DN MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014
CHECK OUT TIPS, IDEAS IN SUMMER SEE PAGE 6
THE DAILY NEWS
Students stand to prevent slavery
Campus: Redefined RACHEL PODNAR CHIEF REPORTER
ver the next 20 years, Ball State could see a new East Quad, more lab and immersive learning space and an East Mall to connect campus. The plan, which entered preliminary phase in July will wrap up in August at a cost of around $484,500 to develop. Consultants from the architecture firm SmithGroupJJR visited campus last week to present ideas for the future
SEE PAGE 4
CREATING THE PLAN 650 online participants $484,500 budget 4,200 website visitors
26,200 web page views 8 open houses
Master Plan consultant group to submit 20-year development plan in August
See activities, concerts available to students staying in Muncie for Summer Break months
outlining paths Ball State could take with development and demolition. The team will continue to work over the summer before finalization. Michael Johnson an urban designer for SmithGroupJJR said the final plan will give the university one full “preferred direction,” with flexibility options for implementation.
FOOTBALL TEAM COMPLEX AQUATICS VENUE CONCENTRATE RECREATION FIELDS WORTHEN ARENA Be
NEW HOUSING AND DINING COMMUNITIES
RENOVATE MILLER COLLEGE OF BUSINESS, BRACKEN LIBRARY AND CAP
ACADEMIC AND UNIVERSITY COMMONS
New athletic facilities
Renovated athletic facilities Un
SOURCE: masterplan.bsu.edu DN GRAPHIC STEPHANIE REDDING
RENOVATED NOYER COMPLEX, OR REPLACEMENT
POSSIBILITIES FOR DEMOLITION
A walkway called the East Mall would connect the new East Quad to north campus. The mall would cover the area between Pruis and the Emens Garage and between Whittinger Business Building and Bracken Library. Not all of the land needed for the East Mall and East Academic Quad, however, is owned by Ball State. Johnson said Ball State owns 50 percent or more of the area for the Academic Quad, between Riverside and University. Johnson said the final plan will include back up plans that can work “just as well” if the land cannot be secured in the future.
• Cooper Science Complex • LaFollette Complex • Noyer Complex • Emens Parking Garage • Carmichael Hall
The plan calls for a new academic quad on the east end of campus with health and science professions. This quad would enhance the border between Ball State and the village. Ash called it a “hinge point” for Ball State.
SOLVING PROBLEMS: ACADEMIC SPACE PROBLEM:
Consultants say Ball State has concerns with space — a lack of lab space, too much office space and no room for immersive learning. A space analysis said 29 percent of non-residential campus building space is dedicated to offices, with only 2 percent for research labs and 25 percent for classrooms and open labs. Design leader Bill Ash said in the past, when
all classes were done in the quad, campus was linked by the movement of people between them. “Colleges have retreated into silos, and that sense of place has been lost,” he said.
collaborative space. Ash called the system “immersive nodes,” and it is a way to take the idea of immersive learning and incorporate it into campus space.
They hope to solve this problem by creating an academic commons in each zone of campus, a commons that is not specifically designated for any discipline, but as a
and also shifting bike traffic away from McKinley Avenue, using the future East Mall and the Cow Path instead. “There is a burgeoning bike culture on campus and we need to embrace it at this time in the master plan,” Johnson said.
Confusion between cars, pedestrians and bikes is an area for improvement.
TRAFFIC ON MCKINLEY AVENUE:
Conversations about MITS bus systems are possible. Changing bus routes through
The plan outlines organizing bike parking
Spring exhibition exposes lack of offensive cohesion
Team opens season at home Aug. 30 against Colgate
DAVID POLASKI ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR @DavidPolaski
Fans inside Scheumann stadium waited patiently for a glimpse of what they hope will be an explosive Ball State offense next fall. With the end of the spring game drawing near, quarterback Jack Milas dropped back and shuffled to his left. Well protected, he launched a deep ball that
fell over wide receiver Shane Belle’s right shoulder and was caught, eliciting a sudden burst of cheering from the crowd. It was one of few offensive plays that created energy among fans. Against a swarming Cardinal defense, the offense failed to score a touchdown in 19 possessions. Players often weren’t on the same page, leading to missed opportunities. “We weren’t really in sync,” Milas said. “Right now we’ve got four quarterbacks going so every snap is going to be a little different with each kid.”
See FOOTBALL, page 5
THIS IS THE LAST FULL WEEK OF SPRING CLASSES.
STUDENT CHEERS FOR IND. COLTS Cheerleader’s love for dance leads to audition for squad
DANIELLE GRADY CHIEF REPORTER firstname.lastname@example.org 5. SUNNY 4. MOSTLY SUNNY Forty-six women anxiously stood backstage at the Hilbert Circle Theatre in Indianapolis. Megan Rybolt, a sophomore speech10. DRIZZLE pathology ma7. PERIODS OF RAIN 9. SCATTERED SHOWERS 6. RAIN jor, clutched the hands nearest to her as she waited to hear for her number to be called. Twenty-six numbers were DN PHOTOFLURRIES JORDAN HUFFER13. SNOW SHOWERS 12. SCATTERED 11. SNOW FLURRIES read before Indianapolis Senior running back Jahwan Edwards gets tackled by a defensive player in the spring Colts cheerleading manager football game Saturday at Scheumann Stadium. Edwards had 13 carries for 26 yards. 1. CLOUDY
2. MOSTLY CLOUDY
News desk: 285-8245 Sports desk: 285-8245 Features desk: 285-8245
Editor: 285-8249 Classified: 285-8247 Fax: 285-8248
Receive news updates on your phone for free by following @bsudailynews on Twitter. 19. RAIN/SNOW MIX
3. PARTLY CLOUDY
15. HEAVY SNOW
campus could reduce strain on McKinley Avenue. Johnson emphasized McKinley as a focal point of campus and the goal is not to kill its vibrancy. “When someone drops you on McKinley Avenue, you know you’re on the center of campus,” he said. “Knowing you are in the place to see and be seen is a good thing.”
