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Monday, June 11, 2018

IDS Indiana Daily Student |

Abuse centers ban to be cut By Dominick Jean | @domino_jean

out candy, standing on parade floats and more. “Seeing a representation of all these companies that have queer people part of them, or support queer people, just makes me feel more welcome in the city,” Zoey Johnson, a 20-year-old IUPUI student, said. “It says, 'Hey, we’re gonna normalize this so you don’t feel so alienated all the time.’” The 90-degree weather and sun didn’t seem to bother the crowd as they held their pride flags high and cheered for all those walking through the heat. Babies in strollers and older men holding hands all had one thing in common: They were there to support the LGBTQ+ community. The Indy Pride fest is one of the largest LGBTQ+ gatherings in the Midwest, and the largest in Indiana, according to the Indy Pride website. “I think without pride a lot of people wouldn’t understand that there are people like them out there,” Andrew Chen, an 18-yearold who will start attending school

A proposed ban on further substance abuse treatment centers has been withdrawn, according to a recent Bloomington press release. The proposed ban was first put forth June 1, and if passed, would have made it illegal for further treatment centers to be set up in Bloomington for one year. The announcement sparked backlash from the Indiana Recovery Alliance, which said in a press release the ban would "lead to an increase in the spread of infectious disease, increased incarceration and fatal overdose." Over the past year, various treatment centers and groups have moved into the area. Indiana Center for Recovery, an abstinence-based program, opened last summer and three other medically-assisted centers have Bloomington locations as well. A methadone clinic is also scheduled to open at the end of the month on the city's west side, near Walmart. The IRA said the need for these treatment centers was real and immediate due to the opioid syndemic which they claimed is gripping Indiana. A syndemic is when multiple diseases feed off each other and create additional health problems.




Attendees of the Indy Pride Festival cheer as companies walk down Massachusetts Ave. Thousands of people made their way to Indianapolis on Saturday, June 9, to support the LGBTQ+ community.

Indy says ‘yay for gays’ The Indy Pride Festival overcame the heat and brought some rainbows on June 9.

By Hannah Reed | @hannahreed13

INDIANAPOLIS — The sun illuminated the rainbow flags littering the streets of downtown Indianapolis on June 9 as they hung on shoulders, in business windows and fluttered in the near-nonexistent morning breeze. As the temperature rose, so did the attendance for the Indy Pride Fest presented by Salesforce, a customer relationship management platform. Indy Pride produces events which educate, honor the history and celebrate the diversity of the Indianapolis Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender and Queer community, according to their website. Thousands of people sporting bright colors lined Massachusetts Avenue starting as early as 9 a.m. The crowd applied their sunscreen as they waited patiently for the parade to begin. More than 50 companies, including Honda, Planned Parenthood and Comcast, took part in the parade — with employees decked out in matching t-shirts, passing

Amanda Cahill teaches kids at family basketball camp By Murphy Wheeler | @murph_wheelerIU

FREMONT, OHIO — It’s complete chaos in the Fremont Recreational Center. A mass of children, ranging in age from kindergarten to eighth grade, cover the rec center’s two basketball courts, running amok in a sea of green-and-white t-shirts that read “Cahill Basketball Camp” across the front. The pitter-patter of dribbling basketballs echoes off the walls, while still-developing jump shots are hurled aimlessly at the rims spread out across the courts. Meanwhile, a small group of parents sit on the sidelines, taking the two hours they finally have free to read, push their infants around in strollers or do other time-killing tasks. Suddenly, a voice, still scraggly after forgetting to bring a whistle to camp two days earlier, rises above the noise. “Alright everyone, over here,” the voice booms. The chaos stops for a second. Soon, the hoard of children rushes over and gathers around former IU women’s basketball star Amanda Cahill, who stands on one corner of the floor, dressed in the same green -and-white attire as them. The third and final day of the Cahill Basketball Camp has begun. One might say Cahill is in her element at the camp, and not just because she’s back on a basketball court. She’s spent most of the last eight years of her life on a court. It started back in her days at Clyde High School, just a little over eight miles away from the Fremont Rec Center in Clyde, Ohio, where she led the Fliers to a 99-6 overall record during her four years and was named the Ohio D2 Player of the Year three consecutive years. Then came a four-year career at IU, in which Cahill started all 135 games of her career, finished fourth all-time in points, second in rebounds and third in three-point field goals, eventually helping lead the Hoosiers to a WNIT championship during her senior season. However, what makes her job as a coach at the Cahill Basketball

Camp right up her alley isn’t the basketball. It’s the teaching. As she leads the campers through stretches, ball-handling drills and stations on how to correctly cut and screen, Cahill, an elementary education major while at IU, always has a smile on her face when helping the kids. “I love working with kids,” Amanda said. “That’s something I want to do the rest of life being a teacher. You teach them stuff, but they teach you stuff, too, so it’s just fun being around them.” Cahill’s father, John, Amanda’s former high school coach at Clyde and now the head boys’ basketball coach at Fremont Ross High School, started the camp last year without Amanda, who was still playing at IU. Now, with no summer commitments in Bloomington for Amanda, John let his daughter take center stage running the camp, which lasted from June 3-5, while he was managing summer practices at Fremont Ross simultaneously. “It’s really her camp,” John said. “It’s called the Cahill Basketball Camp, but in reality, she’s the attraction here.” In a way, even without John running the show, his influence is evident. As the kids attempt to hone in on their fundamental skills, Amanda constantly shouts out words of encouragement. “Good job everyone,” she yells as the campers circle up, doing ballhandling drills. “Do your best. Working hard, I like it.” Every small inflection of Amanda’s voice reminds John of himself coaching his daughter back in her days at Clyde. “Even her speech patterns sometimes are like mine,” John said. “We’ve been together a long time, so it’s cool to see.” However, John isn’t the only coach Amanda takes inspiration from. Each day, as the campers surround her before drills start, Amanda opens with a “thought of the day," a tradition she picked up in Bloomington from IU Coach Teri Moren. Day three’s thought was a simple message — "You don’t get much done if you only work on the days


Senior forward Amanda Cahill cheers after she brings IU into triple overtime. IU faced Michigan State in a historic game Thursday, March 1, after going into quadruple overtime. Cahill recently ran a family basketball camp from June 3-5.

you feel like it.” It was a sentiment not only the kids, but Cahill, as well, can take to heart. When the campers are eventually split into groups based on age, each group presents a different challenge and approach for her and the other coaches. She can’t pick and choose which ones she wants to work with. She has to be prepared for all of them. In a matter of minutes, Cahill goes from teaching the moreadvanced eighth graders how to screen and cut away, to a group of rascally kindergarteners swarming over to give her a hug. “How old are you?” a little boy, struggling to pay attention to Amanda’s basketball lesson, asks out of the blue. Little does he know she’d be turning 22 years old three days later. “Are you married?” a little girl asks.

