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Monday marks 16 years since the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001.

Monday, Sept. 11, 2017

IDS Indiana Daily Student |

Events all around campus and Bloomington will be remembering the day. Afghanistan and the “War on Terror”: A Retrospective Appraisal Professor William Maley, a professor of diplomacy at the Asia-Pacific College of Diplomacy, will speak on the current situation in Afghanistan and Iraq. This event is scheduled to take place from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Sept. 11 in the Global International Studies Building auditorium, Room 0001.

Ivy Tech remembers 9/11 Ivy Tech Community College's Bloomington campus will remember Sept. 11 at a remembrance event Monday morning at 9 a.m. The event will include the City of Bloomington and Bloomington Metropolitan Fire Fighters Union Local 586. The public is invited to attend.

Refugees and the Responsibility to Protect Professor William Maley will speak again, this time on the refugee situations in the Middle East. This is scheduled for 5 to 6:30 p.m. on Sept. 12, in GISB 1118.

‘A troubled history’ KKK depiction in IU mural reignites debate


Students wait for class to begin in in Woodburn 100. The lecture hall contains a mural created by Thomas Hart Benton in 1933, which has created controversy for its depiction of hooded Ku Klux Klan members in the background.

By Katelyn Haas | @khaas96


ooded robes and burning crosses poke out the background of a mural hanging in Woodburn 100, bringing up a part of Indiana’s history many Hoosiers may want to forget. The mural depicting members of the Ku Klux Klan has sparked controversy many times throughout its

tenure at IU, but three weeks ago, Jacquline Barrie, a former IU student, saw an opportunity to restart the conversation on Facebook. A petition has been circulating around social media asking IU to remove the mural from the classroom, saying the mural "violates the student rights and code of ethics by forcing students and faculty of color to work and study in an environment that promotes a group known for discrimi-

nating against people of color, homosexuals, non-Christians and various other marginalized groups of people." Barrie said she felt inspired to start the petition after seeing an argument on Facebook among friends talking about diversity at major universities. The mural was referenced in the conversation, and it sparked Barrie to start the petition. “I talked to my friend privately, and you know, he just made some

statements about it,” Barrie said. “So, I was just like, what can I do? What can be done?” The petition has received more than 1,400 signatures in the three weeks it has been up. The mural is part of a large-scale painting, “Social and Industrial History of Indiana,” by realist muralist Thomas Hart Benton. SEE MURAL, PAGE 5


Ramsey sparks IU offense in win By Jake Thomer | @jake_the_thomer

After making his collegiate debut with a handful of pass and rush attempts against No. 2 Ohio State last weekend, freshman quarterback Peyton Ramsey was praised by coach Tom Allen for having “a lot of great attributes.” Ramsey didn’t leave a significant mark on that game, as he picked up just 10 yards passing and 10 more on the ground. But in those few plays, Ramsey offered a glimpse into his potential that Allen — and fans at last year’s IU football spring game — seemed to already know about.

Ramsey broke out in a big way and put his talents on full display in a 34-17 IU win over Virginia in Charlottesville, Virginia, on Saturday. The freshman, in just his second career college game, replaced Lagow early in the second quarter and provided 215 all-purpose yards and three touchdowns. Lagow struggled in the early going, but he wasn’t the only one. Neither the Hoosiers nor the SEE RAMSEY, PAGE 5 Related content, pages 7 and 8 For more on Peyton Ramsey and the Hoosiers’ win, read inside.

Sexual assault reported on Sunday EMILY ECKELBARGER | IDS

IDS Reports

A 21-year-old woman reported a sexual assault on North Walnut Street after a man allegedly put his hand up her dress and got on top of her at 3:20 a.m. Sunday morning. The woman told police a male came up behind her while she was walking northbound on North Walnut Street. She said he put his hand up her dress and grabbed her. When she told him to go away, the male allegedly pushed her down once and then again as she tried to get up. She told police he proceeded to get on top of her. Seeing what happened, two

of her male friends, both 21, ran to her and pulled the attacker off her. The suspect then pushed one male to the ground and got on top of him, after which the other male friend pulled the suspect back. The woman and her two friends tried to run away from the suspect while he followed, but the suspect stopped following them and fled before police arrived. Police reported that the suspect was a black or Asian male with short hair in his 30s to 40s. The case is still active. Christine Fernando

Pilot Andy Richardson arranges the interior of a balloon as it inflates with cold air.

Balloon fest returns to Bloomington By Emily Abshire | @emily_abs

As the sun rose around 7 a.m. Friday in Bloomington, students were probably groggily and begrudgingly waking up for their 8 a.m. classes. At the Monroe County Fairgrounds, hot air balloon pilots were awake and preparing their balloons to launch into the blue and pink pastel sky.

The pilots were in town for the fifth annual Kiwanis Club of South Central Indiana Balloon Fest. Later that night and through until Sunday evening, the fairground fields would be filled with more balloons, inflatables, games and fair food, but this morning was quiet. Five balloons and their pilot and passengers were going to fly over Bloomington, starting from the fairgrounds and floating north east into

downtown and campus, with plans to land at Memorial Stadium. “This is the closest you can get to floating on a cloud,” pilot and festival co-founder Andy Richardson said. SEE BALLOON, PAGE 3 Related content online See what Bloomington looks like from above at

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, Sept. 11, 2017

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

Awkward Silence Comedy performs at IMU By Peter Talbot | @petejtalbot

Awkward Silence Comedy filled the Georgian Room in the Indiana Memorial Union with about 60 students and Bloomington residents ready for a night of laughs through long-form improvisational comedy. “Awkward Silence is a really true name because the unintentional silences can be the best part, even when they’re not necessarily trying to be funny,” said Nathalie Bone, a sophomore and Awkward Silence fan. The group began the show with a pre-planned sketch on “slimy dads” at a barbecue, who challenged each other to a “slime-off,” slinging increasingly unsanitary habits, such as not showering after a run, back and forth at one another in a game of one-upmanship. After the scripted scene, the night’s improv scenes included a fancy Applebee's secretly run by aliens, an a cappella prison group knocking cups against the bars and a teacher whose liberal arts degree from Wesleyan University inspired her to “put her own little spin” on teaching by inflicting emotional trauma on second graders. “I like improv a little bit more than scripted,” sophomore Megan Beaver said. “Funny stuff can just happen by accident.” Awkward Silence already held auditions for the fall semester, but new members won’t begin performing until mid-October. Sophomore Julia Weinstock, a member of Awkward Silence, joined the group last


Audience members laugh at an Awkward Silence Comedy bit. The entire show is improvised, except for one scripted bit to open the show.

year with a background in theater but limited experience in improv. She said that she doesn’t remember much from her first time on stage, but she thought she was going to pass out. “I did a scene where I pushed a chair over, and nobody laughed,” Weinstock said. After she got off stage,

however, veteran group members assured her that she performed well and would only get better, she said. Weinstock said the group likes to focus on positive comedy. “We will do practices where we can only do positive scenes,” Weinstock said. “We also are really heavily relationship-based, so we try

to instead of doing just quick witty jokes to get a laugh, we try to develop the relationship so the laughs will be more substantial.” Right before the audience, interconnected storylines and characters are woven together to form these relationships every show. Weinstock also said that Awkward Silence is a tight-

Student’s transition aided by ministry By Christine Stephenson

knit club, and audience members can tell the performers are not afraid to get up close and personal with one another. “Awkward Silence Comedy is a long-form improv group, but what it is to me is just like the most positive and loving place in my life,” Weinstock said. “When I say we are all best friends, to the point

where we're co-dependent, I mean it.” Two other comedy groups are still holding auditions. HoosOnFirst improv has auditions at 7:15 p.m. Monday, and Full Frontal Comedy has auditions Saturday. “Anyone who has the slightest inkling of passion for this, we're like, do it," Weinstock said.