FORECAST MONDAY Scattered storms High: 75 Low: 51
17. FREEZING RAIN
18. WINTRY MIX
A mild day is in store, but we will deal with showers and storms throughout the day with temperatures in the 70s. - Cody Bailey, WCRD assistant chief weather forecaster
Make it your summer to go. Go online and go to class.
Register now through May 11. Choose from more than 200 online courses.
Kelly Tilley reached Rybalt’s. “Number 31 and 36,” said Tilley. The 28 girls accepted onto the Colts cheerleading team for the 2014 season rushed into a dressing room to throw on the signature blue and white uniform to perform the final showcase routine. Later that night, Rybalt danced alongside her new teammates. Just two years before, however, Rybalt pulled her hamstring during a high school dance competition her senior year. “It was the worst thing ever,” she said. “I was lying on the floor.” THE PULSE OF BALL STATE
THE PULSE OF BALL STATE
See CHEERLEADER, page 4 THE PULSE OF BALL STATE
VOL. 93, ISSUE 116
THE PULSE OF BALL STATE
PAGE 2 | MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 | THE BALL STATE DAILY NEWS | BALLSTATEDAILY.COM
THE SKINNY TODAY’S BULLETIN BOARD NEWS AND EVENTS YOU NEED TO KNOW, IN BRIEF NEWS@BSUDAILYNEWS.COM | TWITTER.COM/DN_CAMPUS
THE FORECAST POWERED BY WCRD.NET/WEATHER
TUESDAY Mostly sunny High: 62 Low: 34
‘EDUCATION IN THE AGE OF GLOBALIZATION’ YONG ZHAO
WEDNESDAY Sunny High: 59 Low: 45
11th ANNUAL COPYRIGHT CONFERENCE
NEW MUSIC ENSEMBLE
Listen to Yong Zhao present “Education in the Age of Globalization” as he connects current research on schools and learning to critical issues in education reform. Zhao is the director of the Institute for Global and Online Education at the University of Oregon. His presentation will take place in Emens Auditorium at 7 p.m. It is open to the public.
04 - MOSTLY SUNNY
The 11th Annual Copyright Conference will be held at the Alumni Center. The conference focuses on answering questions concerning intellectual property rights in the midst of the ever-growing digital age. The conference will begin at 8:30 a.m.
Ball State School of Music will present their New Music Ensemble for chamber and solo music of the past 30 years. The event will feature a diversity of musical styles from across the globe according to a press release. New work by faculty and students will also be performed. The event will begin at 7:30 p.m. in Sursa Hall and is free and open to the public.
05 - SUNNY
THURSDAY Scattered showers High: 70 Low: 53 09 - SCATTERED SHOWERS
DESIGN AND DANCE
FRIDAY Partly cloudy High: 71 Low: 40
WHAT Ball State’s Dance Ball State’s Dance Theatre will host their Theatre spring concert spring concert that will include both dance and WHEN 7:30 p.m. design elements. Each dance will share move- WHERE University Theatre ment, differing perspectives and push boundar- COST ies, according to a press $8 for students and $14 for public statement. Tickets are $8 for students and $14 for public. The event will take place at 7:30 p.m. in the University Theatre.
TUESDAY ‘THE TEN TENORS: BROADWAY’
“Australia’s hottest tenors” will perform their brand new show presenting a collection of Broadway’s greatest hits. The show will be at 7:30 p.m. in John R. Emens Auditorium. It is open to the public. For ticket information, call the Emens box office at 765-285-1539.
03 - PARTLY CLOUDY
The Ball State Daily News (USPS-144360), the Ball State student newspaper, is published Monday through Thursday during the academic year and Monday and Thursday during summer sessions; zero days on breaks and holidays. The Daily News is supported in part by an allocation from the General Fund of the university and is available free to students at various points on campus.
‘SALES PROFESSION 2030: WHAT’S THE FUTURE HOLD?’
POSTAL BOX The Daily News offices are in AJ 278, Ball State University, Muncie, IN 473060481. Periodicals postage paid in Muncie, Ind.
Ramon A. Avila, a professor of marketing, will five a lecture to offer students a look into the future of business and marketing. The lecture will focus on the education that followers a career in marketing. Avila is the George and Frances Ball Distinguished Professor of Marketing. The event begins at 5 p.m. in the L.A. Pittenger Student Center and is free and open to the public
‘The Ten Tenors: Broadway’
TO ADVERTISE Classified department 765-285-8247 Display department 765-285-8256 or 765-285-8246. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.
