the best of the large piece of land they have when fall activities are unavailable. “We do weddings in the barn all summer,” Renee Fowler said. Even during the months of October and November, the pumpkin patch is only open Thursday through Sunday, since they typically are only busy on weekends. The pumpkin patch is currently not looking to add anything new, but Perry Fowler hopes the family can continue to draw in customers. “We have survived the ups and down of the business,” Perry Fowler said. PHOTOS BY CLAIRE LIVINGSTON | IDS

Top A few precut pumpkins sit in a field Oct. 21 at the Fowler Pumpkin Patch. The Fowler Pumpkin Patch is the only pumpkin patch in the Bloomington area. Bottom Pre-picked pumpkins sit in a trailer Oct. 21 at Fowler Pumpkin Patch. Fowler Pumpkin Patch is the only pumpkin patch in the Bloomington area.

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Indiana Daily Student

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OPINION

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 idsnews.com

Editors Emma Getz and Ethan Smith opinion@idsnews.com

EDITORIAL BOARD

Celebrities should voice their political opinions After avoiding politics for years, earlier this month Taylor Swift made an Instagram post voicing her opinion on the upcoming midterm election. “I always have and always will cast my vote based on which candidate will protect and fight for the human rights I believe we all deserve in this country,” Swift said. She then ended the post urging her followers to register to vote. This post, while maybe common in a highly politicized world, actually made a huge difference. Within the next couple of days after Swift posted her call to action to Instagram, her followers began to register to vote. According to the New York Times, “166,000 people across the United States submitted new registrations on Vote.org between Sunday and noon on Tuesday.” 42 percent of these last-minute voter applicants were between the ages of 18-24, the average age of a Taylor Swift fan. We often underestimate the kind of influence celebrities have, but Taylor Swift was able to make an actual change just by posting on Instagram. Celebrities are able to appeal to a larger range of people, unlike your

ILLUSTRATION BY KENDRA WILSON | IDS

average politician. So, when a celebrity such as Swift tells a young person to vote, that holds more weight than when some politician they have never seen before tells them to do so. People often say celebrities should stay out of politics. They say that their job is to act, not to be political. But, we would never say this to a bank teller, for example. We wouldn’t comment on the Facebook status of our

cashier friend and say, “Hey! Your job is to count money! Stay out of politics!” Yes, celebrities are very privileged by virtue of being celebrities. But, most of our politicians are just as rich and privileged, if not more so. If we let rich and privileged politicians make our laws for us, then rich and privileged celebrities certainly should be allowed to voice their opinions. Also, celebrities becoming politi-

cians is not unheard of. Just look at Ronald Reagan, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jesse Ventura, Al Franken, Sonny Bono or even our current president. Taylor Swift’s post was important in more ways than just voicing her opinion. Tons of celebrities voice their political opinions every day. What made Swift’s post different was she actually urged people to register to vote and gave them

the resources to do so. This leads to direct, tangible change. If more celebrities urged their followers to do something tangible, instead of just going on political rants like Kanye West, then there might actually be a change. But, we as consumers also have a duty to be critical of celebrities. Do not take everything they say at face value. Don’t vote for a particular candidate just be-

cause your favorite celebrity tells you so. Take their opinion just as one of the many factors you use to decide how you will vote. Because, at the end of the day, many celebrities are out of touch. But, that doesn’t mean they aren’t entitled to their opinion. Celebrities are hugely influential, some with an almost cult-like following. If they have a cause they believe in, they should speak out about it. Their influence can lead to change. If a celebrity wants to see change, they can make it happen, if not through the influence, then through monetary donations. There really is no excuse for a celebrity to not stand up publicly for something they believe in. If they truly care about an issue, they will speak out about it and let their influence produce change. This is not to say all celebrities should constantly talk about politics and be considered experts on the subject. This also isn’t to say that if a celebrity doesn’t care about politics, they should pretend to do so. If a celebrity is particularly passionate and educated about a certain issue, they have a duty to speak up on it to make a change in the world.

ASKING ALVARO

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Visiting the elderly improves their lives

Rename the Intramural Center

Alvaro Michael is a senior in computer science.

Have you been to a nursing home recently? Maybe to see a relative and check up on them and tell them you love them. I went to visit my grandmother early this past summer, down in hot, steamy Orlando, Florida. She was living at the time in memory care, so all the residents there, including my grandmother, had some sort of memory problem. Admittedly, it can be very depressing to sit in a room full of men and women whose minds are fading. I remember watching the TV with my grandmother next to a woman who was asleep. Suddenly, the woman wakes up. “Josey,” she says. “Josey? Where’s Josey? I want Josey! Josey?” I didn’t know what to say to this woman, but it wouldn’t have mattered, because she fell back asleep as quickly as she had woken. Later, at dinner, I could see her crying into her hands. You see similar problems in almost every resident. One has to be fed by a nurse.

Another refuses to eat. Yet another speaks softly to no one, expecting a reply from someone only they can see. As a person who gets rather emotional about people with memory loss, I tended to look away from these scenes. I would focus closely on my grandmother, asking her how she was and telling her that it always makes me so happy to see her. My grandmother seemed to be one of the luckier residents. She often forgets my name, the year, the where and the when, but she knows us, and she is witty. She says how much she loves it when we visit. It is easy to look around a room of people with dementia and Alzheimer’s and conclude that, as my grandmother points out frequently, “Getting old is for the birds.” You would be justified. After all, none of these residents asked to get old. They never asked to lose their mothers, fathers, friends and siblings. They never asked to be haunted by confusion as every new fact about who and where they are evaporates away as

soon as it is learned. A person doesn’t ask for wrinkles, varicose veins, knobby arthritic hands and broken hips. No elderly person has asked to lose their independence and be treated once again like a child. However, although it is hard to watch our loved ones get old, we should not shut our eyes and wait tearfully for it all to be over. This happens too often — by one estimate, 60 percent of nursing home residents get regular visitors. In some cases, they have no children. In others, their children live far away, or don’t visit because “Dad won’t recognize me anyway.” Instead of turning away, we need to change our attitude toward the elderly by focusing on the positive presence we can be in their lives. When my family and I go to visit my grandmother, she lights up. When other residents saw their own family members, they became alert, excited, happy. You could see it in their eyes, even though they sometimes could no longer speak. We can all help out in

nursing homes whether or not we have a relative there because so many residents are in need of visits and of people to talk to. Many nursing home residents pass long stretches of the day with nothing to do, and this lack of stimulation is detrimental to the mind. Conversely, when residents have lots to do, this can give them a sense of purpose and help them to continue finding joy in the time they have left. If you walked into a nursing home and asked how you could help, I am sure the managers would find a way for you to participate with the residents. You can build relationships with them and become like family, a regular part of their lives. Even if they have poor memory, your presence will matter. By working with nursing homes as a community, we can be the visitors that many residents would otherwise lack, and in this way, we can help nursing home residents live a more loving and fulfilling life. alvmicha@iu.edu

SIDE WITH SANDERS

Trump perpetuates sexism by insulting women Elsbeth Sanders is a sophomore in molecular life sciences.