It gets a quickly-responded “no” from Amanda. Some things, such as questions about marriage, can’t be prepared for on a practice-planning sheet. Yet, Cahill handles everything along the way with poise. “You come up with all these plans for camp, but it’s one thing planning them and another thing actually doing it,” Amanda said. “I think it makes you realize that you need to plan better and actually go out and carry out what you set your mind to.” Even for the parents that sit on the sidelines during camp and watch their kids practice, Cahill’s knack for coaching and teaching is obvious. Deanna Harris, whose 12-yearold son, Braylon, attended the camp, said even though her son has played a lot of basketball already, he gained some much-needed ex-

perience and lessons from Cahill’s coaching. “She really loves the game,” Harris said. “You can just tell by watching her out there.” When the final whistle of this year’s camp blew, Amanda walked off the court with mere remnants of her voice remaining, tuckered out from one final game of knockout against some campers, which she of course won. But it was more than just her love for the game that had gotten her to that point. “I think it’s important for our area and our area’s basketball,” Amanda said. “I’ve always mentioned throughout my career at IU how fortunate I am for where I grew up. The people around me have been so supportive of me the past couple of years and while I was growing up, too. I love coming back and just helping out.”

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, June 11, 2018

Editor Dominick Jean

Campus IDs deactivate by June 30 deadline By Emiy Isaacman Email | Twitter

Students, faculty and staff now have less than three weeks to switch their current campus IDs to CrimsonCards. IU began implementing CrimsonCards last spring to consolidate multiple card systems on IU campuses. They provide access to IU buildings, printing, meal points and payment at some local retailers. All old IDs will stop functioning June 30, 2018. Approximately 32,000 students statewide still need to complete the free re-carding process, said CrimsonCard Manager Karen Warnsman in an e-mail on April 4. Warnsman said the University saved more than $102,000 in purchasing a bulk order of CrimsonCards, compared to the total price of ordering different cards for each campus. “CrimsonCard Operations is a University service, and as such each campus now no longer has to financially support the operations and can utilize the savings to further the educational mission at their respective campus,” Warnsman said in an email. Previously, IU used separate ID systems at each campus. These included the IUK Cougar Card, IUPUI Jagtag, IUS UCard and IUB CampusAccess Card, among others. In their place, CrimsonCards will function at all eight IU campuses.


Current campus IDs will be deactivated June 30, 2018. Students, faculty and staff can create CrimsonCards for free at an office on campus.

Rob Lowden, associate vice president of enterprise systems, said CrimsonCards provide greater security than previous carding systems. “It’s a physical safety enhancement, first and foremost,” Lowden said. CrimsonCards use smart chip card technology, which is the encrypted transfer of data, so they can’t be copied. While CampusAccess

cards had this feature, most others did not. Warnsman said CrimsonCards also create a single branding image, and allow students, faculty and staff to use one card for services and financial transactions across all IU campuses. Professors who work at more than one institution now don’t have to manage multiple IDs, and students

conducting research across IU campuses can access all buildings through their single card. If a student loses their card while on break, Lowden said, they can replace it at whichever campus is closest to home, rather than waiting for school to restart. On the Bloomington campus, current cardholders can receive CrimsonCards at

offices in the Indiana Memorial Union M090 or Learning Commons 106 on the main floor of Wells Library. Lowden said the latter office was moved from Eigenmann Hall last spring in an effort to make the location more central for students. It is now the most active card office on the Bloomington campus, Lowden said. Warnsman said the re-

placement process takes a few minutes, but wait times might increase as the June 30 deadline approaches. An online service that started last fall allows new students to skip wait times by preparing their new ID cards online. Following guidelines outlined on the website, incoming students can upload their own photographs and pick up the prepared card at one of the offices. Lowden said this allows new students to enjoy more of the fun orientation activities, rather than spending time on administrative duties. Students and employees who already have an IU ID must retake their photographs in person at one of the CrimsonCard offices. CrimsonCards expire six years from the date of issuance. Current and incoming freshman are exempt from the re-carding process because CrimsonCards were implemented in March 2017. Seniors and others leaving IU this year also don’t need to replace their IDs, but they can choose do so before graduation. Lowden said some current students would not be affected if they failed to get a CrimsonCard before the June 30 deadline. If students don’t live on campus, don’t have a meal plan or don’t use their cards for purchases at local retailers, Lowden said, they would only need a CrimsonCard for identification purposes.

Reported Islamic Center vandalism ruled accidents By Dominick Jean Email | Twitter

The Bloomington Islamic Center was not targeted by vandalism as it originally seemed, Bloomington Police Sgt. Dana Cole said. On June 3, BPD went to the Islamic Center in response to a call about a reported vandalism. A car’s windshield had been broken on the right passenger side and a metal hinge was left on the hood of the car. BPD increased patrols in the area in response to the reported vandalism and in case the Islamic Center was being targeted. The incident occurred while members of the Center were gathered for the iftar, the meal eaten by Muslims to break the Ramadan fast. BPD investigated this case and another possible vandalism, but determined both to be accidents.