7:30 p.m. WHERE
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IBMA and Grammy Award winners The Boxcars will play their traditional bluegrass music at 7:30 p.m. in Pruis Hall. Tickets are $5 in advance and $10 at the door for students.
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EDITORIAL BOARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Adam Baumgartner MANAGING EDITOR Emma Kate Fittes
NEWS EDITOR Christopher Stephens ASST. NEWS EDITOR Ashley Dye
FEATURES EDITOR Bethannie Huffman 72HRS EDITOR Kourtney Cooper
SPORTS EDITOR Dakota Crawford ASST. SPORTS EDITOR David Polaski
MULTIMEDIA EDITOR Taylor Irby ASST. MULTIMEDIA EDITOR Breanna Daugherty
ART DIRECTOR Amy Cavenaile GRAPHICS EDITOR Stephanie Redding
Trivia Night @ Cleo’s!
$100 in prizes!
DESIGN EDITORS Daniel Brount Ellen Collier
COPY CHIEF Ashley Dye SENIOR COPY EDITOR Cooper Cox
Monday is Pitcher Night! Coors $2 Coors Lt $3 Blue Moon $4
$2 Double Wells $2 Off pulled pork sandwiches from 6-8PM
By Michael Mepham
Level: Easy Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
SOLUTION FOR THURSDAY
ACROSS 1 Campus drilling gp. 5 Repairs, as a lawn’s bare spot 9 On the higher side 14 Fictional lab assistant 15 Be certain 16 Garbo of the silver screen 17 Man-made organic pump 20 Take care of 21 Start of Caesar’s incredulous question 22 GI rations 23 1040 publisher: Abbr. 25 Prefix meaning “high” 27 Dish not made from the reptile it’s named for 34 Kissing pair 35 Out __ limb 36 Get a feeling about 37 Feed bag morsel 38 Like a soloist on a dark stage 41 Fill up on
42 Barn-raising sect 44 Electrified particle 45 Falls behind 46 Pseudonym 50 “The Lord of the Rings,” e.g. 51 Encouragement “on the back” 52 Bog fuel 55 Capone nemesis Eliot 58 Triangular Greek letter 62 Finger-pointing perjury 65 Sing like Bing 66 50+ org. 67 Company with bell ringers 68 Shell out 69 Zebras, to lions 70 Actor Hackman DOWN 1 Narrow inlets 2 Folklore monster 3 Carryall with handles 4 They give films stars
5 Slalom item 6 It may be enough 7 “Just __”: Nike slogan 8 Try to whack, as a fly 9 “Gross!” 10 Logical proposition 11 Apple relative 12 To be, to Brigitte 13 “Peanuts” phooey 18 Tuning __ 19 Break in the action 24 Break in the action 26 Word with tube or pattern 27 Florida metropolis 28 Vision-related 29 Game with Skip cards 30 Mathematical comparison 31 Wee hr. 32 Grammarian’s concern 33 Lizards and snakes, for some 34 Do nothing 38 Use FedEx 39 Comical Costello
40 Clouseau’s rank: Abbr. 43 Cowboy’s hat 45 Reason for an ump’s safe call 47 Emmy winner Fey 48 Arctic expanse 49 It means nothing to Juan 52 Inferiors of cpls. 53 Tombstone lawman 54 Burn-soothing substance 56 Mark from a surgical procedure 57 Having no doubt 59 Occurring as you watch it 60 Huckleberry Hound, for one 61 Songstress Murray 63 Conclusion 64 Plant gathering information
SOLUTION FOR THURSDAY
Trivia Night @ Cleo’s!
$100 in prizes!
Monday is Pitcher Night! Coors $2 Coors Lt $3 Blue Moon $4
$2 Double Wells $2 Off pulled pork sandwiches from 6-8PM
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 | THE BALL STATE DAILY NEWS | BALLSTATEDAILY.COM | PAGE 3
I V N A R L A C WITH THEIR HELP, WE HAD OVER
8,600 STUDENTS AT CARNIVAL 2014!
PAGE 4 | MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 | THE BALL STATE DAILY NEWS | BALLSTATEDAILY.COM
FEATURES FEATURES@BSUDAILYNEWS.COM TWITTER.COM/DN_FEATURES
Despite dance injury student keeps going
| CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
ing out in preparation, but said she neglected her Rybalt has been dancdance technique. ing since she was three “Going into it this year, IN 2008 years old. Her injury then I was not expecting to Breanna Fonner, Lauren Greene, Larissa Stanfield, Jessica Melendez rendered her unable to make it at all,” she said. continue on with her love “They said usually your SOURCE: bsu.edu of dance. first year going into it, not Her acceptance to Purknowing what to expect, due University Calumet soon followed high girls usually don’t make it.” school. This year, Rybalt transferred to Ball The auditions lasted a month and a half State in order to partake in the school’s and included workshops, a test on football speech pathology program. knowledge, a paneled interview, rigorous Later in the year, a conversation with a fitness testing and swimsuit modeling. friend reignited Rybalt’s dance ambitions. Rybalt’s technical dance background was “We were talking about it and I never a large benefit to her while learning the thought my mom would let me audition, choreographed routines. considering I’m here and I’d have to drive Paige Martin, a freshman dietetics maback and forth so much,” she said. jor and friend of Rybalt’s, coached her Another friend living in Indy offered to throughout the process. Martin tried out house Rybalt on late nights and weekends. for the team the previous year and proRybalt then pitched the possibility to her vided Rybalt with a list of dos and don’ts mom who consented. for the audition process. Her dream to continue dancing was “I knew the coach was looking for a new reignited. skill and I think that’s why she made it: be“I was so nervous,” Rybalt said. “I had cause she had that dance skill,” Martin said. no idea what I was capable of doing “All around, it’s a pretty difficult thing to do.” anymore. I didn’t know if I could turn. I For the school aspect, Rybalt faced the didn’t know if I was still flexible.” challenge of balancing her schoolwork with She began testing her flexibility and work- the time-consuming audition process.