On Oct. 16, President Trump posted a tweet calling Stormy Daniels a “horeseface.” This was in response to the recent ruling in favor of Trump in the Stormy Daniels case. It seems like Trump can’t go a single day without insulting the appearance of a woman who disagrees with him. This is not a new trend. He said in 2012 that Ariana Huffington, editor and co-founder of the Huffington Post, is “unattractive both inside and out.” In 2015, he commented on his rival for presidential candidacy, Carly Fiona, saying, “Look at that face. Would anyone vote for that?” Later in 2015, he called Ariana Huffington “unattractive” once again. After a difficult line of questioning by Megyn Kelly, the host of a 2015 Republican debate, he said there was “blood coming out of her wherever.” I could go on, but there are already plenty of articles devoted to Trump’s sexist comments. Every time Trump is faced with a woman he disagrees with, he results to insults. He doesn’t debate, and he doesn’t explain why he thinks

Days before I met George Taliaferro in 2007, I was scouring the IU Archives when I discovered a correspondence. Former president of the IU board of trustees Judge Ora L. Wildermuth wrote to IU comptroller Ward G. Biddle, “I am and shall always remain absolutely and utterly opposed to social intermingling of the colored race with the white. I belong to the white race and shall remain loyal to it. It always has been the dominant and leading race.” Was this the same Ora L. Wildermuth the Intramural Center was named after? I was not familiar with Wildermuth until then, but Taliaferro was. In the summer of 1944, before his senior season at Theodore Roosevelt High School, Wildermuth had employed Taliaferro to tend to the chores around the judge’s house. “You would have thought that he was my father,” Taliaferro described Wildermuth to me. I slid the correspondences across the table to Taliaferro. Minutes passed as his eyes darted back and forth. “So few of them succeed,” Wildermuth wrote to IU President Herman B Wells, “and the average of the race as to intelligence, economic status and industry is so far below the white average that it seems to me futile to build up hope for a great future.” I can still hear the silence in that room. What followed was

a thunderous voice that surprised me. “If I had known at that time how Judge Wildermuth felt, I would have never come to Indiana University,” Taliaferro admitted. Despite his toughness, this revealed the true strength of Taliaferro. Moments after reading comments that betrayed a life’s worth of memories about a man who watched over him as a father figure, Taliaferro still had the poise and respect to call him “judge”. Is there a more deserving IU alumnus to replace Wildermuth’s name? Name the building for the man who lived a life of courage, dignity and resolve. Name the building for the man who helped integrate IU, in place of the man who for so long had segregated it. “I am opposed to any other race attempting to swallow up the white race,” Wildermuth continued to Biddle. “If a person has as much as one-sixteenth colored blood in him, even though the other fifteensixteenth colored blood may be pure white, yet he is still colored.” The Ora L. Wildermuth Intramural Center will no longer be a sign on campus. His words colored his character. George Taliaferro’s name is worthy of a sign. His life stood for character. Andrew Shaffer Rockaway, New Jersey andrewshaffe@gmail.com

A NOTE FROM THE EDITORIAL BOARD

TRIBUNEW NEWS SERVICE

President Donald Trump talks to reporters during a cabinet meeting in the Cabinet Room on Oct. 17 in the White House in Washington, D.C.

they’re wrong. Instead, he regresses to crude name-calling to invalidate his opponents. The insults often mock the appearance of these women. As any woman who has ever tried to disagree with a man knows, this tactic is commonly used by men who feel threatened when a woman knows more than they do. It makes them feel less masculine when they are shown to be wrong by a woman, so instead of either admitting they are wrong or debating the point, they try to make the woman look stupid or infe-

rior so people don’t listen to them. The President of the United States, for better or worse, sets an example for the people of the country. People take note of what they see in the news, and boys and young men see Trump saying these horrible things about women with which he disagrees. This is not the example we want set for the children of our nation. If the most powerful man in the country goes on Twitter and degrades women left and right, the young, im-

pressionable boys will see this and think it’s okay. He normalizes and perpetuates this horrible behavior and increases the chances that the next generation will follow in his footsteps. As the spokesman for the United States, Trump needs to learn to at least pretend to respect people who aren’t straight, white, cisgender men, or risk, yet again, setting a bad example for all males and making the country look foolish. elssande@iu.edu

The Editorial Board is made up of the Opinion section editors and columnists. Each editorial topic is selected and discussed by the Board until we reach a consensus, and a member of the board volunteers to

write the article. The opinions expressed by the Editorial Board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 350 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification.

Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 6011 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405. Send submissions via e-mail to letters@idsnews.com. Call the IDS with questions at 812-855-0760.

FALL 2018 EDITORIAL BOARD Anne Anderson, Tejus Arora, Ezra Engels, Julian Epp, Emma Getz, Carson Henley, Alvaro Michael, Jack Palmer, Madelyn Powers, Elsbeth Sanders, Ethan Smith, Matthew Waterman


5

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

» SANDERS

» VOLLEYBALL

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

About 3,000 people turned out to the early vote rally in Dunn Meadow, according to an estimate by IU spokesman Chuck Carney and the University’s event management staff. This was the first of a number of stops Sanders is making on a nine state tour. The speakers included Watson campaign student organizers, Indiana AFLCIO President Brett Voorhies and Nina Turner, president of Our Revolution — the organization that spun off from Sanders’s 2016 run. “What my Republican colleagues want is for people not to vote,” Sanders said, highlighting low voter turnout in recent elections. All speakers on the stage Friday morning — Watson and Sanders included — talked about health care, labor rights and student debt. If Watson’s elected to Congress, Sanders said, they will work toward legislation eliminating tuition for public colleges and universities. The last time Sanders spoke on campus, days before winning the 2016 Indiana Democratic primary, the IU Auditorium was stretched to capacity and the then-candidate spoke to an overflow crowd by Showalter Fountain. More than 10,000 people came to his 2016 rally. At the time, he trailed Hillary Clinton by 297 delegates and 481 superdelegates nationally. Junior Forrest Gatrell, a volunteer for Watson’s campaign, said Sanders’s name recognition was beneficial to the campaign. “If everyone said we’re having a rally with any other senator here, I don’t think we would have gotten as big of a crowd,” Gatrell said. Polling and analysis website FiveThirtyEight has the 9th District race marked as “Likely R,” and

of staying really high and aggressive all night.” Sophomore outside hitter Kamryn Malloy led IU with nine kills to go along with the 12 digs she had. However, she had three of the team’s 18 attack errors which she said was due in large part to challenges presented by the Maryland defense. “They’re super scrappy,” Malloy said. “You saw them never give up on balls. I think that we did that sometimes, but it wasn’t an all the time thing.” Pritchard, along with most everyone on the Maryland roster, was a recruit brought in by Aird during his time as the team’s head coach. Aird coached the Terrapins from 2014-2017 before he was hired as IU’s coach in December. Maryland Coach Adam Hughes worked with Aird for more than a decade, including being an assistant alongside him during his Maryland tenure. “I’m really happy for them,” Aird said. “You can be happy for people and still feel upset that you didn’t get it done.” The relationship between the two extends off the court as well, as Hughes was the best man for Aird’s wedding. “I’m thrilled for him,” Aird said. “I think he’s a great guy. At the end of the day, he did a great job getting his team and his program ready.” IU’s attention will need to switch quickly as the team will face No. 4 Penn State on Friday. The team is now halfway through conference play and has a 4-6 record in the Big Ten to go along with a 13-8 record overall. “At the beginning of the season it’s all about people trying to figure out their systems and what their identity for that year is,” Brisack said. “As you go along, everyone gets better and you have to get better. You have to get better fast.”

PHOTOS BY NOBLE GUYON | IDS

Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, center, walks with Liz Watson, center right, down Indiana Avenue to lead a group of people to a voting center in Bloomington on Oct. 19 after Sanders and Watson spoke at a rally at Dunn Meadow.

“If everyone said we’re having a rally with any other senator here, I don’t think we would have gotten as big of a crowd.” Forrest Gatrell, volunteer for Liz Watson’s campaign and IU junior

indicates she has about a one-in-four chance of winning the election. Some of Watson’s volunteers said they thought the Vermont senator’s name recognition helped garner support for the House candidate. In recent months, news reports have indicated Sanders is still considering a run for president in 2020. Despite this uncertainty, vendors lined up around the rally area selling “Bernie 2020” shirts, hats and buttons. Former vice president Joe Biden, who spoke in Hammond, Indiana, in support of Democratic Sen. Joe Donnelly’s reelection a week ago, has also been speculated to be considering a run, though he said

Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vermont, shakes hands with people after speaking at a rally for Liz Watson on Oct. 19 at Dunn Meadow.

last week he wasn’t planning on it so far. Outside the Hammond rally, vendors also sold 2020 campaign gear for a potential Biden candidacy. After the rally in Dunn Meadow, Sanders led a

mass of students and area residents marching to the early voting location. Freshman Ameena Sohail marched with the crowd to the polls, but she’s going to wait until Election Day to vote.