Schools of Informatics, Art and Design renamed | @cistephenson23

By Rebecca Ellis

Transitioning into college can be tough, but it can be made even more difficult when your college is in a different country than your home. “I am the only person in my family in the United States,” said Anh The Vu, a graduate student from Vietnam. “It’s hard to have to start your life over somewhere else.” Vu recently transitioned to IU with the help of the Bloomington International Student Ministries, an on campus organization created to offer services and activities for international students and their families, according to their website. The ultimate goal of BISM to make the transition into Hoosier life as smooth as possible, Jeffrey Peter, president of the organization, said. This includes services from airport pickups to providing furniture to students, since they cannot bring their own furniture on the plane. “It’s already tough to be so far away from home, so we don’t want students to have to worry about little issues like those,” Peter said. Vu was picked up at the airport for free and then taken to buy household items, such as a desk, a dresser and a bookshelf. “I had never seen an organization like this before,” he said. “Everyone is so friendly.” Once students were settled into campus this year, the BISM had an Interna- | @rebeccae_97

The School of Informatics and Computing and the School of Art + Design have been renamed to reflect new degree programs. The School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering and the School of Art, Architecture + Design launched their new names for the 2017-2018 school year in response to their added degree programs: an engineering degree and a master of architecture degree. While the master of architecture degree program will not begin until the fall of 2018, the engineering program launched last COURTESY PHOTO

Anh Vu poses in front of the Indiana Memorial Union. As a graduate student from Vietnam, he said he got help transitioning to IU from the Bloomington International Student Ministries.

tional Welcome Banquet on Sept. 3 to introduce students to life at IU. The event provided information on the IU bus system, local restaurants and attractions, and places where students can go to get tutoring, Peter said. The banquet also included singing and dance performances from Chinese and Indian students, which Vu said was his favorite part. Although families were invited to attend the banquet, Vu was not able to be with his. “BISM helps me so much, but honestly sometimes I still miss my family,” he said. Many international stu-

dents who come to IU leave their family and friends behind. BISM stresses the importance of providing a welcoming environment where students can make friends and battle homesickness, Peter said. From outings to McCormick’s Creek to celebrating American holidays together, the organization offers several events throughout the year specifically for international students to interact with each other, along with other IU students. On Oct. 14, BISM will be taking students to a Burlington Coat Factory in Greenwood, Indiana, for a shopping trip. This is because

many international students do not have many winter clothes when they come to IU, said Peter. “They really are constantly thinking of us,” said Vu. “BISM has really helped me adapt to my new life in the US.” Last year, more than 400 students came to the organization’s Thanksgiving dinner, where they met local Bloomington residents and ate traditional turkey, mashed potatoes and other thanksgiving food together. “We want students to branch out and learn about American culture while they’re here as well,” said Peter.

year, making this the second year of the program but the first that it is showcased in the school’s name. Erik Stolterman, senior executive associate dean of the School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering, said the addition of engineering in the name shows the world that IU has the program, the first time it has ever been featured on the Bloomington campus. “Engineering really adds a new dimension to the school,” Stolterman said, “Not only that, but the campus.” According to a Aug. 29 press release, the addition SEE CHANGE, PAGE 3

Male suspect allegedly hits three Taco Bell employees after long wait for his order From IDS reports

Police arrived at the Taco Bell on North Walnut Street at 2:06 a.m. Saturday morning after employees reported a man had assaulted three of them when he thought his order was taking too long. The man demanded a refund when an employee came to calm him down. The employee told police the suspect hit him once in the face before hitting him again and knocking his phone to the ground when he started to call the police. When the employee went to pick up his phone,

the suspect stomped on his phone and hand. The man also allegedly hit two other employees in the face when they tried to intervene. The suspect then tried, but failed, to hit a customer in the face. No one sought medical attention, but all three who were hit in the face complained about pain. One employee had visible injuries. Police reported that the suspect was a black male in his 20s with long hair and dark clothing. As of now, officers have not located the suspect. Christine Fernando

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Left Ashton Anekwe (left) and Alexia Barraza (right) get ready to tie-dye underwear. The sophomores attended the IU Feminist Student Association event to benefit the All Options Pregnancy Resource Center on Saturday. Right At the Tie-Dye Panty Party on Saturday, attendees donate feminine products in order to tie-dye. The products were donated to All Options Pregnancy Resource Center.

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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Richardson is offering this experience to the community by piloting morning rides Saturday and Sunday at the festival. The ride with his Albuquerque, New Mexico based balloon company, Adams Balloons, costs $250 per person this weekend. The festival also offers tethered balloon rides in the evenings for $10 per person, according to its website. But before a balloon can ever fly, it takes about an hour of work and a team of people to prepare the balloons. Richardson and the other pilots, one of them being Bloomington Police Department Chief Michael Diekhoff, each had to unpack their balloons and spread the massive folds of fabric across the dewy grass.

“This is the closest you can get to oating on a cloud.â€? Andy Richardson, pilot and festival co-founder

Once the balloons were laid out, a large floor fan blew air in the balloon’s bottom opening to begin inflation. As the balloon reached three to four stories high, Richardson climbed inside the golden bubble, reminiscent of parachute games in elementary school, and continued to move around the massive folds of fabric. After the inside was prepared, Richardson climbed out and positioned himself behind the burners, then shot massive bursts of flame into the beached balloon. By this time, the quietness of the morning was now replaced with the quintessential sound of the gas being released with a whoosh into the balloons. At full inflation, the balloon could fit 250,000 basketballs inside, Richardson said. Richardson told his passengers to keep an eye on the balloon because as soon as it reached full inflation, they needed to get in the basket to keep it on the ground. “Can you Google how to fly a balloon for me?� he said after the passengers climbed into the basket. “It’s a joke,� he said, throwing his hands up in innocence. Richardson had been flying balloons since high school and now flies three to four times a week with 10 or more passengers, he said. He radioed to the control tower at the Monroe County Airport to inform them of today’s flight plans. He was taking the balloon north east, anywhere from treetop height to 3,000 feet in the air.



of the program fits into Indiana business leaders’ plans to increase the amount of state residents with postgraduate degrees in STEMrelated fields. “This was an initiative from President McRobbie,� Stolterman said. Stolterman said there was a push for the program from industry and society in southwest Indiana to have a place to study engineering in this part of the state. "The establishment of the Intelligent Systems Engineering program was a milestone in the development of our school both on


Top Richardson pilots the balloon over Bloomington during the media ride Friday morning. Left The Kiwanis Indiana Balloon Fest sources balloons of all shapes, sizes and colors from all over the world for its festival. Right Chief of Police Mike Diekhoff assembles the burner on his hot air balloon gondola Friday morning.

It was a gentle lift off the ground, then a casual float into higher altitudes. At 500 feet above the fairgrounds, the balloon traveled around 12 mph, Richardson said. An hour after the sunrise and the beginning preparation of the balloons, the sun was bright in the sky and had created a haze over the treetops that umbrella Bloomington. Richardson said it was the best weather the festival had seen in its five years and it was expected to last through the weekend. Bloomington typically only has a couple months of balloon-flying weather, Richardson said, which is why he moved to Albuquer-

que where balloons fly yearround. He said the weather there was like this 50-degree Bloomington morning every day, all day. It was a cold morning air, but the heat from the gaseous burners radiated through the passengers as the balloon flew along. Soon, familiar landmarks could be spotted from the balloon. The Whitehall Plaza stores on West Third Street, Rosehill Cemetery on West Kirkwood Avenue and glimpses of the Monroe County Courthouse dome. Bloomington residents stood in pajamas on their driveways, taking pictures and waving. One man was drinking coffee in his yard

and gazed up, waving slowly. Richardson yelled down to a woman, asking her what was on her breakfast menu. The balloon soared over the hidden courtyards and pools of downtown apartment buildings, then crossed into campus. Tall buildings like the Poplars building on East Seventh Street and Eigenmann Hall were easiest to pick out. The balloon’s flight skirted around the northwest edge of campus and towards Memorial Stadium, where the balloon flew end zone to end zone. Construction workers paused and waved as the balloon passed over. Richardson had planned to land in the grass behind

campus and in the state, and the addition of engineering to our name illustrates the importance of the program to our future,� said Raj Acharya, dean of the School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering, in the press release. Stolterman said the addition of the program allows engineering students to work with students across campus, such as in chemistry and other natural sciences. “We do have a lot of people who work on research and education that is working with engineering,� Stolterman said. However, Stolterman said more and more nonengineering majors are tak-

“Engineering really adds a new dimension to the school. Not only that, but the campus.�

obvious within the School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering because in fields like computer science and informatics, it is important to be able to collaborate with people in engineering. “It’s natural,� Stolterman said. Senior Aiyun Xu, a computer science major, said she thinks the name change will give students more clarity as to what the School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering is, as many people are still confused about what informatics entails. “I think if people hear the name, they will have more of an idea of what our school is,� Xu said.

Erik Stolterman, School of Informatics, Computing and Engineering senior executive associate dean

ing some of the courses in the new program. “We can see that it’s already growing in the second year,� Stolterman said. Stolterman said the addition of the degree is most

the stadium but decided the bushes would make it hard to land. He added more hot air to the balloon and climbed higher again, over the Indiana 46 Bypass and into the dense woods around Griffy Lake. From the ground, it’s not obvious how vast and dense the forest stretches beyond campus. The sight below looked like a velvety green carpet. Griffy Lake provided a small opening in the canopy, and in the south, Lake Monroe shimmered in small pockets. The basket grazed the tops of the trees as Richardson descended the balloon into a small, private field. An hour after taking off

from the cold, wet grass at the fairgrounds, the balloon was back on the ground in another grassy field. Richardson’s balloon ride had provided views of Bloomington only the birds and a lucky few pilots get to see. But one of the goals of the balloon festival is to provide what the community doesn’t usually see, said Vanessa McClary, co-founder of the festival and founder of the South Central Indiana Kiwanis chapter. And in a hot air balloon, you will certainly experience the parts of Monroe County you don’t usually see, in a way you’ve never seen them.