PAST BSU COLTS CHEERLEADERS
She said she had a supportive network of friends and family, which helped ease her difficulties. “I missed my math class for two weeks. It was hard because math is one of my worst subjects, but my teacher helped me out and let me catch up on everything once I was done with the entire audition process,” she said. Next year, Rybalt scheduled the majority of her classes on Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays to accommodate for Tuesday and Thursday practices. She said she looks forward to performing at Lucas Oil Stadium next year, dancing for an audience like she used to before her injury.
PHOTOS PROVIDED BY KELLY TILLEY
Megan Rybolt, a sophomore speech pathology major, poses for a photo during the Colts Cheerleader tryouts. Rybolt was one of the 28 women accepted on the Colts’ Cheerleading team.
Megan Rybolt, a sophomore speech pathology major, poses with the 28 other women that made the Colts Cheerleading team. The auditions lasted for over a month where they were tested on many different things.
HOW TO SUCCEED IN WASHING DISHES Stay in touch with goings-on in town JEREMY ERVIN NO SLEEP TILL MUNCIE JEREMY ERVIN IS A SOPHOMORE MAGAZINE JOURNALISM MAJOR AND WRITES ‘NO SLEEP TILL MUNCIE’ FOR THE DAILY NEWS. HIS VIEWS DO NOT NECESSARILY AGREE WITH THOSE OF THE NEWSPAPER. WRITE TO HIM AT JRERVIN@BSU.EDU. DN ILLUSTRATIONS KATY JAMISON AND ERIKA ESPINOZA
here there’s food, there are plates. Where there are dirty plates, there’s a dish-tank. Whether you’re dining at a cookie-cutter chain restaurant or receiving five-star treatment,
Your shop’s policy on this is probably well known. Some places let their dishwashers have an open-air radio. Others, not so much. Regardless of what the rules say, it’s still really easy to get away with listening to music. Unless you have other duties in addition to dishwashing, you probably don’t have to interact with others much. It’s a repetitive job, in the back of the building with minimal oversight. You pretty much only get noticed if you screw up. As long as there are clean forks and plates, you’re golden. Grab these conditions by the horns. Jam out to your favorite songs on the clock. Lock into that rhythm. If you get sick of listening to music 40 hours a week, check out some podcasts. They’re pretty much all free and there’s some for every interest. Catch up on news, educate yourself or just enjoy your favorite radio personalities. After all, it’d be a shame to waste your time working.
some chump in the back makes it all happen. Professional dishwashing can be one of the worst jobs in a restaurant. Unless you know the tricks of the trade that make it one of the best.
Staying in Muncie this summer and need a few adventures to keep life interesting? Here are some local activities to look forward to.
Astronaut Dr. David Wolf — Horizon Convention Center
SHOW UP EARLY
Getting there ten minutes early can be the difference between a smooth shift and getting the business for hours. A lot of restaurants schedule a break between when the lunch dishwasher leaves and when the closing washer arrives. While restaurants are usually slow during this time, dishes still pile up. Failing to clear out this mess early on may mean you never catch up. Getting a head start however, will give you a buffer for the rest of the night. Each wave of dirty dishes will be cleaned and sorted just before the next begins. The establishment of a sustainable rhythm will make the night move much faster.
Numerous options remain for people staying in Muncie DERREK TIPTON STAFF REPORTER | firstname.lastname@example.org
Your employer should provide you with the tools you need to do your job safely and effectively. Often times, this is not the case. But don’t let bad — or just cheap — leadership bring you down. First, there should be some sort of non-slick textured pad on the floor of your workspace. This is both a safety concern for you as well as for the plates and other items for you to carry. If your boss doesn’t have one of these, you should make your own. Go in the back and find some broken down boxes. Break them down even further and lay them out beneath your workstation. Think about it like wood chips in a hamster cage. The cardboard will soak up the water puddles and you wont slip or slide on the surface. Just dispose of the boxes for a super easy closing cleanup process. Also, there should be a big plastic waterproof apron for the dishwasher. If there’s not, pin a garbage bag to the inside of a cloth apron. It won’t get in the way and it’ll keep your torso and thighs dry.
Astronaut Dr. David Wolf is sharing his experiences in NASA at 7:30 a.m. May 15 at the Horizon Convention Center. The Muncie Chamber of Commerce welcomes the local community to attend the program for $25. Wolfe has logged 168 days in space and has seven spacewalks under his belt, according to NASA’s website.