“There’s something special about, for me, voting on Election Day,” Sohail said. She has a countdown until Nov. 6 at home in her calendar. But she wanted to join the crowd Friday because she values being part of the political spirit. Bloomington High School North seniors Anne Sattler and Abby PressonWallace waited in line at the early voting location. Presson-Wallace turns 18 two days after the election, but she said she wanted to be proactive in educating herself and participating in politics. “I still want to become informed as to who my future congressmen and women, and who my senators are going to be,” Presson-Wallace said.

Latter-day Saint Student Association (L.D.S.S.A) 333 S. Highland Ave. 812-334-3432 studentview.Ids.org/Home. aspx/Home/60431 Facebook: Bloomington Institute and YSA Society lds.org Monday - Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.

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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 .

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Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

» LIBRARY

Photo series shows different Detroit By Lauren Fazekas lfazekas@iu.edu

When the word “Detroit” is typed into Google’s search engine, one suggested question that pops up about the Michigan city is whether or not it’s abandoned. With a population of 674,104 people, the city is definitely not deserted. Capturing the residents of the city through photos, Chicago-based photographer Dave Jordano has brought the Motor City to Bloomington in his photo series: “Detroit: Unbroken Down.” Presented in the wide open, sunlit space of Pictura Gallery at the FAR Center for Contemporary Arts, Jordano’s 15 framed portraits lead the viewer through an uncommon narrative of what many people believe to be a broken city. “I started around 2010 seeing all these books coming out, about Detroit and the subject matter was all about the ruination of the city,” Jordano said. “The

abandonment, the dystopian landscape. None of the books I saw had any people in it. It was just all about the empty ruins. And that was really disturbing to me.” Jordano, who was born in Detroit in the 1940s and left in the late 1970s, said it was a real eye opener for him to see the city portrayed like this. Although he hadn’t been back in decades, Jordano said he wanted to tell a different story, one that was about the people. Over the course of five years, Jordano made about 45 trips to Detroit and got to know many people living in some of the poorest parts of the city. “It’s really interesting.” gallery director Lauren Kniss said. “There’s great captions and stories behind each of these photos because Dave sat and talked to these people. So many people have fled Detroit, and these are the people that are digging their heels in and they’re staying.” Since Detroit emerged from bankruptcy in 2013,

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

HALEY KLEZMER | IDS

“Glemie Playing the Blues” is one photograph of many in Dave Jordano’s photographic series on display Oct. 16 at the FAR Center for Contemporary Arts. Detroit-native Jordano took photos of the Detroit community from 2010-2015 for his “Detroit: Unbroken Down” photography series.

buildings and people have come back to downtown, but most of these people are white millennials who got good jobs, Jordano said. “If you go a mile outside the central downtown area, it’s status quo,” Jordano said. “They’re all black, they’re all

poor, and they’re living hand to mouth.” The tone of the project is hopeful, without simplifying the story or shying away from the harder realities, according to the gallery’s curatorial statement. For every image that de-

picts decline, there’s another image countering the scales, showing generosity, friendship, creativity or perseverance, according to the statement. “Detroit: Unbroken Down” will be on display at the FAR Center until Dec. 5.

they’ve been through.” Another volunteer, Cairril Adaire, is Pagan. She told her story about moving away from Catholicism during high school and finding a religion that allowed her to make rules on how to worship. “From my own personal experience, there are so many misconceptions about the craft, especially this false connection with Satanism,” Adaire said. “It is incumbent of me to get out there and get the information out there that we are an Earth-centered religion, we are beneficent and that we work for the greater good.” There were multiple visitors who had the chance to learn about other people’s lifestyles. “I loved this event, and it’s really good for the community because ultimately this is everything I believe,” participant James Honey said. “When I get to sit here everyday and listen to everybody, I get to see a little piece of myself in this universe, and it’s amazing. In every single person here I have found one or more likenesses. It’s not hard. It’s beautiful.”

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7

Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com | Monday, Oct. 22, 2018

SPORTS Editors Cameron Drummond, Stefan Krajisnik and Dylan Wallace sports@idsnews.com

CAM’S CORNER

Bowl or no bowl? At 4-4, IU’s four remaining games will determine postseason eligibility

How many wins do we have?

4

5

Yes

Do other teams have six wins?

6

7

Quick Lane Bowl (Detroit) vs. Atlantic Coast Conference opponent

Franklin American Mortgage Music City Bowl (Nashville) vs. Southeastern Conference opponent

or

or

Servpro First Responder Bowl (Dallas) vs. Conference USA opponent

Outback Bowl (Tampa) vs. Southeastern Conference opponent

8

San Diego County Credit Union Holiday Bowl (San Diego) vs. Pac-12 opponent

or

No No bowl

IU could play a bowl game if not enough Division I Bowl Subdivision teams score six wins.

Cameron Drummond is a junior in journalism.

I

n the history of the IU football program, the team has only played in 11 postseason bowl games. The Hoosiers have lost their last four bowl games as well and haven’t won a game in college football’s postseason since 1991. The most successful period of postseason play for the Hoosiers came during the late 1980s and early 1990s under former Coach Bill Mallory. IU made a bowl game in 1986, 1987, 1988 1990, 1991 and 1993. The Hoosiers went 2-4 during this stretch of bowl games, coming out victorious against South Carolina in the 1988 Liberty Bowl in Memphis and against Baylor in the 1991 Copper Bowl in Arizona. Prior to the Mallory-era, IU had made just two bowl games. The first one came in 1967 under Coach John Pont as IU made a surprise run to the Rose Bowl and lost to the University of Southern California, 14-3. Then in 1979, Coach Lee Corso led the Hoosiers to a Holiday Bowl appearance. IU beat Brigham Young University in that game, 38-37, becoming the first and only team to beat BYU during the 1979 season. In total, six different IU coaches have guided the Hoosiers to the postseason, but Corso is the only one with a winning record as the 1979 Holiday Bowl was his only bowl game with IU.

This season, IU’s path to a bowl game is simple enough. Like other Football Bowl Subdivision teams, IU can qualify for a bowl game with six wins during the regular season. But, the more wins the Hoosiers have, the better the opponent, location and prestige will be for their bowl game. IU’s most recent trips to bowl games came in 2015 and 2016, The Hoosiers lost the 2015 New Era Pinstripe Bowl in New York City against the Duke Blue Devils in overtime, 44-41. In 2016, IU played Utah in what was thenknown as the Foster Farms Bowl in California. The Hoosiers lost to the Utes 26-24. Current IU Coach Tom Allen’s first game in charge of IU was that 2016 bowl game loss to Utah. In total, IU has gone 3-8 alltime in postseason bowl games, and the corresponding postseason winning percentage of .273 is among the worst for Football Bowl Subdivision teams. The Hoosiers started the 2018 season with a 4-1 record, putting them just two wins away from bowl eligibility. But, IU has lost three straight games, all against Big Ten Conference opponents. With a 4-4 overall record after Saturday’s loss to Penn State, here are the possible bowl scenarios for IU depending on how many wins it finishes the regular season with.

or

TaxSlayer Gator Bowl (Jacksonville) vs. Southeastern Conference opponent

or

Redbox Bowl (San Francisco) vs. Pac-12 opponent

or

Citrus Bowl presented by Overton’s (Orlando) vs. Southeastern Conference opponent