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Editors Maggie Eickhoff and Dylan Moore


Pull away from media to save your health Neeta Patwari is a senior in biology and Spanish.

John Scalzi, a popular science fiction author, recently tweeted, “These aren’t the End Times, but it sure as hell feels like the End Times are getting in a few dress rehearsal right about now." And he has a point. In the last week alone, there have been two massive hurricanes, wildfires across the west and a devastating earthquake in Mexico. Recently, the news seems pretty bleak, and with the way it looks, it's important to remember the importance of self-care and disconnection. Exposure to negativity, whether it's personal or through media, can have an effect on a person’s mood according to Psychology Today. Constant exposure to negative news, as the 24-hour news cycle has been reduced to, just adds to the negativity that already impacts our lives. One of the benefits and drawbacks of a 24-hour news cycle is that we are constantly able to connect with what is occurring in the world. After 9/11, the National Institutes of Health found that watching coverage of 9/11 on television was correlated with triggered PTSD. And the 9/11 attacks aren't the only events that are making this worse. In 2013, the Guardian reported on how constantly absorbing the news can be horrible for one’s mental and physical health. Stressful stories cause the release the stress hormone cortisol. And if we’re constantly consuming negative news, our bodies are living in a constant state of stress. The effect of this can lead to fatigue, digestion problems and desensitization. Desensitization is becoming more and more of a problem. Often, the news is so negative that it makes me think, "Why should I bother when it’s obvious that nothing I do will make a difference?" The learned helplessness that we feel while watching the news just makes us more apathetic. Ironically, one of the largest perpetrators of negative news, CNN, reported about the effect of negative news. They reported that observers can experience “vicarious trauma” from watching too much news. Dr. Pam Ramsden, a professor of psychology from the University of Bradford, states that watching too much news can lead to binge watching traumatic videos, isolation and future anxiety disorders. How do we treat this disease of negativity? We disconnect. A counselor at the Anxiety and Stress Management Institute, Ali Dixon, found that pulling away from media coverage can provide the best respite from media-induced anxiety. We want to be informed people. We want to know what’s going on in the world. However, the more we pay attention to the news, the more helpless and useless we seem to feel. And maybe it is not the end times, but the news media is surely treating it like it is. And we have a responsibility to ourselves to pull away when it gets to be too much.

You snooze, you lose Starting school later may not help students as much as we think.


he RAND Corporation, a nonpartisan public policy organization, is arguing that later school start times could lead to a large financial payoff. But it may not be worth the extra consequences. RAND argues that kids will be better rested and better functioning in the classroom and have better attendance records. However, late start also cuts into a lot of time for extracurricular activities and jobs since late start also means late release. Another aspect of our education system that late start affects is the lunch program. For many public schools who are participating in the free and reduced lunch plan, a late start could mean a child dependent on this program could eat only one meal a day for free or at a reduced price instead of two. Coupled with a later release time, this change would likely disproportionately affect students from less fortunate families who may rely on two free or reduced meals or who need to make it to work

right after school. Late start days also are not synonymous with more sleep. In an article from the National Sleep Foundation, proponents for a later start to school claim extracurriculars and work should be scheduled before school starts in order to compensate for the later release. But if you have to get up early to complete tasks before school, are you really getting these kids more sleep? Another issue with changing start times is specific to schools that have no bus transportations, such as some charter and public schools. If the parents work in the morning and there is no provided transportation, parents will be hardpressed to get their children to school. We don’t disagree more sleep creates better students. A good night’s sleep is important for mental and physical health. Everyone, especially adolescents and teens, would benefit from more sleep before the sevenhour school day.

But instead of pushing start times back, the Editorial Board believes assigning less homework could provide for more sleep. All in all, it is no secret that having more time for sleep produces greater results in school, work and otherwise. A study published in Science Direct shows that when kids have more time to sleep, attendance and college enrollment increases as well. However, if a late start makes it harder to get to school as well as balance a job, it might cause more harm than good in the long run. Changing school start times seems like a good idea, but it hurts kids who have to hold a job after school to support themselves and help out their families. It also does not serve the kids with after-school activities that will not be home for dinner until 8 p.m. If we want teens to get more sleep, reducing the homework load will allow for an earlier end to the night instead of pushing school back an hour or two. ILLUSTRATION BY GRACE HAWKINS | IDS


Do not give Sean Spicer another televised speaking job Carmen Carigan is a junior in law and public policy.

Unfortunately, the past week has proven that Sean Spicer is still seen by some as a respected voice in our nation’s media. In case you may have forgotten, the former White House press secretary was known for relaying false information and attempting to intimidate reporters. He also tended to refuse to acknowledge public opinion surrounding any decisions made by the Trump administration. Now, Spicer has been chosen to speak at the investment bank Rodman & Renshaw’s annual conference, and he has been signed to the Worldwide Speakers

Group. At these events, he will most likely reminisce on his tenure at the White House and speak on the Trump administration. The Worldwide Speakers Group stated that for "his well-known candor and extensive experience, Sean is uniquely qualified to help audiences understand how the political environment will impact them now and in the future.” First, Spicer’s erratic responses to the press and ultimate termination from his position demonstrate how he is clearly not able to understand the political environment of our nation at the current time. His inability to understand the current implica-

tions of the Trump administration’s actions does not leave a lot of promise that he can properly convey future implications. It is concerning enough to me that people are paying to have Spicer give political insight in any form more serious than for entertainment. However, what concerns me more is that there is speculation that some TV news outlets are considering adding Spicer to their staff. I understand that from a ratings standpoint, Spicer’s somehow lovable ineptitude for speaking in a calm, unbiased nature — thanks, Melissa McCarthy — would undoubtedly cause an initial increase in viewers. But, in a time in which

fake news has become a pop culture term and voter trust in the media is wavering, it is the responsibility of news organizations to put qualified journalists on staff. A focus on fairness and truth, not unsubstantiated and quick-tempered bias, is what networks need now. I could not trust the quality of any news outlet who puts Sean Spicer on a talk show because I would automatically get the impression that the information being presented would be one-sided and most likely not thoroughly researched. CNN has apparently announced that it will not hire Spicer, despite having worked with former press secretaries in the past. I think that the standard

for hiring Spicer should be more serious than a network's looking to increase viewership. Americans need to trust the people they watch on the news, from field reporters to talk show commentators, so that they will tune in to be informed, not entertained. Amid Spicer’s post-White House job search, it is reported that he turned down a spot on ABC’s “Dancing With the Stars.” This deal, out of everything previously discussed, may be the biggest disservice to the American people, because that would have undoubtedly been quality entertainment. @carmesanchicken


IUPD should enforce smoking regulations on University grounds Ethan Smith is a sophomore in political science and vocal performance.

Indiana University advertises itself as a tobacco-free campus; however, as I make my walk to my classes each day, I see the same tables that seem to be designated specifically as the unofficial IU smoking tables. As a person with asthma and a student of voice performance, I tend to take great care in noticing when I am in the vicinity of cigarette smoke.

That's why it concerns me when I walk by tables around campus and find a group of students smoking. In 2008, the IU Trustees implemented a policy that prohibited all smoking and the distribution of tobacco products on campus. That was a great first step to putting an end to smoking on campus. Now, the next step is to start enforcing it. It has been nearly a decade since the policy was implemented, and the University still has not put an end to this

problem. The policy’s sanctions simply encourage people “not only to comply with the policy, but also to encourage others to comply, in order to promote a healthy environment in which to work, study and live.” This encouragement and the social contract that IU is trying to promote is an implicit one, but actual enforcement and repercussions should be in order. Asking students to self-regulate isn't enough. The Indiana University

Police Department should be challenged with the task of not only upholding local, state and federal laws, but also enforcing IU’s smoking policy. Creating a tobacco-free campus is not a job for the students themselves, but rather, it is a job for the IUPD. It is also necessary that IU implements a fine for breaking these statutes in the same way that there are designated fines for parking violations. It should be nearly as simple as that, too, since so much of the smoking happens at the same

outdoor tables throughout campus all year long. IU has attempted to create this policy in accordance with the Indiana State Law on smoking; however, that law in itself is too lenient. For the most part, all that the state laws require is for campuses and public places to put signs on entrances acknowledging it's a tobaccofree environment, as well as restrain from providing ashtrays on its property. IU has done a fair job at advertising its tobacco-free

campus, but an advertising campaign simply is not enough. The officers of the IUPD must take their jobs a step past enforcing lenient state laws by enforcing the laws of the University, too. Along with this, IU must enact specific fines and repercussions for breaking its statutes. This will be the only effective method of creating a healthy, smoke-free environment for its students, faculty and visitors.