In the first case, which happened a week before the broken windshield, Bloomington police were able to find the owner of the first car and determine the incident was caused by a car door hitting another vehicle and denting it. Cole said, based on the security footage from the Center, the broken windshield was caused by children playing in the parking lot while their parents were inside. The City of Bloomington put out a press release which stated a BPD officer works security at the Center and was able to make contact with members there about both incidents. The press release stated the officer was able to review security footage and determine the damage was most likely an accident and not a hate-based crime. MATT BEGALA | IDS The case is now inactive. A car’s windshield was broken and reported as vandalism near the Islamic Center of Bloomington on Sunday, June 3, but it has since been ruled as an accident. The Islamic Center of Bloomington is located at 1925 Atwater Ave.

Check out IDS’ brand new Bloomington Buzz podcast on SoundCloud By Dominick Jean Email | Twitter

The Indiana Daily Student recently released a new podcast, the Bloomington Buzz. Each week, the Buzz will highlight a few of the top stories and headlines published by the IDS in the past week. The podcast will also provide interviews with experts, special guests and other sources about both local and national news. We’ll try to add a distinctly Bloomington flavor


Cameron Drummond Editor-in-Chief

May 2018 IU graduate Jack Evans and senior Nyssa Kruse before dinner at the Exploratorium for the Hearst Journalism Awards Program in San Francisco on Tuesday, June 5. On Wednesday, June 6, Evans placed first and Kruse second in the Hearst National Writing Championship. Evans received a $10,000 scholarship and Kruse received $7,500.

IU student wins Hearst writing award June 6 in San Francisco. EvEmail | Twitter ans earned a $10,000 prize for his writing. An IU student also came An IU student has won the prestigious Hearst Jour- in second place. IU senior nalism Awards National Nyssa Kruse finished second writing championship for and earned $7,500 for her work. the fourth year in a row. Kruse will serve as the InJack Evans, who graduated with a B.A. in journalism diana Daily Student’s editorin 2018, won first place when in-chief during the upcomthe awards were announced ing fall semester. By Dominick Jean

From June 3 through June 6, 28 finalists participated in the 58th annual Hearst Championships in San Francisco. While there, they completed on-the-spot assignments and showcased their writing, photography, radio, television and multimedia skills. The Hearst Champi-

onships are the finale for the 2017-2018 Journalism Awards Program, which involves 105 universities. The Hearst Journalism Awards Program was founded in 1960 to encourage journalism education through scholarships. The program has distributed more than $13 million since its inception.

to each story, and keep it focused on the issues and stories that affect and interest Bloomington and Monroe County. All our top stories, ranging from news, arts, sports and opinion, will be featured. Our writers will give their insight on each major topic from the past week, bringing a unique outlook from those that have been up close and personal to what’s happening in Bloomington. The first episode can be found on our website and SoundCloud page.

Murphy Wheeler Managing Editor

Vol. 151, No. 29 © 2018

Eman Mozaffar Creative Director Matthew Brookshire Circulation Manager

Newsroom: 812-855-0760 Business Office: 812-855-0763 Fax: 812-855-8009 The Indiana Daily Student and publish weekdays during fall and spring semesters, except exam periods and University breaks. From May-July, it publishes Monday and Thursday. Part of IU Student Media, the IDS is a self-supporting auxiliary University enterprise. Founded on Feb. 22, 1867, the IDS is chartered by the IU Board of Trustees, with the editor-in-chief as final content authority. The IDS welcomes reader feedback, letters to the editor and online comments. Advertising policies are availale on the current rate card. Readers are entitled to single copies. Taking multiple copies may constitute theft of IU property, subject to prosecution. Paid subscriptions are entered through third-class postage (USPS No. 261960) at Bloomington, IN 47405.

130 Franklin Hall • 601 E. Kirkwood Ave. • Bloomington, IN 47405-1223


Monday, June 11, 2018 | Indiana Daily Student |


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 In an earlier statement, Mary Catherine Carmichael, Bloomington's director of community engagement, said the city is still grappling with the influx of businesses and how unregulated growth is affecting Bloomington. But the decision to call for a short-term moratorium of any further substance abuse treatment centers in the Bloomington area may not have been the best idea, she said. “Our first goal is to do no harm as we explore ways to ensure people with substance use disorders get the help they need with minimal unintended consequences for the broader community," Carmichael said in the release. "We considered a short-term moratorium as a possible tool to give us time to fully explore the issues, but have determined it may not be the best approach at the present time.” Bloomington Councilwoman Isabel PiedmontSmith said in the release she and the city realized in hindsight the short-term ban might have caused "more harm than good," especially since the ban would have affected medically-assisted treatment centers that could help address the recent syndemic. "I will continue to work with the mayor’s administration, the county government, the state government and experts in addiction treatment and related fields to address the legitimate concerns about zoning and unscrupulous practices that have been raised in our community,” Piedmont-Smith said.


Top left: A girl waves a pride flag at the Indy Pride Festival. Top right: A woman stands with a sign at the Indy Pride Festival. Thousands gathered for the parade. Bottom left: A woman stands with a sign at the Indy Pride Festival. Bottom right: A woman affiliated with IUPUI delegation walks with a pride flag Saturday, June 9.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 at Purdue in the fall, said. “They wouldn’t come out and be themselves, and I feel like there’s nothing worse in life than not being true to who you are.” Indy’s first Pride Parade in the 2005 lasted only 15

Horoscope Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 9 — You’re reaching a turning point with a personal project. Necessity in the mother of invention and innovation. Analyze what’s missing and what might work. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 5 — Slow down and make time for peaceful introspection. Inner discoveries open entirely new possibilities for your growth and development. Consider and process the implications.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is an 8 — Friends come through for you. Collaborate on a group effort and push it to new levels together. Professional and personal benefits come through social engagement.

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Classes, seminars, explorations and adventures suit you. You’re building toward a turning point in your studies. What do you want to learn next?

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is an 8 — Enticing professional opportunities are developing. Forge ahead with the most urgent or promising aspects. Take responsibility to tap a new resource.

