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ORIENTER NEW STUDENT GUIDE 2016

+INSIDE First semester and beyond Advice for your time on campus Traditions and legends Treating you to the basics of Old IU Sports preview What to expect from your Hoosiers And more

IDS

AN INDIANA DAILY STUDENT SPECIAL PUBLICATION FOR STUDENTS, BY STUDENTS


To change the world, seek to understand it

The Indiana University School of Global and International Studies is a place where students can ask the big questions and explore the career paths that will shape the world. Here you’ll get preparation for careers across the globe in the public, private, and non-profit sectors. Your classes will be in the new home of SGIS, a state-of-the-art, environmentally-friendly building designed for collaboration and interdisciplinary activities. At SGIS, you’ll know our world-class faculty, which includes renowned scholars, former ambassadors, foreign policy experts, and instructors of languages and cultures from across the world. Our student to faculty ratio is 7 to 1. Our faculty spans four academic departments and 23 global institutes and centers. Studies in SGIS cover the world, ranging from the Middle East to Latin America, bolstered by the country’s largest investment in international studies. All SGIS departments are interdisciplinary by design. We are also a bridge to other schools on campus, offering joint majors with the professional schools and the College. You can also earn an International Studies bachelor’s and master’s degree in five years through our joint B.A./M.A. program. An international experience is an integral part of SGIS. We encourage all students to study abroad. More than 60% of undergraduate majors have studied overseas; half of our most recent graduating class interned overseas. The opportunities to explore languages are virtually endless, with more than 70 taught at IU Bloomington and the SGIS Language Flagships, which puts language learning into practice. Join other top students who want to take on the world’s most challenging issues and prepare for a global career.

Learn more at sgis.indiana.edu

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Hey Buddy, you have a permit for that thing? Get off to a good start and register your car, bike, or motorcycle with Parking Operations today! Parking Permits are available for purchase online at www.parking.indiana.edu. If you are a student with a valid housing contract with Residential Programs and Services, you can add your name to the waitlist for a campus housing permit on the Residence Hall Parking waitlist via one.iu.edu. For additional questions regarding Parking or Permits at IU, call 812-855-9848 or email parking@indiana.edu

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Welcome to IU HALEY WARD | IDS

Senior quarterback Nate Sudfeld holds the Oaken Bucket and members of the football team celebrate after beating Purdue, 54-36 on Saturday, Nov. 28, 2015, at Ross-Ade Stadium.

IDS AN INDIANA DAILY STUDENT SPECIAL PUBLICATION

Editor-in-chief Suzanne Grossman Michael Hughes Managing Editor of Presentation Michael Williams Design Chief Harley Wiltsey Copy Chief Lexia Banks Designers Grace Palmieri Anicka Slachta Yulin Yu Advertising Sales Director Roger Hartwell On the cover Photo by Bari Goldman and Michael Williams. Merchandise courtesy of IU Bookstore.

A LETTER FROM THE EDITOR

Welcome to IU, freshmen. I know you’ve been hearing this from just about everyone around you, but you’re about to embark on some of the best four years of your life. Emphasis on the some. College is hard and my bet is there will be points you find the “best four years” thing a horrible joke. You’re going to struggle to find friends you click with. You’re going to miss home and definitely any pets you had if you’re like me. You’re going to have a hard time figuring out how to read 100 pages for a class and study for an exam that is 25 percent of your grade.

The world is going to hit you in the face in so many ways you didn’t expect and that I can’t warn you about. But I promise it will be both terrifying and empowering. My best piece of advice: find your place. Mine is IU Student Media and the people of the Indiana Daily Student. It took me two years to find my home at IU and I encourage you to not wait so long to do so. There is so much more to do than making good grades and getting a good job. IU has more than 750 student organizations from student government to bee keeping to computing. Don’t wait until your senior year to take a random class outside of your area of study. You might just find out you love martial arts or that backpacking for a weekend with a dozen strangers is just what you needed before midterms.

CONTACT US idsnews.com Newsroom 812-855-0760

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SUZANNE GROSSMAN is a recent journalism graduate.