Monday, Sept. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |



IU’s historian, James Capshew, said the painting was a depiction of Indiana for the Chicago World’s Fair in 1933. The mural has 11 panels depicting events and parts of Indiana’s culture and 11 panels on the industrial history of Indiana. Most of the mural hangs in the IU Auditorium Hall of Murals, with various other pieces of the mural in spots around campus, including the IU Cinema. Benton wanted to display all parts of Indiana’s history, Capshew said, even if they were not pretty. “This is a historical mural,” Capshew said. “He wanted to talk about the history of Indiana: the good, the bad and the ugly.” Ryan Piurek, interim associate vice president of university communications, said the University recognizes that students might feel uncomfortable by the depiction in the mural. “We want to hear more from our students and faculty,” Piurek said. “One thing we can do is listen.” Piurek said IU has and will continue to work toward making sure students understand


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Cavaliers scored a point in the first quarter, and Lagow completed 3 of 10 passes for 24 yards. When Lagow threw an interception early in the second quarter, Ramsey replaced him. The Hoosiers were stifled on one more possession before Ramsey took over and engineered three straight scoring drives. A 29-yard touchdown pass to junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. capped the first drive and gave IU its first points of the game. Then, Ramsey flashed the running skills that earned him looks on several option plays against the Buckeyes last week. A 26-yard scramble into the end zone put the Hoosiers up 14-3, and they

has to do something that is highly uncomfortable to it, in order to bring change,” Holt said. Holt said there are some things that do not need context, that the image on the mural is clear. He said he has been asked about the murals in job interviews at other universities. When he interviewed at University of Iowa in 2009, he said one of the questions he was asked was whether IU still had the mural up. He said that in universities in Wisconsin and Minnesota, there is a preconceived notion of Indiana's reputation. "You talk to black people in Wisconsin, the first thing they think of Indiana is one of two things," Holt said. "Racism and basketball." Barrie said her goal is to have the mural panel relocated out of the classroom. As a current resident of Florida, she said she had to pause her work to evacuate because of the hurricane, but she said she is still looking to move forward. She said she, as a former IU student, wants to work with student organizations and current students to push for an organization of protests and talks on the mural to pressure the Uni-

versity to relocate it. Though IU has dealt with this controversy over the years and continues to assert the mural belongs in the classroom, Barrie said she believes her fight is different. She said she is examining the issue in a way in which she says IU is violating its own policy of diversity. She said the University contradicts itself by recognizing that the mural might cause emotional responses and upset students but then preaches a safe and inclusive environment. “You can’t have it both ways,” she said. Capshew disagrees. As the University’s historian, he said there are more salient ways to combat racism than getting rid of the mural. "Getting rid of that thing because it makes people uncomfortable, well, sometimes education can be a little uncomfortable," Capshew said. Holt said it all comes down to how people inherently interpret the mural, despite its context. “If you went by somebody’s house and they had a burning cross in the front yard, do you go in?” Holt said.

the mural's historical context. He said after years of analysis and discussion, IU has consistently said the best way to respond to the mural is through education. Barrie said she does not want the University to simply respond. Barrie said the University is reactive, and she wants it to be proactive. She said she understands the importance of art preservation, and she does not want to destroy the mural. “Move it so it can be talked about, so it can be given the proper attention,” Barrie said. “It’s important that students know the University supports them as people, and I’m just not sure the message the University is sending right now is doing that.” Nanette Brewer, a curator at the IU Eskenazi Museum of Art, said IU has worked for years to contextualize the murals, showing videos explaining the mural to classes taught in Woodburn 100, holding symposiums and giving basic information on its history. The museum provides resources for elementary schools through website modules explaining the mural’s history. Another way IU educates students and campus visitors is through a series of di-

dactic plaques and posters in Woodburn Hall providing context of the mural. A section of the didactic states: “Indiana University is committed to working toward a campus that is free from discrimination and that celebrates the diversity of its various community members.” It also gives resources on the University’s website for people to provide their comments or concerns about the mural. “I think he wanted them to continue to live and have people talking about them,” Brewer said about Benton’s intent regarding the murals. “And certainly that’s happening, and hopefully that

allows us to continue some important discussions on issues that are still being faced today.” Lanier Holt, a former IU professor and current assistant professor at Ohio State University, said education is not enough. He equated the mural to putting up a picture of the Holocaust in a classroom. “There’s a lot of ways you can remember a troubled history of a state, but out of all the things to do, you do that?” Holt said. “There’s these things called books they could use to educate people.” Holt taught in the classroom during his time at IU. He said he felt it was a hostile work environment. But, he said he is not going against artistic freedom. His beef is with IU, he said. As someone who teaches and studies race and ethnicity, he said he does not understand how the University is still hanging the mural. He said IU's location already puts the University in a tough spot when talking about race, with Martinsville, a town historically known for KKK activity, about 20 miles away. “Indiana tries to push this idea of diversity, but at some point, the University

held their lead from there. Ramsey sparked an IU offense that looked lethargic in the first quarter and managed just 35 total yards of offense through the 15 minutes. The running game helped him out as well, as IU had 121 rushing yards as a team. The freshman quarterback finished his day completing 16 of 20 passes for 173 yards and two touchdowns, while adding 42 rushing yards and a rushing score. Now, with IU set to play Florida International next Saturday in Bloomington, a quarterback question could emerge. However, when asked after the game, Allen said Lagow would remain the starting quarterback. When Ramsey stood

out in the spring game last April, Lagow — the incumbent and presumed starter at the time — had praise for Ramsey. If they wrestle for control of the job the rest of the season, it could provide some consistent uncertainty for the Hoosiers, but as long as the team wins, Allen will likely consider his quarterback “problem” a good one to have. For his part, Lagow was shown supporting Ramsey from the sidelines throughout Saturday’s game. Back in April, Lagow was optimistic about Ramsey’s time at IU. But Lagow, as with many others, might not have known that time for Ramsey would come so soon. “I think the world of that kid, and I think he has a really bright future,” Lagow said.

Redshirt sophomore quarterback Peyton Ramsey runs the ball during the 2017 IU spring game.

“Indiana tries to push this idea of diversity, but at some point, the University has to do something that is highly uncomfortable to it, in order to bring change.” Lanier Holt, Former IU professor and current assistant professor at Ohio State University

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Jordan Fuchs wants a second chance.


Jordan Fuchs slows down in the endzone after scoring a touchdown during the second quarter of play against Rutgers at Memorial Stadium in 2015, which IU lost, 55-52.

The former IU football player was dismissed from the program in March and is looking to play again before the end of his career. By Jordan Guskey | @JordanGuskey


ordan Fuchs wanted to be on the field. He wanted to line up alongside his fellow Hoosiers, now former teammates, last Thursday in Bloomington as they played the Ohio State Buckeyes. But instead of making plays on ESPN, he watched Ohio State beat IU from his apartment in Richmond, Indiana, minutes away from where he takes classes at IU-East. Fuchs had to watch the game that featured Kevin Wilson’s return to Memorial Stadium and IU Coach Tom Allen’s home opener, just like he watched while injured as a junior at IU in 2016. The pain that came with not being able to play the game he loved rushed back, along with the hurt that accompanied IU’s 2015 home loss to Ohio State. All he could think about was getting back on that field. “You work up to this short window that you’ve got, and maybe early in my career I took it for granted, but now I know,” Fuchs said. “You see that window closing.” Last Thursday’s game ended around midnight, and almost immediately, Fuchs was in his apartment complex’s gym lifting dumbbells, working out. He had to do something. “I just want to show what I can do,” Fuchs said. * * * Fuchs’ time with the program wasn’t supposed to end on March 25, 2017, with a dismissal. He wasn’t supposed to attend IU-East this fall, often training on his own while seeking to regain his academic eligibility. He was supposed to assume the role Ted Bolser left vacant. Bolser, who graduated in 2013, was one of the most productive tight ends during Wilson’s tenure as head coach. Instead, Fuchs dislocated his left ankle and broke his fibula during IU’s 2016 season opener at Florida International. Fuchs said coaches and trainers started to treat him differently after he got hurt. They pressured him to speed up his recovery, especially then-tight ends coach James Patton. Fuchs said Patton, who now coaches at the University of Pittsburgh, berated him for not gaining enough weight even though Fuchs struggled to do so throughout his time at IU due to issues beyond his control. Patton was not available for comment.

September 2016 Fuchs dislocates his left ankle and breaks his fibula during IU's win against Florida International to begin the 2016 season.