Prairie Creek Reservoir
Grab some friends and head out to Prairie Creek Reservoir for outdoor adventures. Approximately 20 minutes from Ball State in Selma, Prairie Creek offers activities like camping, boating and fishing. The anglers out there may be interested in the bass tournaments that are held once a month from April to August. For those without fishing licenses, the Department of Natural Resources sponsors free fishing days on May 17, June 7 and June 8.
‘My Son Pinocchio’ — Muncie Civic Theatre
Musical lovers can check out Disney’s “My Son Pinocchio” at the Muncie Civic Theatre. The musical tells the story of the wooden puppet through the
eyes of his creator, Geppetto. The show runs from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. June 13-14, 20-22 and 26-28. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for groups of 10 or more and $10 for students and children.
Free public concerts Canan Commons and Minnetrista Culturual Center
This idea is perfect for those on a budget. Muncie Three Trails Music Series is hosting two free public concerts downtown this summer at Canan Commons and the Minnetrista Culturual Center. Singer-songwriter Dar Williams is playing at 6:00 p.m. on June 13 at Minnetrista. AllMusic, the world’s largest online music guide, says her newest record, “In the Time of Gods,” is “music that speaks of the heart, the soul, and the mind; her messages are articulate and well-crafted...” Blues rock group Lil’Ed and the Blues Imperials will play at 8 p.m. July 20 at Canan Commons. This Chicago band has been consistently pumping out the blues since the 1980s and won “Best Band of the Year” at the Blues Music Awards in 2007 and 2009.
National Model Aviation Museum
For those who may want to gain a better understanding of aeromodelling history, Muncie boasts the National Model Aviation Museum. Visitors can explore the rich history of model aviation through flight simulators and the Lee Renaud Memorial Library, which contains over 4,000 books related to model aviation and aviation history.
MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 | THE BALL STATE DAILY NEWS | BALLSTATEDAILY.COM | PAGE 5
FOOTBALL: Defense records 6 tackles for loss, 2 sacks | CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
DN PHOTO BREANNA DAUGHERTY
Redshirt freshman quarterback Jack Milas drops back to pass the ball while freshman defensive lineman Daniel Garces prepares to tackle Milas during the spring football game on Saturday at Scheumann Stadium. Milas completed 10of-26 passes for 144 yards, including a 71-yard pass.
route and turned at the goal line. Milas expected him to keep running, and sailed the ball well over his head. The mistakes will decrease as the quarterbacks get more playing time with their targets, but wide receiver KeVonn Mabon was optimistic about where the offense is headed. “Our quarterbacks are inexperienced but I thought they made a lot of good reads and good throws,” he said. “Our defense has a lot of experience and I thought it played into the success they had on that side of the ball.” Mabon was Ball State’s most consistent receiver and one of the bright spots for the offense, hauling in six catches while showing no ill-effects of the broken collarbone he suffered last season. He leapt high for a reception in the third quarter, then turned and made two defenders miss on
It’s considered normal for the defense to be a step ahead of the offense during the spring, and Milas said that’s the case with Ball State’s offense. On the second play of the afternoon, quarterback Ozzie Mann dropped back and was intercepted by Dae’shaun Hurley, who jumped the route and returned it to the twoyard line. Three consecutive run calls later, the defense stuffed the offense again, forcing them to settle for a field goal. Mann finished 7-12 and Milas was 10-26, but many incompletes were due to communication errors, a sign that the offense is trying to find rhythm and more importantly, a starting quarterback. Late in the third quarter with Ball State in the red zone, Belle ran a quick curl
DN Classifieds AJ 276 Muncie, IN 47306 Phone: 765.285.8247 Fax: 765.285.8248
Apartments For Rent
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Ozzie Mann Jack Milas Kyle Kamman David Morrison
7-12 10-26 2-8 3-6
43 144 9 38
RUNNING BACK STATS PLAYER
Jahwan Edwards 13 T. Williamson 10
WIDE RECEIVER STATS PLAYER
KeVonn Mabon 6 Cwynnettie Brown 3 Shane Belle 2
42 43 75
Read David Polaski’s breakdown of the spring game. bit.ly/1jonFRn
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his way to a first down. “I love having [Mabon] and Jordan Williams out there,” Milas said. “They’re a huge part of the offense and having them makes things more comfortable.” Even running back Jahwan Edwards, a workhorse for the Cardinals last fall, struggled to find running room as the defensive line quickly sliced through blockers. He finished with 26 yards on 13 carries, and the offense allowed six tackles for losses and two sacks. The coaches watched both quarterbacks intently, with Mann and Milas getting equal playing time with the first team. Milas had more than double the passing attempts of his counterpart. Head coach Pete Lembo said he doesn’t expect to have a starter named by the end of spring, and the competition could continue into the summer.