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is an 8 — Compute expenses. Review your budget to reassess financial priorities with your partner. Adapt to recent changes. Adjust plans to fit the current reality.


like, too," Johnson said. "It's a place where people can come together and even people who don't understand every aspect of the spectrum, like the 'T' acronym for example, they can see examples of it and that can help bridge the gap." The parade on Massachusetts Avenue was just the

minutes and featured only one float, a few drag queens, some antique cars and a couple of walkers. On June 9, just 13 years later, over 100 floats and walking groups made their way to the city to participate. "It breaks down the stereotypes of what a gay person looks like and what allies look


beginning of a long day full of activities. The entertainment line-up for the Pride Fest in Military Park began at 11 a.m., and extended until 11 p.m. with multiple acts on three stages: The Main Stage, the Family Stage and the Mojo (DJ) Stage, nearly every hour. "It's a good time, it's a

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — A collaboration is getting interesting. Speculate on intriguing possibilities together. Imagine the fun you could get into. Make plans and bargains.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — The love that you put into your home comes back three-fold. Soap, water and fresh paint work wonders. Nurture your family with domestic comforts.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 9 — Your work, fitness and energy levels are on the rise. Keep exercising your heart muscle. Put love into what you do.

Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Tell a love story. Artistic and creative expression flourishes. Put your heart into your work. Share what you’re learning, with contributions and solutions.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — Beautiful moments tempt you to linger with friends and family. Let your creative talents play. Art, music, sports, games and recreational activities delight.


festival, it's a nice time for everyone to come together and spread love," Matthew Niemiec, 22, said. "I feel like a lot of people when they think of pride, they think it's just some big old orgy and it's really not, it just opens that we're all the same as everyone else — I just want to marry a man and not a woman." © 2018 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All Rights Reserved

Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is an 8 — A lucrative opportunity reveals itself. Figure out the costs and benefits before agreeing to the deal. Shuffle your schedule to take advantage.

L.A. Times Daily Crossword 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 39 42 46 47 50 51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 62

Publish your comic on this page. The IDS is accepting applications for student comic strips for the summer and fall 2018 semesters. Email five samples and a brief description of your idea to by June 30. Submissions will be reviewed and selections will be made by the editor-in-chief.

su do ku

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


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

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom


Showers affection (on) Be exorbitant with the gratuity Hebrew scroll Restored to health “I need to tell you something” Dejected spell Toll rds. Air Force sch. NATO alphabet ender Fairly recent Long rants City SE of Roma Mom’s emphatic words after “Because” “For __ the Bell Tolls” Surrounding glow Marvel Comics superheroes The Emerald Isle Mechanical learning method Scrolling PC key “¿Qué __?” Airline with only kosher meals TV-watching rooms One of two sts. with bordering panhandles

1 6 11 14 15 16 17 19 20 21 23 25 26 33 35 36 37 38 40 41 43 44 45 48 49

Speechless performers Love to bits Hem and __ Overplay the scene NBA coach Pat who trademarked “three-peat” Hole-in-one “That was easy!” “__ Loves You”: Beatles Beethoven’s “Moonlight,” e.g. Lawn mower housing Come to a close Actor Cage, in tabloids Move to Canada to avoid military service Sea of __: Black Sea arm Midwestern tribe Finalize, as a deal Smart-alecky Aired again on TV Policy expert Give a heads-up NASCAR’s Yarborough Bothers a lot Top-10 1978 hit for Kansas Nest egg acronym Prefix with appear

50 55 60 61 63 64 65 66 67 68

Longtime bubble gum wrap Slowly diminished, as strength Smooth machinery sound Girl who went to Oz Mine extraction Cream of the crop George’s fiancée on “Seinfeld” Fellow Brand for nasal congestion Australian gems

DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 22 24

Kitten cries Texter’s “As I see it ... ” Pained sound Soul singer James Helped by an usher LAX incoming flight Food restriction Toast topper Change the district boundaries of Peepers’ closers Corned beef concoction Pain Lawn invader Maine city Attach to a light bulb socket Find out about


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




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Monday, June 11, 2018

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, June 11, 2018

Editor Murphy Wheeler



IU’s Grace Berger bright spot in All-Star loss By Murphy Wheeler | @murph_wheelerIU

INDIANAPOLIS — Many people in Indiana may not know who IU women’s basketball recruit Grace Berger is right now. Not even Bankers Life Fieldhouse public address announcer Terry Downham recognized her for the majority of the first half of Saturday’s Indiana vs. Kentucky Girls High School AllStar Game. Berger, sporting the number eight jersey for the Kentucky All-Stars, was continuously confused with Anna Clephane, who wore number nine. However, as Berger dazzled the crowd with an array of impressive dribble moves and slashed her way to the basket, getting to the free throw line repeatedly, Downham soon realized his mistake. Berger was on her way to getting her name announced often throughout the course of the game, as she posted a game-high 18 points and seven rebounds in a 83-70 loss for the Kentucky team. The big night for the Louisville native came after a difficult shooting performance at Bellarmine University in Louisville in Game 1 of the all-star series Friday, in which she scored 11 points on just 4-12 shooting. “I could definitely tell in warm-ups that my shot was feeling pretty good,” Berger said. “I was just trying to be aggressive.” In fact, Berger was the only Kentucky player to get much consistency going on offense Saturday. While she shot a solid 6-11 from the field, the rest of her team struggled, shooting just 2376 overall. “There’s a certain way


Kentucky All-Star Grace Berger drives along the baseline against the Indiana All-Stars Saturday evening in Bankers Life Fieldhouse. Berger was Kentucky's leading scorer with 18 points in their 83-70 loss to the Indiana All-Stars.

this game is supposed to be played and there’s certain ways not,” Kentucky All-Star Coach Joey Thacker said. “Today, we chose the latter option.” Now, Berger’s time as a Kentucky star is up, as the next step of her career will be playing for IU Coach Teri Moren and the reigning WNIT champion Hoosiers next season. Berger said she’s been in close contact with Moren, as her career at Sacred Heart

Academy winds down and the all-star festivities over the weekend near. “We text a lot,” Berger said. “She just keeps texting me good luck, and they keep up through Twitter a lot.” Berger will bring an impressive resume to Bloomington once the 2018-19 season begins. She'll be the most heralded of IU’s three signees between her, guard Chanel Wilson of Powder Springs, Georgia, and forward Aleksa Gulbe of Riga,