No matter what you do or where you find your place at IU we hope this special publication, Orienter, can give you a good start to your college career. Inside these pages you’ll find some of the top people you need to know at IU, how to navigate your first semester, a short intro to downtown Bloomington and much more. And be sure to check back in with us for the top news all year-round. We’re here to help for the long haul. Welcome to the Hoosier family.

Suzanne Grossman Summer 2016 IDS co-editor-in-chief

Business office 812-855-0763 Fax 812-855-8009

A LOOK INSIDE Welcome Week — 6 Traditions — 8 Landmarks — 10 Names to know — 12 Safety on campus — 14 Words of wisdom — 20 Sports preview — 22 Tips for success — 26 IU Health Center — 35 Find your faith — 40 Famous Alumni — 42 Downtown guide — 45 Going greek? — 46 Creating a major — 52 Social media — 54 Campus renovations — 58


Apply to the Turkish Flagship Program Today Open to all IU majors • Small, personalized classes Study and intern abroad • Scholarships available Graduate with professional Turkish proficiency turkish.indiana.edu


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Student life through the years What will you make of your experience at IU? Take a look.

IU ARCHIVES 1947 Students wait in line in their dorm to talk on a landline telephone.

IU ARCHIVES 1953 A modern dance student group performs.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

1919 Football player James “Babe” Pierce was described in the Arbutus yearbook as, “ ... a bulwark of strength in the center of Indiana’s line.”

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

1973 Students buying books for classes. At this point in time, before they bought books, students would register in person for their classes at IU — often standing or sitting in long lines.

IDS FILE PHOTO

2011 Basketball fans celebrate IU’s victory against No. 1 Kentucky in Assembly Hall.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

1986 A couple celebrates graduation at Showalter Fountain.

IDS FILE PHOTO

2014 Reem Alturki listens to stories of lives lost during the summer violence between Israel and Palestine during a vigil at Showalter Fountain.


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Sample Gates

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Sights of IU Walking around campus, you will see statues of legendary Hoosiers, the historic Sample Gates and the one of a kind light totem.

Wells Library

Hoagy Carmichael

Adam and Eve

Light Totem IDS FILE PHOTOS

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What is Welcome Week? Welcome Week is organized annually at the beginning of the school year to help orient incoming freshmen and welcome returning students. It kicks off with the Freshman Induction Ceremony on Opening Day. Here is a list of festivities for this year’s Welcome Week. IDS FILE PHOTOS

Then-senior Justin Zheng of the IU break dance club warms up on Aug. 15, 2012 at Culture Fest.

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Wednesday, Aug. 17

Hero and discover the “Secrets of the Stacks.”

Induction activities The Freshman Induction Ceremony, at the IU Auditorium, marks the beginning of a student’s IU career. IU Provost Lauren Robel inducts the new class, and students are invited to make the Indiana Promise. Afterward, families and friends enjoy an outdoor picnic.

Jigsaw Challenge: Piecing Together Undergraduate Research Enjoy free food and a scavenger hunt, as well as a chance to win an iPad mini or local restaurant gift cards. Interactive booths allow students to learn about undergraduate research opportunities.

Transfer Kickoff Students can learn about academics, student life, meet other transfers and win door prizes.

Friday, Aug. 19

Off-campus freshman meeting Connect with fellow freshman classmates living off-campus. This Welcome Week event also helps inform students on important services like parking and transportation and places to study and hang out on campus. Community/floor meetings Get to know your hall-mates and resident assistant, who will become your friends throughout the year.

Thursday, Aug. 18 CultureFest One of the most popular Welcome Week events, at IU Auditorium, allows students to hear bands, eat food and try dances from around the world. You can also celebrate at the after-party in the Eskenazi Museum of Art. Herman B House Party at the Wells Library Wells Library is transformed from a study spot to party space with food, prizes and games. Play Texas Hold ‘Em, Ping-Pong, Guitar

Open houses This is your chance to become familiar with the resources that IU offers. Libraries, culture centers, Academic Support Centers and other student services offices will offer tours and activities.

Sebu Simonian of Capital Cities performs during the Union Board's Block Party on Saturday, Aug. 22, 2015 at the corner of the 13th Street and Fee Lane.