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Single available now 1 yr lease 1,2,3,4 bdrms. Lease 2014-2015. walk to BSU, most util paid, off st www.clunerentals.blogspot.com parking, no pets 744-4125 765-744-1400 or 729-9321 Village area studio apts, & 2 bdrm 1604 W. Adams. Lg 3 bdrm. W/D apts Call Asset Management 281- $275 per person + util. No pets/ smoking. Avail Aug. 1. Call 9000 765-284-5741
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!! 3 & 4 bds NY & Bethel from $275 each BSU alum landlord call 317-507-1490 for info
2 Bd newer units. W/D, D/W, Micro, !!! 3-6 Bdrm house close to camA/C, private, near BSU. $475 765-717-9332 www.greatbsurent- pus, w/laundry rm.,deck, paved off st. prkng. $350 each includes heat, als.com water & sewage. Aug lease. No pets. firstname.lastname@example.org or 7652 Bdrm, basement apt, W/D, $450 212-8992 rent, utils included. Avail Aug. 765-748-4934 !!!5 BRw/ private swimming pool, 202 N Dill St. 3bdr 2 ba house $675 + util & 1 bdr apt 1 ba $375 + util. 1510 W Washington 2bdr house $400 + util 765-617-7792 3 Bd apt, util pd, 50 inch TV, 2 ba. W/D. close to BSU. $315/person. 315 South Mckinley 744-4649
****1, 2 & 3 BR avail. Great floor plan, central air, DW only 3 blks to 3 Bdrm upstairs apt, $1000 rent/ Female sub leaser wanted, May campus! THE 400 APARTMENTS - month. includes util, close to campus, avail Aug. 765-748-4934 lease, Bradford Apts. next to vil- (765) 288-6819 www.400apartments.com lage, close to BSU, fun & friendly neighbors $380 a mnth, Free first Aug lease. 1 blk South BSU Vilmonth rent 513-310-3001 ***BSU apts, close to campus, lage. 1 bd. 320 (C) N. McKinley 1,2&3 bdrm,utils includ off-st prkg, $325 mnth. 2-3 bd. 319 N. Calvert. Apartments Call765-228-8458 or 765-749-4688 $250-$275 each. 2 bd 409 N. Mar160 tin. 300 mnth each all plus utilities. For Rent ***Now leasing for the 2014/2015 A/C, W/D, No pets, 765-288-3100 Complete Property Care 2, 3, 4 br. school yr. 1 Bdrm apt. $460/mo + Houses & apt. clean&affordable utils, Studio apt. $410/mo + util. Huge 6 bdrm. 615 North Dicks. www.completepropertycarellc.com W/D. Bar-Tel Apartments, 1616 W. Aquatine apartments. 1 block from Gilbert St. Visit www.bsrentals.com campus. all utilities paid. No pets. or call Doug at 765-744-3593 Avail May. 896-8105. !!! 1,2,3,4 br apts, 514 N Martin, W/D, C/A, Individual/Aug leases 1 bdrm apt. Hardwd fls. Aug lse. (765)730-2473 www.signaturet.com Ashland Ave. Some utils pd. Walk LG 2 or 3 BR down, $495 + gas avail 6/1. 1 BR upr, $480 incl. util to BSU. No Dogs. 317-727-5847 avail 8/1. 1 mile form BSU, on bus. !!!!! SPRING SPECIAL 50% off 1st Pets OK w/fee. 765-702-1621 month's rent. 2, 3 & 4 Bdrm Affordable village living apts/houses avail May or Aug. University Village Apartments Great locations 2 blks from campus. 1000 mo free cable Lrg 2 bdrm, Close to campus. A/C, All utils pd, A/C, D/W, W/D, off st reserved parking 765-729-9618 W/D Util paid, off-st. prkg. $700/mo prkg. 765-896-8105 www.bsurentals.com Aug. lse. NO pets. 288-9521.
Houses For Rent
4 Brm House @1220 Neely @1225 Marsh st. Avail Aug 1, 2014. $1200/mo + utils 765-6498377 4, 5, or 6 bdrm. $300/ea. all utils includ. lrg. ba., W/D, off st prkg, 501 N. Alameda. (765) 744-8269.
1904 N. Maplewood. 2-3 bdrm. 5 Bdrm 2 1/2 Ba House. May 2014Garage, Full basement, New Bath. 15. 1320 W Gilbert St. $325/bdrm + May or Aug lease.765-744-7862 utils. All appl incl. 765-730-4265 2 bdrm, 1 ba, D/W, W/D, A/C, bsmt., gar., VERY CLEAN, close to BSU, $700/mo. (260)444-8481 2011 Washington behind Student CEnter. 3 bdr water & sewage paid. pets. avail Aug. no Walktoballstate.com 896-8105
Great location, 1312 Abbott, 5 Bedroom, 2 bath, C/A, $290/per + utilities, Aug-Aug lease. Call 765-254-9992
June- Sharp 3 BR 3 blks to BSU. W/D, hdwd flrs, off st prkg, $390/ea. ht & wtr pd. ALSO Vintage 1 or 2 2105 W Parkway. 4-5 Bdrms, 3 Full BR, 1 mi to BSU, hdwd flrs, W/D $520-$550 ht & wtr pd. built in fire pit, lg deck, bike racks, 2 Ba. Beautiful home, all new appl. Call 765-284-4287 or lg Ba, off st. prkg, W/D, C/A, D/W, newly renovated, 1 blk from BSU, email@example.com + ult. $1,500/mo landlord does yard & pool maint. $1,100 a month May or Aug lease thecampusedge.com 765-286-2806 May Lease: 1201 W University. Lg 765-405-1105, leave message. 6BD, 3 Full BA, Totally renovated. 3 !1505 Kimberly (behind LaFollette) 216 N Dill st. 1 bdrm 325 + electric LR's All new appl. $300 EA+util. 4@$300; 4bds; great house/yard 2bdrm 450 + gas & elec.3bdrm 600 thecampusedge.com 765-286-2806 /loc. full bsmt W/D May 760-3002 + gas & elec. off st prkg. aug-aug 765-730-3365 May Lease: 1926 W Jackson, 4BD, 2 BA, hardwood floors, bsmt. walk *** 2 blks to Village. 