Latvia. She was rated as a fivestar recruit after her senior season at Sacred Heart, in which she averaged 14.5 points, 8.6 rebounds and 3.5 assists. She is also just the second five-star recruit in IU program history, joining a fellow Louisville native — sophomore guard Jaelynn Penn. Berger showed off some of that promise Saturday, rolling out an impressive combination of deadly


dribble moves that left defenders in the dust multiple times, along with a lethal pull-up jump shot, an ability to run the offense from the point guard position and some nice footwork around the perimeter. She said playing on a bigger stage than she was used to in high school didn’t deter her from pulling out her full arsenal of moves. “Looking up and seeing all the lights and so many people in the stands, it was

kind of nerve-racking,” Berger said. “But once the ball got tipped, I didn’t really think about it.” Now, the Hoosiers, a team that could use some depth next season, will wait to see if Berger can show the same ability for them that she did under the bright lights of Bankers Life Fieldhouse. If she does, fans in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall won’t be forgetting her name anytime soon.


Trio of IU signees shines as Indiana All-Star team beats Kentucky squad By Auston Matricardi | a_mat24


Arizona quarterback Brandon Dawkins (13) runs the ball during Arizona's 45-24 loss to UCLA at the Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, Calif. on Saturday, Oct. 1, 2016.

Quarterback Dawkins has star potential Cameron Drummond is a junior in journalism.

Of all the potential starting quarterbacks in the Big Ten Conference, Brandon Dawkins has likely had the most inconspicuous arrival to his college campus. The graduate transfer from Arizona has been in Bloomington for little more than a week and still needs help getting access to IU’s weight room and other facilities at Memorial Stadium. His first days in Bloomington were spent shopping at TJ Maxx for household supplies and visiting The Fashion Mall at Keystone in Indianapolis. He’s still learning the names of his teammates and coaches, and he’s able to walk through Herman B Wells Library past groups of freshmen during their New Student Orientation without being recognized. By Sept. 1, when IU plays its season opener at Florida International, that likely won’t be the case. Dawkins arrives with three years of playing experience in a Power Five conference and the ability to attack defenses both through the air and on

the ground. It’s a combination no other quarterback on the IU roster can offer. While redshirt sophomore quarterback Peyton Ramsey and freshman Michael Penix Jr. both took part in spring practice, neither have the ingame experience Dawkins brings to the table. Dawkins described his playing style as “explosive,” and said his ability to adapt when a play breaks down is one of his strongest skills. Those two features at quarterback were missing from IU last season. Ramsey offered the Hoosiers a more mobile option at quarterback than Richard Lagow, but aside from IU’s win at Virginia, Ramsey struggled to make standout plays and wasn’t the type of player to take over a game. Part of that may have been his inexperience, but it also could be due to the hits he took during the season, which caused a knee injury that kept him out of IU’s final four games. Regardless, Ramsey showed he was a capable quarterback for IU last season, but one without the ability to dominate a game.

Dawkins has that ability. The offensive system he played in under head coach Rich Rodriguez at Arizona was based on speed and run-pass options. He played well in this system, which IU tried to use last season, with some success, while Ramsey was under center. But Dawkins is bigger, faster and has a stronger arm than Ramsey. This presents a tougher challenge to opposing teams, as Dawkins can run past, and run over, defensive players while also punishing them with passes downfield to open receivers. Last season, Dawkins even posted six touchdowns in a single game, scoring three times each passing and rushing against the University of Texas at El Paso. The last IU football player to score six touchdowns in a game was Tre Roberson against Purdue in 2013. The learning curve will be steep for Dawkins when transitioning from one style of offense and one conference, to another. But if he can harness the potential he displayed during his time at Arizona, he would give IU a dynamic

dual-threat quarterback the program hasn’t had since Roberson. Perhaps more important than anything else is Dawkins’ approach to his new environment. "I want to do whatever I can, do my part to put more wins in the win-loss column for this team,” Dawkins said. “To end on a positive note, go to a good bowl and have an overall really good season." He referenced his official visit to IU, and his visit host, wide receiver Luke Timian, when describing what attracted him to the IU program. "When I came on my visit, they had a little scrimmage and I saw Luke Timian stayed after and caught like 200 extra balls from a Jugs machine,” Dawkins said. “Little things like that show that players are invested. I wanted to go somewhere where football was important. It seemed really important to the guys here and that kind of made me fall in love with it pretty quick." Dawkins has one year of college eligibility left, but he has the attitude, charisma and talent to be remembered in Bloomington long after he leaves.

INDIANAPOLIS — The future of the IU men's basketball program was on display at the Indiana vs. Kentucky All-Star Game on Saturday night, and it looked bright. The Indiana High School All-Stars took down their Kentucky counterparts, 109-81, at Bankers Life Fieldhouse in Indianapolis, with a trio of Hoosier signees playing large roles in the victory. In their final game as high schoolers, incoming freshmen Romeo Langford, Robert Phinisee and Damezi Anderson gave IU fans a glimpse of what could be coming to Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall in the near future. Langford led the way for Indiana in the contest, scoring 22 points, while hitting over half of his shots. The heralded recruit of New Albany, Indiana, stuffed the stat sheet, pulling down eight rebounds, dishing out four assists, collecting three steals and blocking a shot. It was a good night to cap off one of the greatest careers in the history of Indiana high school basketball, and Langford’s future backcourt partner took notice. “It’s been really fun," Phinisee said. "He’s one of the best players in the nation, he can do everything. It’s a preview of what can happen at Indiana.” While Langford took the limelight, earning most outstanding player honors, Phinisee took more of a secondary role. The Lafayette, Indiana, native scored just three points, but he served as a facilitator in the Indiana offense. Phinisee dished out a trio of assists and also pulled down four rebounds, showing off his versatil-