RecFest Hosted by IU Recreational Sports, RecFest lets students try exercise programs and activities offered at IU, including intramural and club sports, aquatics, group exercise sessions, personal training and strength training.

Game On! This event sponsored by University Information Technology Services shows students how technology at IU can save them time and money. Learn about tips and tricks for Ouya, Wii and Xbox 360.

Traditions & Spirit of IU Students file into Assembly Hall to show their school pride during the Traditions and Spirit of IU. Learn the fight song, Hoosier traditions and see some of IU’s top student-athletes.

Midnight Madness Students can participate in a late-night shopping spree for school supplies and decorations. A free shuttle will take students from their residence hall to a local store.

IMU Late Nite Sample several food options throughout the Union, see a live performance by Chicago improv group Second City and explore other activities offered by the IMU — bowling, billiards, movies and video games.

Job fairs Look into both work-study and non-workstudy jobs — positions on campus and with other Bloomington organizations – with IU job fairs. Students can also find part-time work through IU’s Career Development Center.

IU THEATRE

HALEY WARD | IDS

Saturday, Aug. 20 New Student Service Day This is a chance for students to help improve their community. Join fellow students for a half-day service project on campus or in Bloomington. Welcome Week Block Party Concert and Carnival Cap off Welcome Week with an evening of music and festivities sponsored by Residence Halls Association, RPS and Union Board. It’s open to all students from 5-8 p.m., and tickets are available on the IU Auditorium website. For up to date Welcome Week times and locations, visit fye.indiana.edu.

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Campus traditions are part of the IU experience Learn the words to these IU classics From freshmen to seniors, every true Hoosier should know the words to these tunes that you’ll encounter in your time at IU.

IDS FILE PHOTO

IU junior Amanda Ghaffari, a member of the 2014 IU Dance Marathon morale committee, sings along to a cover of “I Want You Back.” Each fall, IU students participate in the 36-hour Dance Marathon event to raise money for the Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis. By Lauren Rearick lrearick@indiana.edu

College life is filled with traditions old and new. Part of coming to IU might mean embracing some of IU’s past traditions — or creating new ones of your own. Whether it’s singing the fight song at basketball games or raising money at IU Dance Marathon, these Hoosier traditions run deep. Here are a few of the customs that Hoosiers enjoy together. SPORTS Many college traditions center around sports teams and events. At IU, one of the oldest traditions takes place each fall when in-state football rivals IU and Purdue battle for the Old Oaken Bucket trophy. The game dates back to the 1920s. Although Purdue has won the trophy more times, IU has retained it for the last three years. IU was one of the first universities in the nation to adopt a homecoming tradition. The annual October celebration ends with a football game. Homecoming isn’t just

about sports, though. Hoosier alumni return to campus to join in on the festivities which include a parade, pep rally, fireworks and concerts. One of the great traditions celebrated at IU sporting events is the singing of the fight song. First performed in 1912, “Indiana, Our Indiana,” is played at every IU football and basketball game. Each fall, Hoosier Hysteria marks the official kick-off to the basketball season. The event features slam dunk and three-pointer contests and is an opportunity for fans to meet the men’s and women’s teams. April’s Little 500 race is one of the definitive traditions at IU. This cycling race dates back to the 1950s. Over the years, the race and related events have been dubbed, “The World’s Greatest College Weekend.” Learn more about Little 500 and its history on page 24.

PHILANTHROPY IU’s Dance Marathon is a year-long fundraiser that ends with a 36-hour dancing

IU fight song “Indiana, Our Indiana”

Alma mater “Hail to Old IU”

Indiana, our Indiana Indiana, we’re all for you We will fight for the cream and crimson For the glory of old IU. Never daunted, we cannot falter In the battle, we’re tried and true. Indiana, our Indiana, Indiana, we’re all for you!

Come and join in song together, Shout with might and main. Our beloved Alma Mater, Sound her praise again. Gloriana Frangipana, E’er to her be true. She’s the pride of Indiana, Hail to Old IU!