New Era Pinstripe Bowl (New York City) vs. Atlantic Coast Conference Opponent

WHERE WE STAND

cpdrummo@iu.edu ILLUSTRATIONS BY AMBERLY XIE | IDS


8

SPORTS

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

FOOTBALL

3 takeaways from IU’s loss to Penn State By Sean Mintert smintert@iu.edu | @sean_mintert20

IU fell short of a breakthrough victory once again Saturday as it suffered its fourth loss of the season in a 33-28 loss to No. 18 Penn State. A big game from freshman running back Stevie Scott wasn’t enough to push IU over the line. Missed opportunities and special teams mistakes plagued IU once again. Here’s what you need to know about the Hoosiers’ loss to the Nittany Lions. 1. Trace McSorley was a oneman wrecking crew A week after playing one of his least effective games of the season, senior quarterback Trace McSorley was phenomenal Saturday. Even though he was limited to just 220 passing yards, McSorley was Penn State’s best runner, carrying the ball 19 times for 107 yards and two scores in his final game against IU. “I’m glad we’re not going to see him again,” IU Coach

SAM HOUSE | IDS

Freshman running back Stevie Scott starts to stand up after stretching for a touchdown during IU’s game against Penn State Oct. 20 at Memorial Stadium. Penn State defeated IU 33-28.

Tom Allen said. “He’s a tough, tough kid that can beat you with his legs and with his arm.” After a less than ideal first half in which he was sacked three times and threw an interception, McSorley bounced back with a nearly immaculate second half. He

completed 11 of his 16 pass attempts and rushed for two touchdowns. McSorley’s ability to do damage with both his arm and his legs proved to be a problem for the IU defense, and, at times, IU seemed powerless to stop him. “It gets kind of hard at times,” junior defensive line-

man Allen Stallings IV said. “You never know which way he’s going to run or which way he’s going to break out of the pocket.” 2. Stevie Scott had his best game against a conference opponent After getting off to a slow

start in conference play, Stevie Scott was the standout performer on the offensive side of the ball for IU. Scott eclipsed the 100-yard mark for the first time during conference play, and his 26 carries were his biggest workload since week two against Virginia. “I knew this would be a good running game,” Scott said. “With the wind affecting the passing game, Coach just gave me my shot and I ran with it.” Behind Scott’s strong performance, IU’s offense rolled up 554 total yards, passing the 550-yard mark for the first time since 2016. Allen said this was a result of improved offensive line play, as the Hoosier attack was able to move the ball with relative ease for the first time since the beginning of conference play. “I thought the offensive line played well, especially running the football,” Allen said. “And I thought Stevie Scott just ran with a different sense of urgency.” IU’s next opponent, Minnesota, gave up 383 rush yards in game last weekend.

3. Poor special teams play cost IU yet again Coming off a poor week against Iowa, the IU special teams unit was looking for some much needed improvement. Even though the Hoosiers snuffed out a fake punt and blocked an extra point, the special teams play left a lot to be desired. Both senior Johnathan Thomas and freshman KJ Hamler had kickoff returns of over 50 yards for Penn Sate, and Penn State was able to convert the good field position into touchdowns on both occasions. “I thought special teams really hurt us today,” Allen said. “To me, that’s the one glaring bad spot. I thought the offense and defense played well enough for us to win.” In a game that was decided by five points, both long kickoff returns are a source of regret for the Hoosiers, something Allen echoed in his postgame remarks. “It’s really, really frustrating to give up those kind of return yards,” Allen said. “It just makes me want to puke.”

CROSS-COUNTRY

IU’s redshirt runners finish their season at Illini Open By DJ Fezler djfezler@iu.edu | @DJFezler

As IU’s top cross country runners prepare for the Big Ten Championship meet, the rest of the roster competed Friday in the Illini Open in Urbana, Illinois. Many young, inexperienced runners ran their last cross-country race of the season for the Hoosiers. Only nine athletes from the men’s and women’s teams can take part in the Big Ten Championship meet on Oct. 28. The rest of the team competed Friday.

“I thought they did a nice job,” IU Coach Ron Helmer said. “It’s a fairly diverse group of people who all basically ran really good at the front.” The men’s team featured 11 runners, including six unattached redshirt athletes, and took second place in the meet with 39 points. Bradley University finished one point ahead of IU to take first place. Freshman Keelan Grant was the first IU runner to cross the finish line and took second place. Freshman Matthew Schadler and graduate student Kenneth Hagen

followed in third and fourth place. Freshmen Colin Murphy and Jackson Jett, and sophomore Teddy Browning rounded out the top-10 finishers for the men’s team as they crossed the line in seventh, eighth and 10th place. “If you look at Keelan and Matt Schadler, they’ve been running really really well,” Helmer said. “I think with those two, I was really happy with the steps they took forward and he composure they ran with.” Freshmen Ben Miller, Matthew Yoder, Jake Geb-

hardt, and Aaron Bennett and sophomore Marcus Ellington rounded out the field for the men’s team. Hagen, Browning, Bennett and Ellington’s scores contributed to the team’s second-place finish. The women’s team failed to acquire a team score as the team ran only four runners, all of them freshmen. Josey Korte was the only athlete in uniform, while Jenna Barker, Abi Little and Ana Barrott ran unattached. The Hoosiers ran as a pack and finished within nine seconds of each other

to take third through sixth places. Barker was the first to cross the finish line, followed by Little, Korte, then Barrott. “The only one we had in uniform was Josey Korte. She was right up there for most of the way, but got passed right at the end by a couple of our own redshirts,” Helmer said. “Where she’s been fading pretty badly at the end of races, she did a good job of staying in there and finishing it up.” Helmer said IU’s runners from Friday should feel extremely optimistic as they head into the indoor track

season. “They just need to all know that they’ve done a lot of work and that work doesn’t go away,” Helmer said. “They need to take the positives from cross-country, latch on to those and take those forward. All they’ve done is open more doors that will lead to more success.” The Hoosiers will compete in the Big Ten Championship meet next week on Oct. 28 in Lincoln, Nebraska. The women’s team is ranked second in the Big Ten Conference while the men’s team is ranked fourth.

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Indiana Daily Student

ARTS

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 idsnews.com

Editors Lauren Fazekas and Hannah Reed arts@idsnews.com

9

Modest Mouse sets IU Auditorium on fire By Emily Abshire eabshire@iu.edu | @emily_abs

The IU Auditorium stage was alight Friday night in a fiery color scheme – red, orange and yellow lights cut through a haze of smoke as Modest Mouse launched into its popular “Lampshades on Fire” near the beginning of its Bloomington show. After acknowledging the radio hit, the alternative rockers powered on to play a long two hours, stretching the six studio albums made over 22 years into an abnormally long concert. In the years most IU seniors were born in– 1996 and ‘97 – the group released its first two studio albums. As most of those students approached the end of elementary school in 2004, the band birthed its emblematic hit, “Float On.” The song took its rightful place in the encore Friday night and earned animated singing and stomping along from the audience. The auditorium, though, isn’t exactly conducive to channeling the raw energy produced by fans of a postpunk band. Fans Evangelos Lekkas and Nick Vander Velden both said they prefer an open venue so they can be closer to the stage and other people, but both said the

ALEX DERYN | IDS

Lead singer Isaac Brock and guitarist Jim Fairchild of Modest Mouse perform Oct. 19 in the IU Auditorium.

sound in the acousticallyoptimized auditorium was great. Lekkas’ uncle, Ben Massarella, is the drummer for Modest Mouse. “My uncle just happens to be in the greatest band in the world,” Lekkas said. He’s seen the band a multitude of times – recent-

ly in Wisconsin and previously in Illinois, Kentucky and now Bloomington. He drove down from Chicago where he’s a freshman at DePaul University. He joked the band must not like Chicago because the group has only stopped twice, once for a music festival and once on a shared tour with Brand

New. Lekkas calls Massarella Uncle Benny and yelled out in support of him during song breaks. The band’s lineup has shifted over the years, even counting The Smith’s Johnny Marr as guitarist for a couple years. Founding member and lead singer Isaac Brock

TRAVEL COLUMN

Paris’s solution to fast fashion? Tea cookies. Brielle Saggese is a senior in journalism.