ity. On the defensive end, the guard had a steal and blocked a shot. The third member of the crew, Damezi Anderson, showed off his potential as well. The forward finished with 10 points on 50 percent shooting from the field, adding six rebounds, an assist, a block and a steal. However, he had his ups and downs throughout the night. The South Bend, Indiana, native opened the game by hitting his first two shots from the field, showing an ability to handle the ball and a solid set of dribble moves. After going quiet toward the end of the first half, Anderson opened the second half by taking a quick succession of shots, missing each of them. After settling in, he was able to hit a pair of shots. At the forefront of Anderson’s roller coaster performance was his athleticism. On one fast break, a teammate threw a lob off the backboard for Anderson, but he proceeded to miss the dunk after rising up above the rim. These three players represent the future of Hoosier basketball. They’ll each have the chance to be a part of the rotation next season for IU Coach Archie Miller’s squad as it attempts to compete in the Big Ten and return to the NCAA Tournament after falling short in both departments during Miller’s first season as coach. Miller’s squad next season will be full of young players, leaving the door open for Langford, Phinisee and Anderson to all make their presences felt early on in their careers in Bloomington. For the Hoosiers, the future starts Tuesday when the trio of freshmen steps on campus.

Indiana Daily Student



Monday, June 11, 2018

Editor Hannah Reed

Straight No Chaser celebrate IU Bicentennial By Dominick Jean | @domino_jean

Attendees of the annual IU Alumni Association barbecue Saturday were treated to a special performance by Straight No Chaser. The allmale a cappella group sang a number of different songs including "Hail to Old IU" and the IU fight song. The group began at IU and is in Bloomington to record its next album for Capital Records. According to an email from Chuck Carney, IU's director of media relations, the group has always recorded its albums in Bloomington. Straight No Chaser also announced at the barbecue it has partnered with the University to compose and perform a new song for IU which will commemorate the Bicentennial in 2020. The song is a part of the ongoing efforts of the IU Office of the Bicentennial to engage faculty, staff, students, alumni and the general public with programs that will celebrate, chronicle and explore IU’s history. "These are our roots," group member Sargon Isho said in an IU video. "Every-


Left: Straight No Chaser members Jerome Collins and Walter Chase dance during their first of three songs performed at the IU Alumni Association luncheon and meeting. Top right: Members of the crowd embrace each other as Straight No Chaser sings the IU alma mater. Bottom right: Straight No Chaser leads the crowd in the IU fight song.

thing that is Straight No Chaser was born on these grounds here at Indiana University." Since the formation of the group, it has brought a cappella into the world of modern pop music with its arrangements of medleys and classic holiday songs. The

group's debut album, “Holiday Spirits,” made it to No. 4 on Billboard’s Top Holiday Albums chart, according to an IU Auditorium press release. “It’s a thrill to know that the wild success of Straight No Chaser all started right here in Bloomington,” Doug

Booher, Executive Director of IU Auditorium, said in the November release. “Their highly-anticipated return every year is a celebration of a sensation 21 years in the making. Their set list may change year to year, but the energy and enjoyment unlike

any other concert remains.” The group was founded in 1999 and, after many members went on to jobs outside of music, they chose replacements to establish SNC as an ongoing group on campus, according to the group’s website. More than 50 mem-

bers have passed through the group since it was founded. SNC also has an upcoming tour which will take the group from California to New York and even out of the country to places like Norway, Finland, Denmark and Ireland.

The movie ‘Ocean’s 8’ is full of lightweight criminal fun By Calie Schepp | @calierae9

The movie "Ocean’s 8" makes theft seem like a walk in the park. Like a good night with your book club, it’s fun, easy and involves all your best girlfriends. With summer and a rigorous press tour in full swing, viewers expected "Ocean’s 8" to be an exciting heist film, with badass women at the helm. What they got is more of a relaxed look at the age-old pasttime of stealing jewelry, like that kept in a secret Cartier vault three stories underground with its own 24/7 security and insurance policy because its worth $150 million kind of jewelry — and still with badass women. With the previous installments of the "Ocean’s" franchise, it was George Clooney’s suave Danny Ocean character in the forefront. Always dressed in dapper attire to do the dirtiest work, he had a bevy of equally tailored men to help him in his heists. Now it’s his sister Debbie, a convict in her own right, played by Sandra Bullock, who’s hatching a criminal plan bigger than ever before. Of course, she needs the help of her female felon friends. Her plan – which


Sandra Bullock, Cate Blanchett, Sarah Paulson, Rihanna and Awkwafina look at a screen in “Ocean’s 8.” The movie was released Friday, June 8.

she had five years in prison to think about how to execute to perfection – involves getting starlet Daphne Kluger, played by Anne Hathaway, to wear a ravishing Cartier necklace to the Met Gala, America’s most exclusive party. In her quest to find the right people to execute her master plan, Ocean and her previous petty crime

partner Lou, played by Cate Blanchett, rescue defamed fashion designer Rose, played by Helena Bonham Carter, who then convinces Daphne to let her dress her for the Gala, and specifically to wear the necklace. Rihanna is the 4/20-friendly hacker Nine Ball, and Awkwafina, the swift street con Constance. Tammy, played by Sarah

Paulson, is a mother and housewife trying to cover up her years in the business of crime and Amita, played by Mindy Kaling, is a jeweler who's tired of living with her parents. The film’s intro sets the audience up for a fun ride. The filmmakers take us through Ocean’s first day out of prison robbing left and right, pretending

to return things she never bought, and staying in a luxury hotel room she didn’t book. This is all after tearfully telling her parole officer she would want to live a simple, laid-back life upon her release. The film needed more of these casual robbing sequences, as the scene is followed with one too many

low-talking conversations between Ocean and Lou. While the film tried its best to give the entire cast a bit of backstory, it didn’t make it believable enough they would put everything on the line for this heist. Besides money, no one had a dire driving force for why they would go through with this plan. In true criminal fashion, they spent their days placidly running through their blueprints, and trusted in Ocean to have the heist go down smoothly. They act as if crime, specifically a multi-million dollar jewelry heist, is just so incredibly easy anyone could do it. That’s what’s confusing about this film. Everything, from the planning to the execution, goes off without a hitch. Not even a slight bump or mishap occurs – nothing to even threaten danger for these ladies as they pull off their crime. It causes one to wonder if the film is supposed to feel easy, just like the crime was for its criminals? Even if it was supposed to feel that way, adding a few elements to make the team sweat would’ve created a much more rewarding payoff than just a multimillion dollar necklace.