Lyrics by Russel P. Harker Music from “The Viking March” by Karl L. King

Lyrics by J.T. Giles Music from an old Scottish song

event. Thousands of students participate in IUDM to help raise money for Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis. Each year, Zeta Tau Alpha presents Big Man on Campus. Fraternities compete in a talent show for the BMOC crown while raising money for breast cancer research. In 2015, the event brought in more than $220,000. Each year before homecoming, students participate in the Nearly Naked Mile where scantily-clad students run a mile around campus. Money or donations of fall and winter clothing are collected and given to a local organization in need.

JUST FOR FUN Feeling romantic? According to IU lore, couple who kiss in the Rose Well House on Valentine’s Day are destined to stay together. Feeling artsy? The Light Totem sculpture was installed outside the Eskenazi Museum of Art in 2006. A tradition soon developed where students lay on their backs with their feet up on the museum wall to watch the colors of the changing lights.

News On The Go!

Download the new IDS mobile app, and get the latest in news from around campus.

Fallen From Grace

Indiana vs Michigan

Feeling lucky? In 2000, a bronze statue of long-time IU President Herman B Wells was placed in the Old Crescent area of campus to honor his life and contributions to shaping the University. Freshman and their parents often shake Wells’ hand for luck. Alumni and students also stop by for a quick picture and to pay their respects. Read about Herman B Wells on page 18.

Some dates to save Homecoming Week of Oct. 10-15, 2016 IU is scheduled to play Nebraska Saturday, Oct. 15. Visit alumni.indiana.edu for updates on the game, parade and other Homecoming events. IU Dance Marathon November 2016 For dates and more information, visit iudm.org. Little 500 April 21-22, 2017 For more information on the race festivities and tickets, visit iusf.indiana.edu.


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Notable landmarks and legends on campus By Nicole Montella nmontell@indiana.edu

Bryan House Where Next to Ballantine Hall, behind Delta Gamma. The legend Bryan House is typically the home of IU’s president. President Michael McRobbie and his wife, Laurie Burns McRobbie, use the house as an office. A house cat, Hermie, is known to protect the grounds. The landscape around the house reflects the theme of the president at the time. President McRobbie’s theme is sustainability.

The legend When IU bought the land from the Dunn family, there were a few stipulations. The first was that their family plots could not be moved, which is why there are two cemeteries on campus. There are no burials anymore, and most of the plots are marked with recognizable IU names. The second stipulation was that for every tree IU cut down to construct a building, one had to be planted in its place. Herman B Wells later said for every tree cut down, two must be planted. Additionally, the “Sweetheart Tree,� which currently stands inside the Chemistry Building, was not to be touched.

Herman B Wells statue

Beck Chapel Where Across from Ballantine Hall and the Chemistry Building. The legend Beck Chapel is IU’s nondenominational chapel on campus, and it was completed in 1956. It houses copies of the Bible and Torah and is open 24/7 during finals. The chapel has been known to be booked for longer than a year.

Dunn Family cemeteries Where Adjacent to Beck Chapel and in front of Foster Quad.

Where Sitting on a bench on the west side of campus, near the Sample Gates. The legend Herman B Wells was one of the greatest presidents in IU’s history, and the main library is named after him. At freshmen orientation, parents are told if they shake Wells’ outstretched hand, their student will graduate in four years. “Under Wells, ‘Go Gophers’ is carved because the architecture is from Minnesota,� former IU student Kyle Roach said. “IU has so many quirky things all over campus. You just need to go looking.�

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The Rose Well House Where In the Old Crescent near Wylie and Owen halls and Dunn Woods. The legend Built in 1908, the Rose Well House was originally part of the old College Building. Legend states that an IU woman is not an official co-ed until she is kissed in the well house at the 12 strokes of midnight. Another myth is that a couple will be together forever if they kiss at the 12 strokes of midnight on Valentine’s Day.

Showalter Fountain Where In the Fine Arts Plaza, in front of the IU Auditorium, between the Lilly Library and School of Fine Arts. The legend The fountain depicts the birth of Venus. On the night of IU’s NCAA championship in 1987, students came to celebrate at Showalter Fountain and stole all the fish that surround her. The fish slowly started turning up in random places on campus. One fish remained missing (with some saying IU wouldn’t win another championship until it was returned), but it was recast in spring 2011, and all the fish are finally back together.