November 2016 Fuchs purchases an anabolic steroid called Dianabol at a nutrition store. Fuchs fails a random drug test shortly afterward and is suspended from playing for IU for one year in accordance with NCAA rules.

December 2016 IU Coach Kevin Wilson resigns, and defensive coordinator Tom Allen is promoted to head coach. Fuchs does not travel with IU to the Foster Farms Bowl.

March 2, 2017 Allen publicly announces that Fuchs, Danny Cameron and Wesley Green are suspended indefinitely from the team.

March 21, 2017 Fuchs has a conference call with the NCAA to appeal his suspension. The NCAA decides to reduce his suspension by half in a decision given to Fuchs three days later. March 25, 2017 Allen announces that Fuchs, Cameron and Green are dismissed from the program.

August 2017 IU opens the 2017 season with a home loss against No. 2 Ohio State. Fuchs watches the game from his apartment in Richmond, Indiana, near the campus of IU-East. The culture isolated Fuchs and other injured Hoosiers from their teammates. This was about a year and a half after IU felt the need to bring in an independent law firm to investigate concerns of player mistreatment. According to a memo IU Athletics Director Fred Glass

sent Wilson on May 13, 2015, Taft Stettinius & Hollister LLP recommended steps to rectify “behaviors that may create an unhealthy environment for injured players.” Taft’s spring 2015 report found some players had either witnessed coaches pressuring others or felt pressure themselves to push through injuries. Any actions that demeaned injured players, Glass said at the time, “are completely unacceptable and will not be tolerated.” When Glass realized he had to revisit those issues during fall 2016, “philosophical differences” between himself and Wilson led to Wilson’s resignation Dec. 1, 2016. Over the course of the fall 2016 semester, Fuchs mentally withdrew from school, and his grades dropped even lower than they had when he was battling concussions as a sophomore. By November, the pressure from coaches to return drove him to Bloomington’s College Mall, where he said he bought an anabolic steroid called Dianabol at a nutrition store. About a week after he started taking it, Fuchs was assigned a random drug test. He said he doesn’t know if he would have kept taking Dianabol if he hadn’t been tested because he didn’t take it long enough to see any benefits. “I was just trying to get back on the field faster,” Fuchs said. The test results came back quickly. Fuchs failed. In accordance with NCAA rules, Fuchs wouldn’t be able to play in games for a year. A meeting with Allen and Patton after a position meeting in December 2016 reaffirmed that. He did not travel with the team to its bowl game. Fuchs, who chose to appeal the NCAA suspension, said he went home with no indication of a team-specific suspension and conflicting statements from Mike Pechac, the director of player development and academic enhancement, and Allen, who he never saw or talked to again after that December meeting. Fuchs said Allen told him IU had the option to let him go, but that ultimately the decision was up to the school. Twenty minutes later, Pechac pulled him to the side and told Fuchs it was up to Allen. “At that point, I didn’t know what to think or believe,” Fuchs said. “I didn’t know what was really going on.” Fuchs reported back to the team after winter break but couldn’t find his locker. He says his stuff had been collected and placed in a bag for him. Pechac told him SEE SECOND CHANCE, PAGE 8



Monday, Sept. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |





Junior running back Mike Majette runs the ball in the first half against Ohio State. IU lost to Ohio State, 49-21, on Aug. 31.

Tom Allen wins first game By Cameron Drummond | @cdrummond97

It was a day of firsts for IU football in Charlottesville, Virginia. Tom Allen claimed his first win as IU coach, freshman quarterback Peyton Ramsey played his first meaningful collegiate minutes and IU secured its first win of the 2017 season with a 34-17 triumph against Virginia. The game didn't begin

according to plan, though. Both IU and Virginia began the game sluggishly on offense, combining for just over 100 total yards through the first quarter. Senior quarterback Richard Lagow was ineffective for IU, posting only 24 passing yards while completing 3 of 10 passes, along with an interception thrown. But the Hoosier defense made sure Virginia wasn't able to take advantage. The game began with each team

punting the ball on its first three drives, before the Cavaliers were able to move the ball deep into IU territory. A key moment came late in the first quarter, as Virginia lined up for a 35-yard field goal attempt. Freshman punter Nash Griffin attempted to run for a first down for Virginia but was stopped short of the line to gain. Lagow threw his interception on the ensuing IU drive while attempting to

* * *

IU 34, VIRGINIA 17 Richard Lagow 3-10, 24 passing yards 1 interception find junior wide receiver Luke Timian on a wheel route. It was the last play he would be part of Saturday. Ramsey entered the game on IU's next drive, which featured three running plays for junior runSEE IUFB, PAGE 10


IU earns draw at No. 5 Maryland From IDS reports

After controlling possession and not allowing a single shot on target, IU men’s soccer left College Park, Maryland, with just one point after drawing No. 5 Maryland 0-0. The Hoosiers had numerous chances to score throughout the game, but couldn’t convert from the final third of the pitch and were forced to settle for a tie. Freshman attacker Mason Toye had the first chance of the game for IU in the sixth minute when he found some space in the box after a corner kick was cleared. Toye chose to dribble up deeper into the box instead of striking the ball the first time, and his shot was saved comfortably by Maryland sophomore goalkeeper Dayne St. Clair. In the beginning of the first half, Maryland kept possession along its back line and tried to spread the field to open up passing lanes. The tactic was shut down by the Hoosiers’ midfield, anchored by junior midfielder Francesco Moore. Freshman attacker Griffin Dorsey had two oppor-


Freshman forward Mason Toye drives to the South Florida goal last Sunday night at Bill Armstrong Stadium. IU defeated South Florida, 3-0, to move to 4-0 on the season.

tunities to get an assist for IU after splitting the middle of the field and laying it off for both Toye and junior midfielder Rece Buckmaster. Both efforts were cleared by Maryland’s defense, which was a frequent trend throughout the night. IU showcased its dominance in the second half, as the Hoosiers controlled possession for most of the period and started to chip away at the Terrapin defense. Buckmaster and junior defender Andrew Gutman each fired their own

long shots in the middle of the second half, but both of their efforts rocketed wide of goal. The regulation time of 90 minutes couldn’t settle the match, so the game headed to overtime where a golden goal would have decided the game. Junior midfielder Jeremiah Gutjahr and Gutman both had volleys that were on target, but St. Clair made two diving efforts that kept the game alive. The final whistle blew after 110 minutes, and IU

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he had been suspended indefinitely. It wasn’t until March 21, a few weeks after Allen publicly announced Fuchs’ indefinite suspension March 2, that Fuchs had his conference call with the NCAA to appeal the yearlong suspension it had handed down. Three days later, Fuchs learned the NCAA decided to cut the suspension in half as he said he had requested. He had taken the banned substance, yes, but the environment he was in played a part in his decision. It’s unlikely his grades would have allowed him to be eligible this fall, but there was a chance he could rejoin his teammates on the field in 2017. Instead, on March 25, Fuchs’ dad sent him an Indiana Daily Student article that listed three IU football players who had been dismissed from the program. The story’s main image featured Fuchs. He was one of the three. Thinking back, Fuchs remembers when IU coaches would send emails about players around the country who got in trouble as a way to warn them to stay in line. “It is kind of crazy,” Fuchs said. “Somebody probably got an email about my dismissal.”

IU 0, NO. 5 MARYLAND 0 was forced to come away with a draw against a topfive team on the road. IU outshot Maryland 14-7 and had 12 corners versus Maryland’s three. The Hoosiers will return home to action on Wednesday night against Big Ten foe Michigan. The team is still undefeated at 4-0-1 and will look to build on that record next week. Michael Ramirez