When packing for a trip to Paris, it’s not hard to fill a suitcase or two. Okay, maybe even three. Sadly, it isn’t until you’ve busted your carryon’s zipper, paid the overweight luggage fee and dragged each bag along the Paris cobblestone that you’ll realize your mistake. You forgot to leave room to shop. As Paris is one of fashion’s favorite destinations, many come to the city dreaming of bringing home a leather jacket from le Marais, a vintage blazer from the Sunday flea markets or perhaps a pair of oxfords from les Galeries Lafayette. And as someone who loves fashion myself, I, too, came with my list of markets and brands I wanted to make room for in my suitcase. But seeing that my bags were already quite overflowing on the trip over, I’m lucky that Paris shopping isn’t actually what so many dream it to be. For example, Sezane, a French apparel and accessories brand, has always been at the top of my When-I-Get-To-Paris-IWill-Spend-All-My-Money-Here list. For months I’ve pined

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Sweet cream scones and tea.

over its dreamy editorial shoots where mustard sweaters and cherry trousers mingle on a Jardin du Luxembourg park bench. I’ve devoured its blog peaking into the Parisian woman’s comings and goings. I’ve strangely even found myself referencing its online business model to mere strangers. So last week when I set out to make the grand mecca to its second arrondissement location, I spent the morning cursing my lack of suitcase space. Where was I going to fit that lovely mustard cashmere? But as I rounded the store’s corner, I wasn’t

met with said cashmere or cherry corduroy or any of other goodies I had envisioned for so long. Instead, what Sezane was selling wasn’t about their product at all. Wrapping around the building, a line of about 40 shoppers waited to gain entry to the small boutique. Still, they didn’t seem to mind. At the beginning of the line, a small sign apologized for the wait, but reminded shoppers to use the minutes they stood not for impatience but for reflection. In between their deep thoughts, they could help

themselves to a small trolley of lemon water and tea cookies. Or better yet, try a fresh muffin bite from an associate who wandered the line with a patisserie tray perched on his shoulder. If they grew tired, there was a long bench for lounging along the boutique wall. If they grew bored, there were 39 other French fashion-philes keen to exchange Instagram handles or talk the Louis Vuitton show in the Louvre last month. For those 30 minutes, I talked, I tasted, I drank, I laughed and when I got to the front door, I didn’t even care when they had sold out of my prized sweater. In American retail, I would have been appalled. There more is always more — more product, more discounts, more fall must haves, more transactions. We build airport-sized shopping malls. We carry all sizes and colors in the back. We ship right to your front door in two to three business days, or your money back, guaranteed. But as the American retail system begins to crumble with its sustainability and fast fashion issues, its solution may be easier than it thinks. According to Sezane, it could just be tea cookies.

IU Auditorium keeps audience in mind By Robert Mack rsmack@iu.edu

The IU Auditorium presents entertainment for those in Monroe County, from Broadway shows to standup comedy events at IU. IU Auditoriums’ season is chosen with the audience and the university in mind. “A large degree of consideration is placed upon popular survey selections,” IU Auditorium Managing Director Maria K. Talbert said in an email. “If we are unable to get that specific artist, we are able to use the information to guide us to the genre of performances that seem the most desirable to our patrons.” While certain types of shows are marketed toward younger-age demographics and some to older demographics, the survey’s primary focus is on genre, not age, Executive Director of the IU Auditorium Doug Booher said. He said the IU Auditorium tries to offer classical music performances such

as pop and revivals of old Broadway favorites as well as new shows, talks and comedy performances. The availability of performers, what their touring schedule looks like and how that lines up with IU Auditorium’s calendar also plays a factor in booking the acts, Talbert said. This season IU Auditorium has shows such as “Spamalot,” “Finding Neverland,” Modest Mouse and “Chimes of Christmas” starring the Singing Hoosiers. One challenge for students may be that a number of the touring Broadway shows perform on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. Booher said touring companies reserve Tuesday through Thursday for regions with a smaller market size than a metropolitan area such as Chicago. Broadway shows perform five weekend shows Friday through Sunday in those areas. IU Auditorium also advertises its shows differently, based on how long the tour-

ing company wants to make tickets available and how many seats are available. For instance, September’s “An Evening You Will Forget For The Rest Of Your Life” with Steve Martin and Martin Short was announced in February of this year. When it got closer to the performance date, Booher said IU Auditorium was able to spend less resources advertising it than a show like “Spamalot,” a Monty Python spoof which will be performed at the end of the month. IU Auditorium works with IU to benefit students. “We always make an effort to select artists and performances which complement the educational endeavors of IU’s music, theatre and dance students,” Talbert said. “Master classes and other outreach opportunities are often arranged in conjunction with the artists to supplement the students’ classroom education.” Such educational opportunities include the “{well-

advised lunch}” series presented by the Jacobs Office of Entrepreneurship and Career Development. This series provides an opportunity for students to learn from and interact with visiting artists. The next of these events will be “The Phantom of the Opera in Music and Film: A {well-advised lunch}” with Dennis James and conductor Hayden Denesha. James, a Jacobs alumnus and organist, and Denesha will accompany a screening of the “The Phantom of the Opera” for the 50th anniversary performance of “Dennis James Hosts Halloween” at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 26. Students also engaged with the pit-musicians of “Chicago,” which played at the IU Auditorium earlier this month, at a “{well-advised lunch}”. “IU students will be featured alongside prominent artists such as The Cleveland Orchestra and Dennis James during their performances,” Booher said in a press release.

has consistently led the band since 1993, and founding member and drummer Jeremiah Green rejoined in 2004 after a year break. Lekkas said Massarella has been touring with the band since 2012, but played on the 2000 album “The Moon & Antarctica” and the latest, 2015’s “Strangers to

Ourselves.” He lives in Valparaiso, Indiana, when he’s not touring. Lekkas said he got into Modest Mouse before he knew his uncle played with them. As one does, he first heard the band because “Float On” was a song choice on “Rock Band II”. In middle school, “Good News For People Who Love Bad News” became the first album he ever listened to front-to-back. “I just happen to love them, and he happens to be in them,” Lekkas said. He also sports a tattoo of the album artwork – an anchor tied to a hot air balloon – from “We Were Dead Before The Ship Even Sank.” “It’s about how life has the good and the bad, and you have to stay level,” he said. Lekkas enthusiastically interacted with the audience around him, including Vander Velden who was a row behind him. They talked about their favorite songs and albums and wagered what songs would be played next. Vander Velden, 24, said Modest Mouse was one of his favorite bands and had driven from his home in Kentucky to see them. “I live for the music,” Vander Velden said. “It’s unbelievable to see a band I live for.”