IDS FILE PHOTO

Showalter Fountain, which features the birth of Venus, sits in front of the IU Auditorium. The piece was done by fine arts professor Robert Laurent in the 1950s.

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A bucket list for your time in Bloomington By Amanda jacobson aj56@indiana.edu

You’ve heard about nightlife at IU, but what happens during the day? Here are a few suggestions on how to spend your time.

Freshman and sophomore years Dip your toes in Showalter Fountain The Showalter Fountain is a monument to IU’s arts history, but it is also a symbol of campus culture. First designed by the late IU faculty member Robert Laurent in 1954, the fountain was inspired by bronze fountain groups in America and other fountains Laurent saw while on sabbatical in Rome.

Visit the tailgate fields The tailgate fields are often synonymous with drinking and loud music, but you can go just to hang out with friends or people-watch. They're the place to be during football season. Wake up early, wear an old pair of shoes because they'll get muddy, put on your best cream and crimson clothing and get ready to cheer on the football team.

See “Rocky Horror Picture Show” at the Buskirk-Chumley Each year around Halloween, the “Rocky Horror Picture Show” is performed at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater. This tradition offers costume contests, interactive performances and an all-around fun time. One suggestion: Don’t mention it’s your first time, unless you want to be brought on stage for a special “initiation” ceremony.

Go to a Hoosiers game You’ll always remember your first IU basketball game. The roar of the crowd in Assembly Hall, the fast pace of the game and the IU fight song will inspire you to become a lifelong fan. Buy an IU T-shirt, pick a favorite player and let your Hoosier pride shine.

Use the bathroom at Soma Located on the corner of Grant Street and Kirkwood Avenue, Soma Coffee House and Juice Bar sports some colorful and amusing

CAMPUS BUS Tip #1

bathroom décor, which changes every so often. The toilet sits upon a stage-like platform, a pair of upside down mannequin legs holds toilet paper rolls, and a mosaic decorates one wall.

How to Safely Ride the Bus IU Campus Bus Service provides public transportation for the IU Bloomington campus.

Hike around Griffy Lake Only a short drive from town is Griffy Lake with all of its trails and exploration possibilities. You can spend a day getting lost and exploring trails, or even rent a kayak and paddle around. This can be something you and your friends do and picnic at some point along the trail, or if you just need to escape you can drive up by yourself and lose yourself for a few hours.

For your SAFETY: •

Wait at designated bus stops only. Buses may only board or alight passengers at designated stops.

Board at the FRONT door only.

Move to the rear of the bus after boarding so that as many as possible may board the bus.

Do not stand forward of the white line in the front of the bus. This is a federal safety regulation to allow the bus driver a clear field of vision.

Pull the stop request cord to signal the driver you would like to exit at the next stop.

Exit at the REAR door. This will expedite the boarding of passengers.

Do not cross in front of the bus after exiting. Wait until the bus has pulled away from the bus stop and you have a clear field of vision in both directions before crossing the street.

Eat breakfast at the Runcible Spoon The Runcible Spoon is famed for its commitment to locally brewed and sourced coffees, fresh food and eclectic atmosphere, but the breakfast menu is its specialty. The range of options includes eggs, sausage, corned beef hash, mimosas and chai lattes. Go here to cure a hangover, study with friends or enjoy the patio on a spring day.

Junior and senior years Spend a summer in Bloomington There really is no other time like summer in Bloomington. With most students leaving town, Bloomington’s entire dynamic changes. You’ll almost never have to wait in line for anything, but be wary of shifting summer hours. Summer also brings a wide variety of culture events. You can test your palette at Taste of Bloomington or spend a weekend laughing at the Limestone Comedy Festival.

Take an elective Need a break from your major or just need one more class to qualify as a full-time student? Take an elective and fully take advantage of the little time you have as a college student.

Visit our website prior to coming to campus at iubus.indiana.edu. You may also visit our table at IU Auditorium during your Orientation this summer.


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Names to know

Nine of IU’s top dogs and how they can help you Lauren Robel, provost As provost, Robel serves as the University’s Chief Academic Officer. Robel oversees and advances the interests of undergraduate, graduate and professional education. Before she was officially appointed July 1, 2012, Robel served as the dean of the Maurer School of Law from 20032011. Robel graduated from Maurer summa cum laude. She received her bachelor’s degree from Auburn University. The provost office is located in Bryan Hall Room 100. Her email address is provost@indiana.edu.