Now, almost six months since his career as a Hoosier ended, Fuchs still isn’t sure why he was dismissed. Allen never publicly specified why the decision was made, and when asked by the IDS to elaborate, an IU Athletics spokesperson, Jeff Keag, said, “Coach Allen addressed this during spring practice, and the program will have no additional comment.” Fuchs said Pechac, who was not made available for comment, told him at the time it was nothing personal, just business. Regardless of the reason, Fuchs’ focus has switched to correcting his mistakes and working to get back on the field. His dad, Michael Fuchs, said it took time for his son to get past the shock of what had happened and realize he wasn’t a total victim. “I think it’s the best thing that ever happened to him,” Michael said. “Sometimes, a kid needs to fall down to get back up.” Michael doesn’t blame IU for dismissing his son. He’s also in the dark as to the official reason, but he said he thinks Fuchs more so gave up his scholarship than had it taken away. This past summer, he saw Fuchs finally start to come around to that reality. Fuchs could have been at Illinois State right now. He visited the program this past spring and said the medical staff told him his ankle was fine. But his grades prevented him from doing so, and after taking a couple summer classes in Bloomington, he switched to IU-East so that after the fall semester, he would be academically eligible to use his last year of eligibility to play anywhere. “I’ve just got to do the work,” Fuchs said. “I’ve found my little path.” That work includes training however he can. It started back in Bloomington with former teammate Dominique Booth. The two came to IU as a part of Wilson’s 2014 recruit-

ing class and played together before injuries kept Booth off the field his sophomore year and eventually led him to take a medical hardship waiver. Booth remained with IU football as a student assistant coach in 2016. “I think that was probably one of the most disgusting things anybody on our team had probably seen at that time,” Booth, who now works as a trainer in Bloomington and Indianapolis, said. “I just remember all of the coaches were like, ‘Turn away. Don’t look at it.’” By the time Fuchs started training with Booth in Bloomington, Fuchs was no longer with the program and had just gotten comfortable testing his ankle. The pair focused on agility, balance and speed drills in addition to lifting weights to get Fuchs’ leg strength back. They weren’t able to see each other much over the summer, but Booth sent Fuchs workouts to do, and they plan on training at Booth’s Indianapolis location this fall. Booth said he just wants Fuchs to believe in himself. That’s really his only goal for him because he said that wherever Fuchs goes, he can succeed if he has confidence in himself. Knowing that made watching Fuchs get hurt at FIU that much worse. Fuchs appeared to have it all figured out. “Jordan, that year, was expected to have a 1,000-yard season,” Booth said. “I was a coach. I was there.” This November, Fuchs plans to find a landing spot. “Even though things happened at IU, with me being who I am, I want to finish what I started,” Fuchs said. “I started at Indiana, and I want to finish there. I’d probably be more comfortable doing that rather than going somewhere else.” Booth said he thinks Fuchs’ desire to return to IU is odd. Fuchs’ versatility as an athlete should provide numerous other options, but Booth also knows other players who thought about leaving when Wilson was head coach and changed their tune when Glass hired Allen.

“I really need to do some things in that jersey that I didn’t get to do.” Jordan Fuchs, former IU football player

It’s a different environment, a different place. Fuchs sees that, as does Booth, but that doesn’t mean IU will take him back. “Up to this day, they’ve found every reason to not have him there,” Booth said. Michael said he hopes everything that’s happened can be put in perspective. “He didn’t beat up anyone or run over anyone with his car,” Michael said. “There’s nothing that he did that would not warrant him coming back, unless they don’t want him. Then that’s OK, too. That’s why there are so many other schools out there.” But even as Fuchs entertains the thought of finishing his collegiate career as something other than a Hoosier, every day he looks at the same IU poster of himself when he leaves his room. “I really need to do some things in that jersey that I didn’t get to do,” Fuchs said.



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Monday, Sept. 11, 2017

Editors Adele Poudrier and Katie Chrisco


West African restaurant opens in Bloomington By Gwynneth Hurley @gwynneth_hurley

Bloomington has many international restaurants, but until recently there were no African food options. IU alumnae Kehinde Akinro, Bukie Olokun and Kehinde Ligali changed this when they opened their online deliverybased restaurant, Arewa, in August. Arewa's menu includes popular West African staples such as jollof rice and plantains. Akinro said jollof rice is a traditional dish eaten in most households in Nigeria. “We add a tomato base with different spices,” Ligali said. “It's slowly cooked just to infuse the flavors, and we also kind of cook it to a point where it's not soggy, it's not mushy, it's just well-cooked.”

“We’re just trying to make ends meet while still being able to support this venture of ours.” Kehinde Ligali, Arewa co-owner

Ligali and Akinro said they met through their involvement in the African Student Association at IU, and Olokun met the other women in their Yoruba class, which is a language spoken in West Africa. Olokun said she noticed the lack of African food options in Bloomington, and when she brought it up with Akinro and Ligali, the three women discovered they all had the same idea: to open a restaurant serving West African cuisine. Akinro said their first step to opening the restaurant was

to ensure they would have a consumer base in Bloomington. So, they sent out a survey to get a sense of what community members wanted in a restaurant. “We were really overwhelmed by the response,” Olokun said. “People really wanted to learn more about African culture and have the opportunity to engage with the culture through food because who doesn't love food?” Olokun said the restaurant's name, Arewa, is a homage to the class in which they first had the idea. Arewa means beauty in Yoruba. “We chose Arewa because we wanted to share the beauty of West African culture through food, and we wanted to share the beauty of diversity of IU and the Bloomington community in general,” Olokun said in an email. Ligali said they were attracted to the idea of creating a delivery-only restaurant because delivery-based restaurants are becoming more popular. The restaurant's food is prepared in the One World KitchenShare, a commercial kitchen, and then delivered for a $1 delivery fee. Akinro, Ligali and Olokun said the funds for the restaurant come from their own pockets, with some help from family members. “We’re just trying to make ends meet while still being able to support this venture of ours,” Ligali said. Ligali, Akinro and Olokun said their main goal for the restaurant is to give back to the Bloomington and IU community. “It's always been the basis from the beginning,” Akinro said. “It's for the people. It's not just about the business plan or the food. It's about the culture and the love we have for the community."

First Thursdays festival kicks off Emily Berryman @Ember_Otter

The smell of fried food wafted down Seventh Street Thursday evening, and the air filled with music and the sound of people chatting. The Showalter Fountain plaza bustled with people and was crammed full of booths and stages as people paused when something caught their eyes, whether it was the dunk tank, the First Nations booth, the food tent or a performance by Hooshir a cappella. This past Thursday was the beginning of the First Thursdays arts festivals started last year by the Eskenazi Museum of Art as a way to foster interest in arts, according to the Arts and Humanities council's website. The festivals are held the first Thursday of every month as long as the weather allows, and this semester the festival is scheduled to run through Nov. 2. Thursday’s festival featured main stage performances by the African American Choral Ensemble, Busman’s Holiday, and a preview of the musical "Urinetown." Reid Henry, a junior studying theater and drama, said he had his first experience with the festival by accident. “I was on my way to rehearsal in the auditorium from hanging out with friends,” said Henry. “I decided to stop and check out the fair.” Madeline Tankersley, a freshman majoring in International Studies, spent most of her time at the Wounded Galaxies booth, where she illustrated a short video. The booth offered reels of film and Sharpie markers for festival goers to draw their own designs to create short videos. Tankersley said her design was based on some of her past doodles. “I am doing a border-free design, it is just a little detailed doodle I used to do,” she said. Near the Wounded Galax-

FIRST THURSDAY 5 to 7:30 p.m., Oct. 5 Free ies booth, the Filipino American Association demonstrated the art of tinikling. Tinikling is a dance comprised of jumping over and between long bamboo poles as they are struck on the ground and snapped together. Hidayat Alakbarli, a foreign exchange student from Azerbaijan, said he was only visiting Bloomington for one week before heading to Washington D.C., and came to experience the arts festival. He struggled to learn the dance, frequently getting his foot caught as the poles snapped together. Nevertheless, he continued to try and after some demonstration and instruction from FAA members, he finally got the rhythm down and was able to dance. Michelle Hahn watched the tinikling from a distance. Hahn, an assistant librarian at the music library, said she was hit by a car in Orlando, Florida, last February. Her injuries resulted in her having to be in a wheelchair for several months, but her recovery progressed well enough that she only needed a walker to make it around the festival. Although she could not dance, she posed on one foot with the poles. “My father thought it would be funny if I took a picture with the poles,” Hahn said. “It's funny because I still have a brace on my ankle.” Hahn said she is a regular attendee of the First Thursday festivals. “One time they had a limestone carver who was doing this sculpture of a Swiss army knife,” said Hahn. “It was large, but the cool thing was that it actually worked.” The next First Thursday will take place from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Oct. 5 at the Showalter Fountain.


Award-winning blues artist Rory Block performs at the Amethyst House’s funding event Friday night at the Buskirk-Chumley Theatre. Amethyst House is a nonprofit United Way agency that provides residential services for people with gambling issues and drug and alcohol addiction.