Kenneth ‘Babyface’ Edmonds receives honorary degree By Hannah Reed hanreed@iu.edu | @hannahreed13

Indiana native and awardwinning singer, songwriter and producer Kenneth “Babyface” Edmonds received an honorary doctoral degree from IU. Around 300 people gathered Oct. 18 in the IU Auditorium to see Edmonds get his degree. Four Herald Trumpeters began the ceremony as trustees, President Michael McRobbie, Edmonds and more took the stage dressed in robes. “Honorary degrees recognize people of great integrity, who have made profound and enduring contributions to their field,” Provost Lauren Robel said in her welcoming speech. “I really can think of no better recipient for this honor than Mr. Edmonds.” Edmonds has received 11 Grammys for his work, as well as a three-year run as producer of the year. He has worked with artists such as Madonna, Beyoncé, Aretha Franklin and Michael Jackson. Edmonds said as a young man, he was generally very quiet because he wasn’t sure what to say or how to say it. “I didn’t have a voice,” Edmonds said. “Music — throughout elementary school and junior high school, through high school — it’s what gave me a voice.” McRobbie began the ceremony by briefly discussing Edmonds’ life, saying that his first concert was the Jackson 5 in sixth grade, and how Edmonds later went on to interview the band when he was in eighth grade by contacting the concert promoter and pretending to be his English teacher. “Mr. Edmonds realized early on that in order to achieve his goals it would be important to closely study the practices and techniques of successful songwriters and musicians,” McRobbie said. Of the four speeches that

were given at the ceremony was Daryl Simmons, songwriter, musician, music producer and friend of Edmonds. “When I was asked to speak today about my dear friend and songwriting partner Kenny Edmonds, it occurred to me that in the 47 years that I’ve known him, have been friends and have been working together, I had never been asked to do so,” Simmons said. “He’s never needed me or anyone, actually, to speak about him, because his music has spoken for him many, many times over.” Following the speeches and welcomes given by McRobbie, Robel, Simmons and James Wimbush, Vice President for Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs, Edmonds was escorted across the stage to receive his degree. After emptying his pockets and handing someone his phone, gaining a laugh from the audience as he gave them a thumbs up, Edmonds made his way across the stage escorted by Wimbush. Following the ceremony was a Q&A with Edmonds and James A. Strong, who said it was his idea to give Edmonds the honorary doctoral degree. During the Q&A, Strong and Edmonds discussed topics from what the doctoral degree means to him to what it was like for him to learn to play a right-handed guitar as a left-handed man. When asked about his work ethic, he said he doesn’t consider his job to be work. He loves writing and creating, he said, and he loves the art of the music. He said he has to pinch himself sometimes when he thinks about the life that he has lived. “I’ve met very important people in this world — I’ve met people that are like, uber rich, and I’ve met those that aren’t, and those from all walks of life,” Edmonds said. “Everybody has something to give me that I can learn from.”

HANNAH REED | IDS

Kenneth “Babyface” Edmonds receives an honorary doctoral degree from President Michael McRobbie. Edmonds was given the degree Oct. 18 at the IU Auditorium.


10

SPORTS

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student | idsnews.com

WOMEN’S SOCCER

Big Ten Tournament not in Hoosiers’ future offense leapfrogged IU’s in the conference goal standings. The Hoosiers' 32 goals is now second to the Nittany Lions, who have 34. “It’s just hard to swallow right now,” IU Coach Amy Berbary said. “We’ve had 11 different people score this year, second-best offense in the Big Ten, and we’re going to be sitting at home for the tournament.” Penn State controlled the tempo early on, but IU’s defense disrupted its passing game. However, senior midfielder Emily Ogle took advantage of a penalty shot in the 22nd minute, giving the Nittany Lions the early 1-0 lead. When scoring the first goal, Penn State is now 10-00 this season. Eight of those nine wins were shutouts. Pushing for an equalizer, senior forward Abby Allen stepped up for IU. After missing her first two shots of the evening, the senior sent in a rocket off her left foot for

By William Coleman wicolema@iu.edu | @WColeman08

Four points outside of a conference tournament spot, the IU women’s soccer team needed to win out this weekend to stay in the conversation for a post-season berth. IU played host to No. 21 Penn State on Thursday night for its final home game of the season. Ahead of the game, the Hoosiers led the conference in goals scored with 31. The Nittany Lions' 10 goals allowed on the season was the lowest total among all Big Ten teams. In a battle of the conference's best offense and defense, the defense prevailed. Penn State’s 4-1 win over IU extended its winning streak to six games. At 12-5, the Nittany Lions now hold at least a share of the Big Ten regular season title. The loss eliminated the Hoosiers from conference tournament contention. In the process, Penn State’s

team-leading eighth goal this season. Allen’s 23 points scored is tied for second in the conference this season. After scoring her first goal in five games, the senior said she was more than happy to score once more at Bill Armstrong Stadium. “I don’t know if it has fully hit me yet that I won’t play on this field again,” Allen said. “It felt good to finally put one away and tie it up, but it’s unfortunate we couldn’t put any more away.” Ogle scored another goal to give Penn State a 2-1 lead. Senior forward Mykayla Brown thought she had a game-tying goal off a feed from sophomore Melanie Forbes in the closing minutes of the first half, but a late offsides call took it off the scoreboard. The Hoosiers had their chances to get back in the game, but none stood out more than the second controversial call of the game. IU’s

CLAIRE LIVINGSTON | IDS

Junior Chandra Davidson argues to a referee for not calling a foul on the previous play Oct. 18 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. The women’s soccer team did not make it into the Big Ten Tournament.

offense drove into the box, and a Nittany Lions defender fell down on the ball. The crowd wanted a hand ball, but the referee's call was to play on. Without the benefit of a penalty, the Hoosiers went without a shot that possession. Penn State proceeded to zoom downfield, and sopho-

more forward Frankie Tagliaferri scored a fastbreak goal to give them a 3-1 lead. “That was a huge call,” Berbary said. “If we get it to 2-2, we’re rolling. Another controversial call down at the other end, they score right off of that. I think we could have been a bit better defensively, but we gave ourselves

chances.” The Nittany Lions tacked on another goal in the 78th minute, putting the game away. The IU loss confirmed its season would not see more action past Sunday’s match at Maryland. The Hoosiers went on to defeat the Terrapins 1-0 to close out the season with an 8-8-2 overall record and a 4-70 conference record. Thursday was an emotional night for the eight IU seniors who played their final game at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Their coach spoke positively about the future of the program, despite the heartbreaking loss. “They’ve been an unbelievable part of building this culture, and I told them we’re on a good path here and they’ve helped because they’re such good kids,” Berbary said. “They believed in the vision when I recruited them when I got this job. Those kids mean so much to me.”

MEN’S SWIMMING AND DIVING

Hoosiers stay undefeated with dominant road victories indicative of our team’s hard work,” Coach Ray Looze said. On the first day of the trimeet, the Hoosiers achieved the current fastest 400 medley relay time in the country at 3:11.38. Sophomore Gabriel Fantoni, senior Ian Finnerty, senior Vini Lanza and sophomore Bruno Blasovic were nearly an entire second ahead of the second-place Longhorns and stood almost three seconds ahead of the Gators in that race. “Before the season began, we had a clear idea of wanting to win the Big Ten and another National Championship,” Blasovic said. “We knew we had to start strong and continue our relay and individual success on this trip.” Individually, Fantoni took first in the 100 backstroke with

By Samuel Bodnar sbodnar@iu.edu

Multiple IU swimmers dominated their relays and placed high up on the nation’s record finishing times during their two-day, tri-meet victories against Texas and Florida. The Hoosiers are now 5-0 and have won 27 consecutive dual meets. IU led No. 8 Florida, 11967, and No. 1 Texas, 114-72, following Friday night, the first day of competition, in Austin, Texas. The team’s success continued into Saturday where IU pulled out 234-119 over Texas and 227-126 over Florida. “To be able to come out and get a resounding victory against a 14-time champion like Texas was reassuring and

Horoscope Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Get your partner's view. Listen and provide support. Let go of an old assumption. Find out something new. Not everyone thinks the same. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 9 — Focus on your work, services and labors. Strengthen foundational supports. Demand is on the rise. Keep practicing your routines for greater speed, accuracy and endurance.

a finish of 47.87, while Finnerty placed at the top of the 100 breaststroke with a 53.49. Additionally, Lanza’s time of 1:45.27 in the 200 butterfly was the second-fastest in the nation, as was freshman Michael Brinegar’s 9:00.14 placement on the 1,000 freestyle. On the men’s 3-meter dive, senior James Connor once again stood on top of the competition with a finishing score of 445.15. The next closest finishers were Jordan Windle and Grayson Campbell of Texas, with scores of 429.95 and 362.80, respectively. “James is a pro,” head diving coach Drew Johansen said. “He sets a great example for the other guys and really encourages them to push themselves.” On day two, Connor also

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Share love, laughter and lightness with someone dear. Relax and play. Entertain each other with favorite games and activities. Have fun with family and friends. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — Good fortune fills your house. Share domestic comforts and projects with family. Home renovations upgrade support systems. Beautify and enjoy your place together.