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Indiana Daily Student


Monday, June 11, 2018

Editor Hannah Reed



The importance of mental health awareness The deaths of Kate Spade and Anthony Bourdain remind us to talk about mental health. Varda He is a junior in finance.

Just days after fashion designer Kate Spade was found dead in her Manhattan apartment June 5 — from what authorities said was suicide — celebrity chef Anthony Bourdain died June 8 in France, with the apparent cause also being suicide. Spade’s stylish and affordable handbags remain a status symbol and a token of adulthood for women. Bourdain, on the other hand, was admired for his honest outspokenness and his passion for the food the world has to offer. While the world mourns the losses of these two icons, it is important to acknowledge their passing serves as a grim reminder that mental health issues do not discriminate, and anyone could be at risk regardless of wealth, status or background. Research published by the US

Centers for Disease Control on June 7 shows suicide rates increased in nearly every state from 1999 to 2016, with about 45,000 lives lost to suicide alone in 2016. Globally, suicide accounts for nearly one million deaths each year, according to a study by the National Center for Biotechnology Information. The National Institute of Mental Health estimates one in five U.S. adults suffer from a mental illness; in total there were 44.7 million people in 2016. Another analysis done by the World Health Organization in 2004 found about 87 percent of 3,275 persons studied who died by suicide were previously diagnosed with a mental disorder. These chilling numbers should be a wake-up call for all of us to pay more attention to the mental wellbeing of those we love. However, despite recent strides in creating support systems and increasing so-

cietal awareness, we still have a lot of work to do to make mental health a mainstream topic. The biggest challenge would be the stigma surrounding mental illness. Patients suffering from mental illness often have a hard time sharing their struggle with others, due to fear of dismissal, ridicule or even discrimination. Indeed, there are too many instances when someone with depression is told to “cheer up and look on the bright side of life,” and someone with anxiety may be called “weak” and is told to relax. The tragedies of Spade and Bourdain have taught us that we all have a part to play to put an end to mental illness stigma and create a supportive environment. Every word and every action matters. It is between life and death after all, and what is more precious than life? Take time to listen. If somebody trusts you enough to open up to

you, prove to them that they made the right choice. Put yourself in their shoes and try to understand, not judge, and never, ever try to dismiss them with words such as “You’re just having a bad week.” Take time to be attentive. Check on your friends, check on your family and check on your loved ones. If you sense something wrong with somebody around you, don’t be afraid to step up and ask them the simple question of “Are you OK?” And to those of you who are fighting your own battles out there, I wish you nothing but the best. Always know we are with you every step of your way. If you or someone you know is struggling and having thoughts about suicide right now, please call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255 (TALK) or the Crisis Text Line by texting 741741.


President Trump pauses while the audience cheers at North Side Middle School on Thursday, May 10, in Elkhart, Indiana. Trump talked about border security, the economy and the upcoming elections in November.

Trump’s D-Day gift to Canada: A trade war Trump’s trigger-happy enthusiasm for trade wars may test the lapdog loyalty of congressional Republicans like few other issues. Courtesy of Tribune News Service

When Ronald Reagan delivered one of the most stirring speeches of his presidency in Normandy on the 40th anniversary of D-Day, he hailed “the boys of Pointe du Hoc,” the Army Rangers, who, despite gruesome casualties, scaled the cliffs on Omaha Beach. That June 6, 1984, speech, written by Peggy Noonan, also took pains to credit “the unsurpassed courage of the Canadians who ... once they hit Juno Beach, they never looked back.” Of the 14,000 Canadian troops who landed on D-Day, more than 1,000 died in the first six days of the invasion. Reagan understood, as all modern American presidents did prior to Donald Trump, that D-Day commemorated the shared sacrifice of Americans and our Canadian and British allies. This crusade was not “Make America Great Again” — and certainly not “America First” — but rather “Make the World Safe from Tyranny and Genocide.” In normal times, this

week’s G7 summit at the majestic Fairmont Le Manoir Richelieu Hotel in Charlevoix, Quebec, would be a moment to reaffirm our bonds with our allies. Looking from the hotel across the broad expanse of the St. Lawrence River, it is hard not to reflect on the shared American-Canadian experience in settling a vast continent over more than four centuries. Instead, the dominant theme at the G7 will be the stiff tariffs on steel, 25 percent, and aluminum, 10 percent, Trump unilaterally imposed last week on imports from Canada, Mexico and the European Union. Trump’s major target is Canada, which is the largest exporter of steel and aluminum to the United States. Trump’s eagerness to embark on a global trade war not only jeopardizes the booming American economy, but also runs counter to both the short and long-term interests of the Republican Party. Don’t just take my word for it. Read last week’s unequivocal judgment from the conservative editorial page of the Wall Street

Journal: “So much for Donald Trump as genius dealmaker. We are supposed to believe his tariff threats are a clever negotiation strategy, but on Thursday he revealed he’s merely an old-fashioned protectionist. His decision to slap tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from Europe, Canada and Mexico will hurt the U.S. economy, his own foreign policy and perhaps Republicans in November.” A new survey of major CEOs by the Business Roundtable found 95 percent of the corporate chieftains believe “foreign trade retaliation leading to lower U.S. exports” was a moderate or serious risk to the economy. Charles and David Koch — the billionaire brothers whose lavish spending helped create Republican congressional majorities — have decisively broken with the Trump administration on trade. Even as David Koch steps aside for health reasons, Koch-funded organizations like Americans for Prosperity have announced a multiyear political drive to promote free trade. To lose the Wall Street

Journal editorial page, the nation’s CEOs and the Koch brothers with one impulsive gesture represents a level of political ineptitude unmatched since GOP leaders like Reince Priebus naively believed they could tame the 45th president. And Trump was warned. At White House meetings, virtually every Republican senator from the Midwest cautioned about interfering with business supply chains with Canada. Others warned about retaliatory tariffs against agricultural exports. Put another way, five potentially vulnerable Democratic senators on the ballot in 2018 represent states that neighbor Canada: Jon Tester of Montana, Heidi Heitkamp of North Dakota, Tina Smith of Minnesota, Tammy Baldwin of Wisconsin and Debbie Stabenow of Michigan. It is a safe bet that the Trump tariffs and their ramifications will be highlighted in Democratic campaign ads. The reaction of congressional Republicans to the tariffs was sadly predictable, hand-wringing devoid of effective follow-up.