By Suzanne Grossman spgrossm@indiana.edu | @suzannepaige6

L

earning the people of IU can be pretty hard when there are hundreds of offices and organizations to keep track of. By the end of your four years, many will change and it’ll be difficult to keep track of them on your own. Here’s just a brief introduction to a few of the most important names you’ll run into during your time here.

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Lori Reesor, dean of students Reesor was named the new dean of students May 16, 2016. She will replace Harold “Pete” Goldsmith when he retires June 30, pending approval from the IU Board of Trustees. Before IU, Reesor was the vice president for student affairs at the University of North Dakota. As dean of students at IU, Reesor will lead the Division of Student Affairs, which has 13 departments and more than 150 programs and services. The dean of students can be reached at 812-855-8187 or by emailing iubdos@indiana.edu.

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Michael McRobbie, president McRobbie’s job as president is to oversee all of IU’s eight campuses. This requires him to manage a budget of more than $3 billion as well as 18,000 faculty and staff and about 115,000 students. McRobbie is a native of Australia and received his bachelor’s degree from the University of Queensland and his doctoral degree from the Australian National University. He is IU’s 18th president, appointed on July 1, 2007. To contact the Office of the President, call 812-855-4613 or email iupres@indiana.edu or visit Indiana.edu/~pres/.

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Orienter 2016

13 James Wimbush, vice president for diversity, equity and multicultural affairs Wimbush began teaching as a professor in the Kelley School of Business in 1991 and was the dean of the graduate school for seven years. Wimbush was appointed as the successor to Ed Marshall in 2009. As the vice president for DEMA, Wimbush works to foster an inclusive environment that promotes and nurtures diversity across all of IU’s campuses. Wimbush can be contacted at 812-855-2739 or emailed at jwimbush@indiana.edu.

Doug Bauder, director of the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Student Support Services Office Bauder has been the director of the GLBTSSS office since its inception in 1994. Recently, the office became a part of the Office of Diversity, Equity and Multicultural Affairs. As the director, Bauder advocates for LGBT students and issues at IU. The GLBTSSS office is located at 705 E. Seventh St. and can be contacted by calling 812-855-4252 or emailing glbtserv@indiana.edu.

Laury Flint, IU Police Department police chief Flint was appointed to police chief Nov. 11, 2013, after serving as deputy chief of police to late Chief Keith Cash. She attended IU in the fall 1978 to study criminal justice and hasn’t left since. As a student, she worked as a parttime IUPD officer and was then offered a full-time position in 1982. Flint and IUPD can be contacted at 812-855-7621. Flint’s email is lbarthol@indiana.edu.

Nancy Stockton, director of Counseling and Psychological Services Stockton graduated from IU in 1978. She is licensed as a Health Service Provider in Psychology and has a Ph.D in psychology. As director, Stockton has a wide range of responsibilities that range from clinical work to consulting activities. She is interested in dialectical behavior therapy and has had extensive experience working with eating disorders. CAPS is located on the fourth floor of the IU Health Center and can be reached at 812-855-5711.

Fred Glass, athletic director As athletic director, Glass is in charge of all IU athletics, which amounts to more than 20 sports teams. Glass was a partner at the law firm of Baker and Daniels in Indianapolis. While in Indianapolis, he was involved in many high-profile civic and sports initiatives including bringing NCAA and Big Ten tournaments to the city. Glass earned his undergraduate and law degrees from IU. He can be contacted at 812-855-1966 or email iuad@indiana.edu.

Chris Viers, associate VP for International Services Viers heads up the Office of International Services, which focuses on all matters of international study including visa assistance, immigration help, international student advising and many other matters. Before IU, Viers worked in the international studies departments of other universities such as Wayne State University and Ohio State University. The office is located 400 E. Seventh Street in Poplars 221. The office can be contacted at 812-855-9086 or emailed at ois@indiana.edu.