Concert benefits local charity By Clark Gudas @This_Isnt_Clark

At 15 years old, Rory Block left her home in Manhattan to play guitar across the country. At 67 years old, she came to Bloomington. Together with popcountry artist Austin Lucas, Rory Block performed at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater on Sept. 9 on behalf of Amethyst House. Amethyst House is a nonprofit substance abuse recovery program that has operated in Bloomington for 37 years. Block came on stage next in black high heels and a purple jacket, her hair down in long waves around her eyes. When she took her guitar and played, she stamped her foot and took aggressive sweeps at her strings, plucking and sliding the neck in gritty fashion. Block has released more than 20 albums and won five Blues Music Awards across her career. She is considered a “scholar of the blues,” said Sandy Washburn, president of the Amethyst House Board. This is Amethyst House’s fifth annual fundraising concert. Past headliners include Carrie Newcomer and Jason Isbell. “Rory Block is one of the premiere eminent blues artists in the country, and she was excited to work with us,” Amethyst House execu-

Country singer Austin Lucas opens for Rory Block with his original songs at the Amethyst House’s funding event Friday night at the Buskirk-Chumley Theatre.

tive director Mark DeLong said. The agency’s mission is to assist patients in obtaining their recovery goals, according to Amethyst House's website. “We’re a small, freestanding substance abuse program,” DeLong said. “It’s a great recovery community, a lot of resources and just a great town to be in for what we do.” The agency has two men’s programs, one women’s program, an outpatient program, recovery meetings and provides case management for patients. The minimum commitment for a patient is six months. “A lot of programs, you hear inpatient or residential programs are 30 days,” De-

“The goal is more connecting to the community and informing people about recovery. We’re trying to alleviate the stigma about addiction, celebrate recovery.” Niki Angelaki, Amethyst House clinical director

Long said. “We think people are just getting started at 30 days. We’re a really robust program.” DeLong said he’s been really impressed with the way Rory Block has wanted to be involved in Amethyst

House’s fundraiser. The concert provides the group with the majority of its needed yearly operational funds. “It’s a fun event, so it’s nice to be able to put it together and create a funding source for the agency,” clinical director Niki Angelaki said. Though fundraising is an important aspect of the concert, advocacy and raising awareness is another, Angelaki said. “The goal is more connecting to the community and informing people about recovery,” Angelaki said. “We’re trying to alleviate the stigma about addiction, celebrate recovery.” Amethyst House also provides activities for sober clients and alumni. The Amethyst benefit concert is one example of that. “We like to be one of those positive events in the community,” Angelaki said. “We encourage our clients and alumni to attend." Whether supporting Amethyst House or seeing Block, Angelaki said she hopes the community continues to embrace this event. “We’re combining good music and supporting a good cause,” Angelaki said. “At the same time, we’ll continue to provide quality services and fight for recovery as a reality in our community.”

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Canterbury House Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry at IU 719 E. Seventh St. 812-334-7971 • 812-361-7954 • Sacramental Schedule: Weekly services Sundays: Holy Eucharist with hymns, followed by dinner 4 p.m. at Canterbury House Tuesdays: 6 p.m. Bible Study at Canterbury House Thursdays: 5:15 p.m. Holy Eucharist at Trinity Church (111 S. Grant St.) Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry is a safe, welcoming and inclusive Christian community; it is an inter-generational nesting place for all who pass through the halls of Indiana University. All people are welcome. All people get to participate. There are no barriers to faith or participation. There are no constraints — gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, country of origin, disability or ability, weak or strong. In the end, it’s all about God’s love for us and this world, and our love and care for one another. Mother Linda C. Johnson+, University Chaplain Evan Fenel, Communications Driector Josefina Carmaco, Latino/a Community Outreach Intern Samuel Young, Interfaith Linkage Coordinator


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



Monday, Sept. 11, 2017 | Indiana Daily Student |




IU has successful weekend in Texas By Phillip Steinmetz | @PhillipHoosier

This weekend was the final chance for IU women’s soccer to prove its worth before conference play begins next week. The Hoosiers had a tough task in front of them with No. 23 Southern Methodist University and North Texas, but they were able to prove why they said they believe this will be a special season. On Friday night, IU took on SMU in a revenge game after the Mustangs won last season at Bill Armstrong Stadium 2-1 on a late goal. This time around, the Hoosiers were the ones scoring late to pull out the 1-0 victory. “Against SMU, we had a game plan, we knew we needed to be near perfect in the back and we needed to be to win as many first and second balls in the midfield because they had great size on us,” IU Coach Amy Berbary said. “I thought we just battled for 90 minutes on Friday night and it paid off.” Junior forward Maya Piper scored her fourth goal of the season after sophomore defender Meghan Scott sent a corner to redshirt junior forward Mykayla Brown, who knocked it toward Piper for the score. “I’m really happy with this team,” Brown said. “We fought so hard and I think we wanted it more and were able to put it away.” The win against No. 23 SMU was the first time IU has defeated a ranked opponent since 2010.


Junior forward Abby Allen (right) fights with Kimber Haley of Clemson for the ball at Bill Armstrong Stadium in August. IU lost to Clemson, 1-0.

“It was great, SMU is a really good team,” Berbary said. “We just keep telling the kids that we have a chance to beat anybody if we continue to play as a unit and we have people who come off the bench and step up.” Next up for the Hoosiers was a meeting with the Mean Green in Denton, Texas. UNT went up 1-0 after a score from freshman defender Logan Bruffett in the 30th minute. But IU came back with resilience, scoring a pair of goals from Scott and junior forward Abby Allen roughly six minutes apart to go up 2-1 heading into halftime. UNT didn’t allow the two goals to bring down its offense. It struck back with two more scores of its own from freshman defender Brooke

Horoscope Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 7 — New opportunities invite participation. Don’t fall for a trick. Anticipate changes and look before leaping. Listen carefully. Avoid distractions and hotheads. Plot your professional course. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is an 8 — Study, investigate and explore over the next two days. Obstacles or breakdowns could divert you from your planned route. Take it slow and keep your cool.

Lampe and freshman forward Ariel Diaz to take a commanding 3-2 lead in the 74th minute. With 52 seconds left, Brown took advantage of the opportunity. As Piper drove to the line, she put in an early cross and Brown put her left foot on the ball to glide it past the goalie to send the game into overtime. “It was pretty amazing feeling, I didn’t know if it was going in or not but I’m glad it did,” Brown said. In overtime, neither team could take advantage of multiple opportunities, which resulted in a tie after the second overtime. “I couldn’t be prouder as a coach right now," Berbary said. "Of course, you’re going to want to get that win

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Pay bills and go over the numbers. Financial arguments are predictable; avoid them by handling paperwork and postponing important decisions.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is an 8 — The pace may quicken, but watch your step. Balance your health and fitness routines with a busy work schedule. Postpone what you can.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is an 8 — Keep your patience with your partner over the next few days. Compromise is golden. Keep expenses low. Read contracts before signing. Make important decisions later.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is a 7 — Relax and settle into fun activities with family and friends today and tomorrow. Ignore criticism for now. Avoid risky propositions. Values may get tested.



IU 1, NO. 23 SMU 0 IU 3, NORTH TEXAS 3 Maya Piper 1 goal, 1 assist

and I think we missed a few chances in the first half, but you really saw the maturity of this group today.” The Hoosiers will look to continue to build on this momentum heading into conference play next Thursday with a visit to East Lansing, Michigan, to take on Michigan State. “We just kind of wipe the slate clean now,” Berbary said. “I think we put together a good enough schedule and played some very good teams as we step into the Big Ten." Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 6 — Proceed cautiously on a home improvement project. Make sure everyone is on board with a change before making it. Do the research or risk costly errors. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is an 8 — You’re especially clever today and tomorrow. Roll with obstacles and delays. Things could get messy. Hold your temper. Patience pays off. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — Don’t splurge on a whim. You can make extra cash through tomorrow. Communications and actions may not go

ning back Mike Majette. But Ramsey remained the quarterback after Virginia got on the scoreboard first with a 22yard field goal and led IU on its first scoring drive midway through the second quarter. Sophomore running back Devonte Williams set the IU offense up with a good kickoff return, and Ramsey and company did the rest. A 29-yard touchdown pass to junior wide receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. put IU into the lead for the remainder of the game. Ramsey led IU on three second-quarter scoring drives as the Hoosiers scored 17 straight points to end the first half. This included a 26-yard touchdown run by Ramsey late in the second quarter. Senior kicker Griffin Oakes wrote himself into the IU record books as the halftime whistle blew, sending a 51-yard field goal attempt through the uprights to become the new IU leader in field goals made with 54. The Cavaliers and Hoosiers traded blows early in the second half, as junior running back Jordan Ellis cut the IU lead to seven with a 12yard rushing touchdown for Virginia. Ramsey remained composed at quarterback and continued to complete passes, helping march IU downfield to answer Virginia's score, as Oakes converted on a 48-yard field goal. The Hoosiers took firm control of the game late in the third quarter when Ramsey found junior wide receiver Donavan Hale for a 32-yard touchdown pass to extend the IU lead to 27-10. IU's history of fourth quaras expected. Wait to see what develops. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — You’re especially creative and confident over the next few days. Maintain patience and a sense of humor, especially with those who don’t. Keep things simple. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 5 — Slow down and consider options. Mistakes are likely. Avoid distractions and arguments. Choose carefully, and lay the groundwork first. Keep a low profile.