BLISS

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Articulate your views. Creative expression flowers. Put your love into the details. Trim and clarify. Network and collaborate to take your ideas to new heights. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 9 — Your business expands with attention. Navigate a conflict with the status quo. Ask for support and get it. Make a private presentation. Wind up and pitch.

HARRY BLISS

won the 1-meter dive, scoring 423.75. This was his fourth dive victory of the season, retaining his undefeated status. Johansen said Connor will be a key factor in motivating the divers heading into November’s IU invitational in Bloomington. “His experience and his presence means a lot to our younger guys,” he said. “James’ 400-plus scores, his determination and willingness to push himself helps keep our guys in the top of their game.” For the swimmers, Lanza took first in the 100 butterfly with a time of 47.14. This tied the fastest time in the nation for the 2018-19 season. The Hoosiers also saw success in their Saturday afternoon relays. Blasovic, Lanza,

senior Zach Apple and senior Mohamed Samy took first in the 400 freestyle relay with a time of 2:54.78. Additionally, Blasovic, Fantoni, Finnerty and Lanza dominated the 200 medley with a finish of 1:27.76. “Relays dictate what you are like as a team, and our success today is a great illustration of where we are at right now,” Looze said. IU's next competition will be Nov. 10 and 11 in West Lafayette for the ACC/ Big Ten swimming and diving challenge. “Until then, we are going to get healthier and continue improving on our culture and turns in practices” Looze said. Along with Looze, Blasovic said he will continue to improve his health and the team

will work on building up its culture. “Hopefully my shoulder will get stronger, and we will work even harder in practices towards chasing another title,” he said.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 9 — Strengthen infrastructure before launching a personal project. Prepare your marketing materials, and edit your message. Share an inspiring message, and invite participation and contribution.

Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is an 8 — A community effort grows with your skills and talents. Get the word out, and invite your friends along. Together you can hit the goal.

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Expand your own boundaries. Savor new flavors and views. Explore another culture. Learn with a respected teacher or mentor. Study fresh perspectives and ideas.

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 6 — Balance emotion with reason and logic. Avoid assumptions and preconceptions. Consider the path ahead. Plan and budget to realize a vision or mission.

Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is an 8 — Take on greater leadership. Ask for support and get it. Direct your crew toward an easy win by preparing well. Invest in efficiency.

Crossword

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

ACROSS

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom

SOURCE IU ATHLETICS

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Keep your financial accounts in order. Work out priorities with your partner. Tune the budget toward an inspiring future. Generate funding for shared ventures.

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

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su do ku

NO. 23 NOTRE DAME 213-87 KENTUCKY 219-79 NO. 22 MISSOURI 193.5-106.5 NO. 8 FLORIDA 227-126 NO. 1 TEXAS 234-119

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The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2018 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to adviser@indiana.edu by Oct. 31. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

Five up, five down

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Online auction venue Waffle House competitors Mine extracts Wind-driven device Complete extent City founded by Pizarro Simple __ of kindness Cause of squinting Sometimes-puffy I’s? English king married six times Circular coaster feature Guthrie at Woodstock Vietnamese export Vietnamese soup Denials Site for crafters “Three cheers” cry Inventor’s spark Prefix with -gram Govt. workplace monitor How wealthy people live Arrived One-man show about Capote Salt Lake City athlete Bay Area airport letters Gillette razor Bluesman Redding

57 61 62 63 65 66 67 68 69

Keep something in mind Christmastide In first place Perjurer Bana of “Hulk” Orange Bowl city Sole Perlman of “Cheers” Kenneth Lay’s scandalized company 70 Eye rudely

DOWN 1 Longoria of “Desperate Housewives” 2 One of music’s Three Bs 3 Savanna springer 4 Simple question type 5 Singer known as the “Godfather of Punk” 6 Put the kibosh on 7 Nebraska city 8 Less tainted 9 Pittsburgh footballer 10 Cassini of fashion 11 Southpaw’s opposite 12 Be a ham 13 Obama daughter 21 Rice-A-__

22 Tiny bit 26 Honor society letter 27 Got ready for the surprise party surprise 29 Deposed Iranian despot 31 Clog or moc 33 Bad-joke response 34 Tres menos dos 35 Speak wildly 39 Saying “Quiet!” to 40 Very popular 41 Get on in years 43 “__ the end of my rope!” 44 Return from work 45 Enter steadily, as a line of students 46 Rwandan native 47 “Border” dog 50 More lamb than tiger 51 Club with 20-, 32-, 42- and 57-Across as members? 53 Kidney enzyme that regulates blood pressure 54 Essential rose oil 56 Snow house 58 Prefix for “ten” 59 __ sapiens 60 Towering 64 Pastrami bread

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


Indiana Daily Student

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

Unopened Beats Solo 3 wireless headphones, matte black. $300. chensim@indiana.edu

Apt. Unfurnished

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

colonialeastapartments.com

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

115

The Southern Indiana Education Center is hosting a job fair for potential teaching candidates within southwestern Indiana region. Completely FREE! Nov. 2, Huntingburg Event Center. Register at: https://tinyurl.com/ siecprepared2018

Each unit accom. 2-5 tenants Outstanding downtown/campus location Call Today 812-333-9579 GrantProps.com

2 BR/2 BA luxury twnhs. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@grantprops.com

Found FOUND your keys with a turtle on them in GISB. 812-856-3838

3 BR/1.5 BA large twnhs, next to Informatics/Bus, avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or leasinginfo@grantprops.com

*Leasing for Aug. 2019.* 307 & 307.5 E. 16th. Close to campus, very nice 3 BR, 2 BA ($1275) or 5 BR, 3 BA ($2125) houses. All applns. incl. Lawn care & snow removal incl. Priv. prkg. No pets. 812-824-2727 1-5 BR. Close to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859. 2-3 BR houses. Located East and South Campus. Avail. Aug., 2019, 812-333-9579 or

Help wanted cataloging and appraising 19th & 20th century books. Preferably library science student. $15/hr., offsite, flexible scheduling. 812-322-9854 hagrid78@yahoo.com Looking for a marketing/ IT student to help with a local small business in a marketing campaign and website design. Pay neg. Call 812-322-0296.