3 & 4 bdrms for Rent. A/C, W/D, No pets. Avali- 2713 Beckett. 4 bdrm, 2 ba. 2 car to BSU, $1,500/mo. 765-286-2806 gar. $295/person + utils. Aug.-Aug. ble August. 1. Call 286-2808 Lease. Quiet area, lots of parking Near BSU. Nice! 3 or 4 bdrm. W/D, Call 765-254-9992 furnished, pet friendly. Aug to Aug ***4 bdrm, 2 Ba. 1804 W Charles Lease. Call 765-282-8606 or 765close to campus nice W/D C/A prkg. 300 each + util 765-744-5008 3 Bdrm, 2 Ba. W/D hookup, lg living 748-0794 space. 524 Alameda. $675 + utils or www.munciecollegerentals.com 765-730-3029 Nice 3 bdr. Close to BSU. 2 ba. Avail. Aug. A/C, stove, fridge, W/D. ***RATCHFORD PROPERTIES*** 3 Brdm Homes from $167/month $395 /ea, utils incl. •Great Apts. & Houses! ea. Now,May,Aug. 765-744-1079 765-348-6413 www.jahrentals.com, •Best Locations for 1,2,3,4 BR on & joecoolproperties.blogspot.com Near Campus •Affordable Prices! Nicest houses on campus. Many •Some Utilities Paid! Laundry Facil- 3 or 4 bdr C/A, C/H ,W/D + Utils. extras. Even a 6 bdrm. Also student Ave 4 blks from Bethel Aug Ball ity, NO Pets. parking available. Call 286-5216. 1st. 765-289-3971 ***CALL OR TEXT 748-6407*** www.ratchfordproperties.com 4 & 5 bdrm houses, 3 blcks to stu- Ranch style 3 BR-2 BA avilable dent center. W/D, plenty of park- August 1st. NW side. 3 singles**Nice large 5 bdrm, 2 kitch. 2 bath ing. Really nice. Call 765-228-3883 $900 or family $800. 765-228-4868. C/A, W/D, off st. park 765-228-8458 www.ludwickrentals.com or 765-749-4688. Village area 4 bdrm house, newly 4 Bdrm Homes for rent. W/D, A/C, remodeled 1413 W. University 1800 West Bethel, 3-4 bdrm. avail 2 Full Ba. www.bsu-rentals.com $1400 a month, Call Asset ManageMay. 744-7862 765-617-8989 ment 281-9000
Visit us online Today’s birthday (4-21-14) ___ (c) 2007, Tribune Media Services Inc. Distributed by McClatchyTribune Information Services.
To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.
Career and finances boom this year. Enjoy extra birthday relaxation this week. Communications, travel and intellectual studies increase profit during spring and summer. After August, home and family take priority. Harvest your garden. Real estate transactions and renovations go well. Creativity sparks beauty all around. Grow partnerships with steady, reliable attention. Treat yourself and others with love.
Aries (March 21-April 19) Today is a 6. Find what you need nearby. Challenges at work require your full attention. Watch for hidden dangers. Be very careful, and do the basic work. Review, regroup, and stay grounded. Focus on deep breathing to counter stress. Think about the ones you love. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Today is a 5. Setting priorities becomes newly important with unexpected circumstances. Hold onto your valuables, and plan your next move. Tardiness will be noticed. Face to face works best. Enjoy the social buzz. Friends are dealing with changes. Balance physical work with social demands. All turns out well. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Today is a 5. You have more to manage at home than you may realize. It’s not a good time to travel. Circumstances have changed, and it works out for the better. There may be temporary confusion. Don’t throw your money around. Establish your leadership role. Wait.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) Today is a 5. You may discover breakdowns with a partnership. Postpone expansion and travel for now. Others vie for your attention. Travel to an alternative work environment. Accept support from your team. Take it slow, and speak clearly. Simple misunderstandings can be worked out with patience.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 5. Things don’t go according to plan, but having a plan sure helps. Maintain objectivity, and adapt to changing circumstances. Slow down, to avoid mistakes or accidents. Clarify communications, and correct misunderstandings as they occur. Obstacles arise. Wait for conditions to improve, at home with someone interesting.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Today is a 6. Friends help you advance. Exceptional patience is required. A theory doesn’t pan out. Go beyond the minimum required. Consider the consequences of the words you speak. You get to choose your own perspective, your own self-image. Ignore that mean voice in your head. Relax, and breathe deeply.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Today is a 5. Don’t try a new idea yet. Lay low and keep your head down. Breakdowns in an alliance distract. Stay close to home and handle deadlines and urgencies. Avoid expensive suggestions. Make repairs, clarify miscommunications, or mollify someone’s hurt feelings. Do it for love, not money.
Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Today is a 5. Watch your stinger... someone could get hurt. Practice restraint. Listen to a loved one’s considerations. Hold onto your money. Don’t make promises you won’t keep. Respectfully decline. Take it slow and easy, tackling urgencies and otherwise recharging batteries at home. Be especially forgiving today.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Today is a 5. Don’t over-extend or push yourself too hard. Support (and be supported by) your friends. Collaborate with responsibilities. Make your place more comfortable, instead of traveling. Don’t repeat a mistake... it would get expensive. Stick to your budget. Insight arises in the most unusual places.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Today is a 5. Stand up for your commitments. Add spice. It could get fun, if you view it as a game. Avoid an intense argument by refusing to get hooked. Others rely on you. Huddle with family and make sure everyone’s cared for, fed and tucked into bed.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 5. The momentum short-circuits, and you discover a dead end. Curtail your enthusiasm. Don’t fall for an expensive trick. An uncomfortable situation spurs you to action. Postpone a long-distance conversation. Declare breakdowns, stay in communication, and reschedule. Rest and restore your energy.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 5. With the support of your friends, you can get through anything. Stash valuables in a safe place. Keep a positive view, and move forward one step at a time. Progress could seem stopped, blocked or impeded. Obstacles require re-routing from the expected course. Stay flexible and adapt.
PAGE 6 | MONDAY, APRIL 21, 2014 | THE BALL STATE DAILY NEWS | BALLSTATEDAILY.COM
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Senior nursing major Jenna Kessler and freshman nursing major Erin Kessler hold up signs Friday at the Scramble Light after joining the International Justice Mission. Their campaign was a way to take a stand against human trafficking.
Group stands for 27 hours to highlight global slavery Forced labor, sex affects 27 million in 161 countries KAITLIN LANGE CHIEF REPORTER | firstname.lastname@example.org Sisters Jenna and Erin Kessler woke up Friday to stand at the Scramble Light and encourage cars to honk. Jenna Kessler, a senior nursing major, and Erin Kessler, a freshman nursing major, joined members of the International Justice Mission to take a stand against human trafficking and modern slavery. Ball State’s International Justice Mission hosted their second annual Stand for Freedom event last week, standing for 27 hours to raise awareness for the 27 million people in slavery around the world. “It’s a cause a lot of people don’t know about because we typically think slavery ended,” Erin Kessler said. “People don’t realize it’s happening. So promoting awareness for it is necessary so we can abolish it.” According to Anti-Slavery International’s website, slavery is still very much alive today. Trafficking, descent-based slavery, forced labor, early and forced marriage, child slavery and bonded labor are all types of contemporary slavery.
«uncanny It’s just
Currently an estimated ONLINE said. “We just wanted 5.5 million children are to also get our name impacted by child slavout there and grow ery, according to the site. Ball State IJM as an Daniel Carpenter, presorganization.” ident of IJM, said while University Singers IJM began two years and the football and ago, he became more For a video of women’s basketball interested in the slavery the event, see team signed up to discussion after hearing bit.ly/1fdyjJy take shifts working a speaker and writing with the group to papers on the topic while he at- bring awareness. tended IJM meetings. Carpenter said a few Muncie “It’s just uncanny learning locals rode their bikes over to about some of the horrifying the Scramble Light during the things that happen,” Carpen- event around 10 p.m. ter said. “Girls, who aren’t They ended up talking to Careven 13 are being raped and penter about what was going sold for money day after day. on and stayed all night at the I don’t care what you believe, light, even longer than Carpenit’s hard to not want to do ter himself. Carpenter said they something about that.” found the cause interesting and The organization stood out- wanted to learn more. side the Scramble Light in shifts He said seeing the bikers stay from noon Thursday to 3 p.m. the entire night helped keep Friday holding signs that said him motivated to stick it out. “honk for freedom” and “What He also said the group enterdo you stand for?” tained themselves by a prayer Organization leaders also had vigil at 11 p.m., a cornhole set postcards available for people and hillbilly golf. Carpenter also to fill out, requesting senators took time to catch up on some to help stop human trafficking. homework. IJM is sending the postcards to He liked seeing people from headquarters to be hand-deliv- “all walks of life” at the event ered to each congressman. and hopes to diversify IJM, Carpenter said the main goals he said. were awareness for slavery and “We have other members from the organization in general. different organizations, but “Almost everyone on Ball mainly, our members are from State’s campus walks through faith-based organizations,” He the Scramble Light at some time said. “While that’s awesome, I within the 24 hours,” Carpenter would love to see more sectors
27 million people
are in modern-day slavery across the world
are trafficked across international borders every year
1 million children
are exploited by the global commercial sex trade, every year
of transnational victims are children
identify as affected by human trafficking
©2013 JIMMY JOHN’S FRANCHISE, LLC ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
are the total yearly profits generated by the human trafficking industry SOURCES: abolitionmedia.org, freetheslaves.org, U.S. Department of State
of campus involved.” For Carpenter, his faith helps him stay motivated about their cause. “I think Christians can’t ignore that they’re called to seek justice,” He said. “I realize that, as much as I’m trying to advocate for these people in slavery, how much more do I have an advocate for me. I don’t think I was made to sit on the sideline of this issue.” Lauren Chapman contributed to this story.
learning about some of the horrifying things that happen. Girls, who aren’t even 13 are being raped and sold for money day after day. I don’t care what you believe, it’s hard to not want to do something about that.
DANIEL CARPENTER, IJM president
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