Publish your comic on this page. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by Sept. 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief. Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

su do ku

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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom



1 Amount to 5 Evening affair 11 Cavern critter 14 Clarinet cousin 15 Many charity golf tournaments 16 Wall St. specialist 17 24-hour broadcaster that keeps you up-to-date 19 CBS police series with three spin-offs 20 Moog, briefly 21 Detroit NFLer 22 Hershey’s toffee bar 23 Music from Glenn Miller, Tommy Dorsey et al. 26 Chintzy 29 Type of waste pump 30 Buyer’s financing 31 Army installation 35 Last Marx brother, alphabetically 38 Well-suited 39 Ship’s area for medical assistance 41 Spy novelist Deighton 42 Bette’s “Divine” nickname 44 Bills at bars

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Pull together with your team. Slow down and clarify misunderstandings as soon as possible. Postpone financial discussions. Stay in communication. New developments change the assignment.

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

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the fall 2017 semester.


ter collapses could be seen on the horizon as the game experienced a 14-point swing early in the period. Senior defensive lineman Greg Gooch landed a blindside hit on Virginia senior quarterback Kurt Benkert, resulting in a fumble that was picked up by senior defensive lineman Robert McCray III. McCray returned the fumble 85 yards for an IU touchdown, but after a review by the officials, Gooch was assessed a 15-yard penalty for targeting and was ejected from the game. Gooch will also miss the first half of next week's home game against Florida International. The Cavaliers took advantage of the call and trimmed the lead to 27-17 with a short touchdown pass a few minutes later. IU drove all the way to the Virginia 3-yard line on its next drive, but couldn't put points on the board. Allen and offensive coordinator Mike DeBord elected to go for a touchdown on fourth-andgoal with Ramsey passing the ball, although the pass fell incomplete. The IU win was secured only one minute later, with a 44-yard punt return touchdown by junior wide receiver J-Shun Harris II. The win is IU's first in 287 days and means the Hoosiers will have a chance to climb above a 0.500 winning percentage next weekend. After the game, IU Athletic Director Fred Glass awarded two game balls in the IU locker room. The first went to Allen. The second also went to Allen, with instructions to deliver it to Allen's father, who underwent open heart surgery earlier this week.

45 Almanac tidbit 46 Long-running dispute 48 Braggart’s retort 50 Singer dubbed “King of Country” 55 Doctor Zhivago’s love 56 Island band The __ Men 57 Garlicky mayo 61 Musician’s suffix 62 Saturated like the ends of 17-, 23-, 39- and 50- Across? 64 Lawn coating 65 Exercise pieces 66 Russian range or river 67 Symphonic gp. inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2017 68 Head out 69 Start of a choosing rhyme

9 Removes errors from 10 Bilingual subj. 11 “Just in case” strategy 12 Fiery crime 13 “Fun, Fun, Fun” car in a 1960s song 18 Greenside golf shot 22 “Win __, lose ... ” 24 Mongolian desert 25 Postwar supermodel Parker 26 Mollusk in a red or white linguine sauce 27 Arizona native 28 Consumes enough to nourish mother and unborn child 32 Play a part 33 Calypso cousin 34 Recede, as the tide 36 Lats relatives 37 Not fooled by 39 Highly selfsatisfied 40 Singapore’s continent 43 Blood bank supply 45 Exhaustion 47 Candidates’ face-off 49 “So long, Paulo!” 50 Soar without effort 51 Painter’s stand 52 Stopped slouching 53 Silents star Bara 54 Not as prevalent 58 Kid lit monster 59 Low-fat 60 In an aimless fashion 62 Married 63 WWII carrier Look for the crossword daily in the comics section of the Indiana Daily Student. Find the solution for the daily crossword here. Answer to previous puzzle

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Pen occupants Do what’s asked Scattered, as seeds Nuclear restraint topic Globe shape: Abbr. Dental care brand Ancient Aegean land Talked nonstop



Indiana Daily Student

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

Shredding & Storage Unlimited is looking to hire a F/T employee for a warehouse position. Starts at $12/hour. Send resume to: cgornall@ The IDS is accepting applications for Advertising Account Executives to start Fall, 2017.

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

3 BR home. 3 blocks to Campus. Avail. immediately. Call: 812-339-2859.

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

3 BR/2 BA luxury house. Located near Ed & Music. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579 4 BR house. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579

Grant Properties

Outstanding locations near campus at great prices

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

Real-world Experience. NO WEEKENDS! All Majors Accepted. Seeking students with good organization, time management, and communication skills to work in advertising sales. Previous sales experience preferred but not required. Must own reliable transportation and make 3 semester commitment Apply in person at: Franklin Hall, RM 130. Email:


for a complete job description. EOE

Restaurant & Bar

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

Avail. Aug. GREAT LOCATION. 4 blks. North of IMU. Cozy, sm., quiet efficiency. Priv. entrance. Cably ready. W/D avail. No smoking. No pets. All utils. paid. Prkg. avail. $495/mo. 812-336-6561 Avail. Aug. Prime location. 4 blks. North of IMU. Top floor, lg., quiet, 2 BR apt. for 2 people. Priv. entrance. Wi-Fi, cable ready, W/D. No pets. No smoking. All utils paid. $510/mo. per person. 812-336-6561


807 N. Walnut Street 1,2,3 BR, 2 BA, modern, new, special price offer. Minutes to Downtown. Avail.17-18. $1500-1800. 812-360-1975

405 410

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

465 505

Adjustable weight dumbbell, 10-60 lbs $50. Text & pick up only. (812)583-7621 2011 Acura RDX. White. 69k mi. Turbocharged. $15,500.

Folding kayak- weighs 24 lb, carry 210 lb, $850, OBO. Gore-tex Coast Guard boots, 12. Worn once. $60

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

Grey Herschel Backpack. In great condition! Used only twice. $20. 812-3604217 Swarovski dragon figurine inspired by Chinese paintings. $290, neg.

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

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

Sublet Apt. Furnished

Sublet Houses

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


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

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

Misc. for Sale

2 Yakima bike carriers. Carry bikes w/front wheel still on. $50.

1 blk. to Music School. Furn., priv. rms., shared kit. Recently remodeled, utils. & internet incl. 812-219-2219


Flexibility with class schedule.

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

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

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

Biweekly pay.


Traynor custom valve YCV50 guitar tube amplifier. $400.

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

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

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

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

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

Call Today 812-333-9579

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

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

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

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 Bedroom

4-5 BR/1.5 BA house. Located 1 block to Law. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579



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

3 BR/1 BA luxury apt. Located corner of 9th & Grant. Avail. Aug., 2018. 812-333-9579



Women’s riding boots. Size 9. $75.

Lexus RX 300, 1999. 198,000 mi. $2400. 405-589-5888

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

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte.

C117 Selected Solutions Manual. Price negotiable!

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

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

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

Physics P199 Flash Cards. Incl. each chapter & homework question(s). $50.

Toyota Yaris, $4450. KBB price $4687.


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


IKEA birch coffee table 30.5” x 30.5” 2-tier lack design, excellent cond. $30. 812-391-9746


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

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

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

Four reed seat kitchen chairs. $75 for the set of four. 812-350-4492

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



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

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

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


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

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


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

Call 333-0995



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

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

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

Now Leasing Fall 2018-19 2-8 Bedroom Houses

Apartment Furnished


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



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

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


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



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

Struggling with anxiety, depression, stress? Wholyfit Mind-Body Exercise offers strength & healing movement for release & rest. 6 week session begins 9/20, 7-8 p.m, 503 S High St. Evangelical Community Church.


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

Parking avail. 1 blk. Music School,@1501 Atwater. 812-219-2219


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

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

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


NOW LEASING FOR 2018 2620 E. 10th St. NOW HIRING: Delivery Drivers. Competitive wages + tips. Apply at store location or online at:

DAIRY QUEEN All shifts available. Flexible hours. Apply in person at 2423 S. Walnut St. Bloomington.

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





Restaurant & Bar

King Dough is Hiring! FOH & BOH/ FT & PT. Competitive pay. Stop by today @ 108 W. 6th St.

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

Located close to campus Available for an immediate move-in

Quality campus locations




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


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


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

Great location. Close to Kelley & Geology. 4 blks. North of IMU. Avail. Aug. 1 BR, priv. entrance. Wi-Fi. W/D, cable ready. No pets. No smoking. All utils. paid. $500/mo. 812-336-6561

ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at at no additional charge.

Monroe County Parks & Rec hiring youth cheer and football instructors. Must be avail Mon/Wed OR Tue/Thu 3-5pm. $9.75/hr. Email:


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

General Employment

Apt. Unfurnished



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

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

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.


HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to 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.


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





Monday, Sept. 11, 2017

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





3:30 PM BTN

Monday, Sept. 11, 2017  

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

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