Call Today 812-333-9579 GrantProps.com

3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, D/W, A/C, 801 W. 11th St., avail. now, $1200/mo. 317-661-1808 3 BR/1 BA downtown loft style, parking incl. WD/DW. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

3 BR/1BA luxury apt. Located at 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

4 BR house, located at corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

4 BR nr campus. 611 E. 2nd St. Darusrentals.com 925-254-4206. Aug. 2019 LiveByTheStadium.com 1325 N. Lincoln Street 5 BR, 3 BA

Chrysler 300C, less than 140K mi, no accidents, great cond. $5,800. guoliang@iu.edu

Mopeds

Textbooks Brand new electric scooter. $39.90/ month for 10 months or $385. langsong@indiana.edu

435

ELKINS APARTMENTS

Appliances

NOW LEASING FOR 2019

Electronics

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments

Harman Kardon Onyx Studio 4 Bluetooth speaker. $120, OBO. bowserd@iu.edu Kindle Paperwhite Ereader w/ blue floral case. $90. kvandrey@indiana.edu

BMW 335xi, 103K mi., clean title, all wheel drive. Need to sell this week. $7,995. kishah@iu.edu

Tom Ford designer sunglasses, worn once for modeling shoot. $100. rnourie@indiana.edu

Danby 1.7 cubic mini refrigerator. Free if you pick up, $5-$10 for delivery. zhouzhig@iu.edu

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

3 BR/1.5 BA spacious twnhs. Located 6 blks. to Kelley. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

2014 Ford Fusion Hybrid. 107k mi. 44/41 mpg. in city/highway. $11,970. abbsmile@iu.edu

jen.green.art.ed@gmail.com

MERCHANDISE

goodrents.homestead.com

2011 BMW 328i. 65,000 mi. Regularly maintained, clean title. $13,500 ppiriyam@indiana.edu

Red Nikon D3300 26.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR w/ bag, memory cards.$450.

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte.

props.com

2007 Mazda3 S Grand Touring Hatchback, 119K miles, clean title. $4,500. liujunw@iu.edu

Pro-Form 540s treadmill with heart rate control, good cond. $150. kathcham@indiana.edu

“Seraph of the End” English manga volumes 1-9, good cond. $90. hnt@iu.edu

405

Aver’s Pizza Now Hiring. Bloomington’s Original Gourmet Pizza To Go, Since 1995. Managers, Servers, Delivery Driver, Cooks & Dishwashers. Apply Online: averspizza.wyckwyre.com

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Leasing now 2019-2020

Misc. for Sale

Arbor longboard, some wear but still in good cond. $75, obo. mikyoder@iu.edu

Sublet Houses

2 BR, 1.5 BA. 3712 W. Parkview Dr. Westside, off Kinser Pk. $1150/mo. 812-798-1421

3-5 BR houses, on Atwater next to Optometry. Recently renovated, avail. Aug., 2019. 812-3339579 or leasinginfo@grant-

General Employment

Sublet Condos/Twnhs.

3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, yard. 714 S. High Street. Avail. now. $1590/mo. Text 415-235-1336.

415

220

EMPLOYMENT

Grant Properties

2006 Nissan Murano 4WD SL, 142K mi, clean title, good cond. $5,600. wang12@iu.edu

Adidas Sprintstar, size 9. Spikes for track and field up to 800m. $60. adsubr@iu.edu

For lease: take over of entire 2 BR, 1.5 BA townhouse in Woodbridge Apartments. $900/mo. w/electric & gas. 407-885-7391

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

2006 BMW X3, clean and clear title, 87K mi, 4 WD. $7,000. hh26@indiana.edu

12 pc. dinnerware set w/ 4 dinner & salad plates, bowls, & silverware. $15. yafwang@hotmail.com

1 BR unfurn. sublease in 3 BR, Stadium Crossing twnhs. w/ 2 male rmmtes. $420/mo.+ utils. First 2 months’ rent incl. 765-617-6658

Automobiles 2003 Honda Civic Hybrid, 163K mi, clean title, great cond. $2,500. kbash@iu.edu

Yamaha P85 keyboard and stand, barely used, comes w/ 3 pedal unit. $500. ekirkman@iu.edu

450

facebook.com/e3rdStreet/

Grant Properties

TRANSPORTATION

Conn Acoustic Guitar, in good cond. Hardly played. $70, OBO. annlbloo@indiana.edu

Sublet Apt. Unfurn. 1 BR in 3 BR apt. Rent & water: $710 mo. Lease now through July. megbball25@gmail.com

350

STRESS RELIEF A FEW BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS Visit us on Facebook:

345

hesagap2018@gmail.com

NEW Olive green long dress coat. Forver 21. Size Medium. $100. 812-876-3112

Baby grand piano, good cond., tone, and action. $600. 812-720-1225

Sublet Apt. Furnished

juliemcqueen13@gmail.com

**Avail. August 108 S. Clark 2408 E. 4th Street 313 N. Clark All utils. included. www.iurent.com 812-360-2628

355

Please take this HESA research survey: https://goo.gl/forms/ 3XandAzSuu58rvlx2 Contact:

2-3 BR, 2.5 BA, huge luxury twnhs. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

Instruments 3/4 Robertson and Sons Bass. Good cond., really plucky. $9,500. ssmaling@iu.edu

Avail. now through July, 2019 at Reserve on Third. 1 BR, priv. BA in furn. 2 BR, 2 BA apt. $645/mo. incl. internet, water, W/D, shuttle. Will pay 1st mo. rent+ fees.

***Now leasing 19-20*** HPIU.COM Houses & apts. 1-7 bedrooms. Close to Campus. 812-333-4748 No pets please.

360

Cleaning Professionals! Big Oxen Co. www.bigoxenco.com 812-955-0745

***IU Vice President’s house. 8th & Lincoln. 8 BR, 3 BA,3 kit. W/D. 812-879-4566

Leaner floor mirror, wood. 37” x 25”. Great cond. Pick up only. $30. choi254@indiana.edu

LiveByTheStadium.com 220 N. Lincoln Street 5 BR, 3 BA

Houses

340

!!NOW LEASING!! August ‘19 - ‘20. Omega Properties 812-333-0995 omegabloomington.com

325

310

Apt. Unfurnished

LiveByTheStadium.com 2019 N. Dunn Street 3 BR, 2 BA

NEW Decode 1.8 evening dress, size 0, never worn. $80. eunjbang@iu.edu

Ikea side table, black. 21’’ x 21’’ x 17’’. Good cond., pick up only. $5. choi254@indiana.edu

LiveByTheStadium.com 1365 N. Lincoln Street 5 BR, 2.5 BA

Prime location: 2 BR apt. (from $655) & 3 BR twnhs. (from $825). Hdwd. floors, quiet. 812-333-5598

HOUSING

Furniture

Electric Reclining Lazy Boy blue sleeping chair, great cond., $500. 812-650-8162

omegabloomington.com

Avail now! Rooms for rent, near Opt. on Hunter. For year or Spring 2019 On-site parking/laundry. Utilities incl. 812-333-9579 or

Clothing

Ladies North Face black jacket, XXL or 2X, like brand new. $45. 812-322-0808

9 months old queen size memory foam mattress + metal frame. $80, OBO. hh26@indiana.edu

Call 333-0995

11

Fetish/Deep Trip black long coat, nylon. Medium. Brand new. $150. 812-876-3112

505

Now Leasing Fall 2018-19 1-4 Bedroom Apartments 2-5 Bedroom Houses

leasinginfo@grantprops.com

Anxiety?Stress?Fatigue? High quality CBD,10% off w/ID. 202 E. Temperance.

465

Samyang 12mm f/2.0 ultra wide angle lens Sony E-mount. $150. maruwill@iu.edu

420

LiveByTheStadium.com 1336 N. Washington St. 4 BR, 2 BA

4-5 BR/1.5 BA house. Located 1 block to Law. Avail. Aug., 2019. 812-333-9579 or

Announcements

Electronics

510

Restaurant & Bar Help wanted, Bartenders & Waitresses at the OfficeLounge, East 3rd, Bloomington. Great wages. 812-332-0911

ANNOUNCEMENTS 110

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

Houses

430

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

235

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

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

310

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

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

325

CLASSIFIEDS ADVERTISING POLICIES

415

CLASSIFIEDS

Monday, Oct. 22, 2018 idsnews.com

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

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

Quality campus locations

ELKINS APARTMENTS

339-2859 www.elkinsapts.com

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Monday, October 22, 2018  

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

Monday, October 22, 2018  

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