Typical was the response of Paul Ryan: “I disagree with this decision. Instead of addressing the real problems in the international trade of these products, today’s action targets America’s allies when we should be working with them to address the unfair trading practices of countries like China.” But even though Congress, in theory, controls trade policy, there appears to be limited appetite on Capitol Hill to actually do anything other than gin up press releases and tweets. Mitch McConnell made clear Tuesday that he would not bring to the floor a stand-alone bill to overturn the Trump tariffs. Amid the nonstop distractions of Trump’s chaos presidency, it is difficult to separate the lasting from the ephemeral. That’s why last week’s tariff announcement was quickly trumped on cable TV by everything from the president’s nolaw-can-touch-me tweets to the disinviting of the Philadelphia Eagles to the White House. The rules governing international trade are — let’s

be honest here — less riveting than arguing over Samantha Bee and Roseanne Barr. But Trump’s triggerhappy enthusiasm for trade wars may test the lapdog loyalty of congressional Republicans like few other issues. Before Trump, free trade was one of the pillars of GOP ideology, along with lower taxes and fewer regulations. Lockstep Republicans can probably convince themselves, if they watch Fox News long enough, that Trump is somehow the martyr in the Robert Mueller investigation. But it is a much bigger ideological step for these Republicans to suddenly decide that Bernie Sanders and other protectionist Democrats are right on trade while the Wall Street Journal editorial page and the Koch brothers are wrong. Only Trump — with his blithering understanding of economics, alliances and international negotiations — could manage to launch a trade war with Canada on the eve of the 74th anniversary of D-Day and the G7 summit in Quebec.


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413 W. Howe St. 812-334-2394


1105 S. College Mall Road Located just Left of Kroger and Plato’s Closet Ellettsville Mon. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 812-876-2020 4719 West State Road 46 Located across from True Value Hardware

Dr. Gregory Velligan, Crystal Lynn, Shanna Yarnell, Krista Sears, Brandi Mosier, Ejay Rippy & Julie Waymire Campus Family Dental is the preferred choice for dental care among many IU students and professors. We will work with your schedule to provide the highest quality of general dentistry services. We pride ourselves in our professionalism and hightech equipment to make your appointments as comfortable and efficient as possible. Enjoy the convenience of walking to our office. We are located near the southeast corner of campus and accept many forms of insurance.

Gentle, effective pain relief helping students reduce back and neck pain, stress, headaches, migraines, carpal tunnel, shoulder pain, nerve pain, whiplash injury, sports injury and TMJ. Our office is well equipped with the most modern equipment and student friendly staff. Special Discounts for IU Students. We accept all insurance plans. Give us a call today!

Tue. - Fri.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 812-333-2020

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

• 24-hour Emergency Service (call 812-340-3937)

Dr. Andrew Pitcher Dr. Crystal Gray

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

Dr. Brandy Deckard, O.D., F.A.A.O. Dr. Derek Bailey, O.D. Precision Eye Group specializes in comprehensive vision health. We offer examinations and treatment for a wide array of eye diseases, conditions, and problems, with advanced diagnostic and vision care technologies. We help our patients achieve and maintain good eye health for life. You can shop our wide variety of designer frames including Ray-Ban, Barton Perreira, Tom Ford, Burberry, Kate Spade and many more! Schedule your appointment now by calling the office or online at our website, and see your world with the best vision possible.

Dr. Mary Ann Bough Office Manager: Mary Baker Chiropractic Assistants: Melinda Chandler, Whitney Scherschel, Denice Stonier, Jennifer Wilson Discover Chiropractic for the entire family! We are a stateof-the-art chiropractic facility using computerized analysis and adjustment techniques. We specialize in gentle “no-TwistTurn” adjusting of infants to seniors! We are close to campus and near major bus routes. New patients are welcome and most insurance plans accepted. Call today and find out how you and your family can stay naturally healthy with chiropractic care. Mon., Wed., Fri.: 8:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Tue.: 1 - 6 p.m. 3901 Hagan St., Suite C 812-336-7552 Emergency: 812-219-4927

Brian Logue, M.D. Eric Smith, M.D. Dave Elkins, P.A.C. Board certified physicians with over 70 years combined experience. Services include: kidney stones, urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, prostate problems, same day emergency appointments, vasectomy. Mon. - Wed.: 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thu.: 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. Fri.: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. 2907 McIntire Drive 812-332-8765 Or visit us at our other location. Dr. Warren L. Gray 2200 John R. Wooden Drive Suite 207 Martinsville, IN 46151 765-342-8427

Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sat.: 9 a.m. - noon 322 S. Woodscrest Drive 812-332-2020

Timothy J. Devitt, D.M.D.

We provide a full scope of oral surgery procedures in a caring and comfortable manner. Our services include dental implants, IV sedation and wisdom teeth removal. We’re a provider for most insurance plans, including IU and Medicaid. No referral necessary Conveniently located on S. College Mall Road, across from Kroger and Five Guys.


Mon. - Fri.: 7:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

the IDS every Monday for your directory of local health care services, or go online anytime at

1116 S. College Mall Rd. 812-332-2204

For membership in the Indiana Daily Student Health Directory, please contact us at Your deadline for next Monday’s Health Directory is 5 p.m. Wednesday.

The Health Directory is your guide to health and wellness in the Bloomington area.


Monday, June 11, 2018  

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

Monday, June 11, 2018  

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