GET NEWS FROM IU BLOOMINGTON Find all of your news about IU and the Bloomington community from the Indiana Daily Student. With in-depth local news coverage, opinion columns, sports, entertainment and more, you’ll always be in the loop. The IDS is available for free at more than 375 locations on campus and around town. You can also visit IDS online or check out our redesigned mobile app.

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Talking campus safety IU Police Department chief offers tips on staying safe during your time at IU. By Holly Hays hvhays@indiana.edu

It’s important that you feel safe and are safe during your time here at IU. The IU Police Department operates on campus with a fleet of 13 vehicles and 40 full-time officers plus around 60 part-time officers and cadets. It’s also important to remember that you have many resources at IU that work together to keep you safe. We caught up with IUPD Chief Laury Flint to get the 4-1-1 on when you should dial 9-1-1.

Who should I contact first in the event that I feel unsafe? Please contact IUPD first and immediately if you feel unsafe for any reason.

What options do I have to get a safe ride home on campus? Safety Escort (safety.indiana.edu) is a student-run transportation service for IU Bloomington students and staff as an alternative to walking alone at night. Safety Escort is funded through IU Parking Services,

so there is no cost to ride. Hours are Sunday through Thursday from 8 p.m. to 1:45 a.m., and Friday/Saturday 8 p.m. to 11:45 p.m. Call 812855-SAFE (855-7233) for a ride. Laury Flint While summer classes are in session, hours are 8 p.m. to 11:45 p.m. seven days a week. The service stops taking calls before closing time if its call capacity is reached for the night. Last year the service went mobile by allowing Android and Apple device users to arrange for rides using the TapRide app. There are also several taxi services in Bloomington whose rates vary depending on the distance travelled.

What are those blue lights I see spread across campus? The blue lights have a (red) button that can be pressed to immediately call 911 in the event of an emergency. The location of the blue light is automatically communicated to the police. Blue lights also have the capability of allowing a caller to dial a local number in a nonemergency situation.

What is IUPD? IUPD is Indiana University’s very own police department that operates all day, every day.

What’s the difference between IUPD and BPD? IUPD’s primary area of jurisdiction is the IU campus, while Bloomington Police Department’s primary area of jurisdiction is the surrounding city.

Do you have any suggestions for how I can stay safest on campus? If you see something that makes you feel uneasy or you consider to be unsafe, call 911 immediately. IUPD would rather respond and find that there is no problem than not receive a call. IUPD offers several safety programs and group presentations, including the Rape Aggression Defense course. See indiana. edu/~iupd/communityPrograms.html for more information. Students are also encouraged to talk to police officers anytime, not just when there is a problem. Part-time officers are full-time students at IU Bloomington who also completed the IU Police Academy to become fully sworn Indiana law enforcement officers. Many of them live in and/or work at the campus dormitories.

Are there social media accounts to follow to stay on top of campus safety? It is important to keep contact information current for the university’s IU Notify emergency alert system. Students can do this by logging into one.iu.edu and conducting a search for IU Notify. IU Notify is used for two types of notices: emergency notifications warn students when they need to take immediate action to avoid danger, and crime alerts warn of ongoing threats or concerns of which students should be aware such as a sexual assault. Texts are the quickest way to receive the time-sensitive emergency notifications, so students should include their cell phone numbers with their IU Notify contact information. The Bloomington Police Department has a Facebook page (Bloomington Police Department) and Twitter account @BltgINPolice that students, especially those living off-campus, might find useful.

Where is IUPD located and how can I contact the department? IUPD is located at 1469 E. 17th St., west of Jordan Avenue. Non-emergency calls can be placed to 812-855-4111. Call 911 in case of emergency.


E D I R S T N E D STU Bloomington Transit

free CampusAccess s

Free to students when you present your Student I.D.

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All buses are equipped with bike racks to hold your bike

For maps and schedules visit: www.bloomingtontransit.com customer@bloomingtontransit.com 336-RIDE (7433)

Routes to most residence halls, off-campus apartments, and shopping complexes


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Culture centers provide diversity Office of International Studies 400 E. Seventh St. ois.indiana.edu The Office of International Studies offers cultural, social and educational programs to support international students on the IU campus. It also puts on programs and events for all kinds of student groups.

Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center 275 N. Jordan Ave. nmbcc.indiana.edu The Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center aims to raise awareness of issues African Americans face. It is named after the first male and female black students to graduate from IU, Marcellus Neal and Frances Marshall.

Helene G. Simon Hillel Center 730 E. Third St. iuhillel.org The Hillel Center strives to make sure Jewish students on campus have a home away from home. According to the center’s website, it is dedicated to helping Jewish students express their culture in traditional and creative ways. The center contains workout facilities, learning resources and kosher dining facilities.

IU HAS MANY CULTURE CENTERS LOCATED AROUND CAMPUS. HERE ARE A FEW.

It also provides Shabbat dinner and holiday meals.

La Casa Latino Cultural Center 715 E. Seventh St. indiana.edu/~lacasa La Casa is a home away from home for many Latino and non-Latino students across campus. The center promotes academic excellence, personal growth and cultural pride through support services and programming. In addition, it works as an advocacy office and link for Latinos, and the center puts on film screenings, lecture series and cultural activities.

First Nations Educational and Cultural Center 712 E. Eighth St. indiana.edu/~fnecc The First Nations Educational and Cultural Center assists in connecting students and building a Native-American community within IU. According to its website, the center attempts to create a “free zone” where all supporters of First Nations, regardless of race, can come together.

JAMES BENEDICT | IDS

Meelia Palakal laughs as colored powder is thrown at the Indian Student Association’s Holi Festival outside of Collins Living Learning Center on April 17.

Asian Culture Center 807 E. 10th St. indiana.edu/~acc The Asian Culture Center aims to promote understanding of Asian and Asian-American cultures, history and issues.

Look for the ACC to be represented around campus, and watch for its programs during the year, such as the “Over a Cup of Tea” lecture series, a celebration of Asian Pacific Heritage Month and a free Asian language learning program.


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All the sights and sounds The annual Lotus Music and Arts Festival brings acts from around the world to Bloomington for a weekend. This year’s festival is scheduled for Sept. 15-18.

RECREATIONAL SPORTS A Division of the School of Public Health

YOU PAID YOUR $70.52 STUDENT FEE–

SO COME OUT AND PLAY! All IU students with a valid ID have access to RS facilities and programs. You’ve already paid your student activity fee–now enjoy the benefits:

For information on events and tickets, visit lotusfest.org.

• Two Facilities–SRSC & WIC provide unlimited options! • 80+ weekly group exercise sessions • Multiple cardio/circuit & strength gyms • Two recreational swimming pools • Racquetball/squash/wallyball courts • Basketball & volleyball courts • Walking/jogging/running track • Table tennis & badminton courts • Equipment checkout & short-term lockers

TWO RECREATIONAL SPORTS FACILITIES,

UNLIMITED OPTIONS!

JAMES BENEDICT | IDS

WILDERMUTH INTRAMURAL CENTER (WIC) • • • • • • • • •

Cardio/circuit and strength gyms 9 racquetball/wallyball courts, squash courts & table tennis 10 basketball/volleyball courts Royer pool and diving well Indoor walking/jogging/running track Two multipurpose gyms Open use dance studio Group Exercise/Yoga & Pilates Studio Free equipment check-out

STUDENT RECREATIONAL SPORTS CENTER (SRSC) • Cardio/circuit and strength gyms • More-private strength & cardio studios • Seven racquetball/wallyball courts, two squash courts, & table tennis • Five basketball/volleyball courts

HALEY WARD | IDS

HALEY WARD | IDS

Top Bill Sims Jr. and the Heritage Blues Orchestra perform during the Lotus Festival at the Buskirk-Chumley Theater on Friday, Sept. 25, 2015. Left Martha Redbone Roots Project performs on Saturday, Sept. 26, 2015 at the Lotus Festival’s Sixth Street Tent. Right Sanjay Seran of Delhi 2 Dublin performs during the Lotus Festival on Saturday, Sept. 26, 2015 at the Sixth Street Tent.

• Two multipurpose gyms • The Counsilman/Billingsley Aquatic Center (Olympicsized pool/diving well) • Indoor walking/jogging/running track • Free equipment check-out

812.855.7772 recsports.indiana.edu


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The Wells effect Exploring Herman B Wells’ legacy as president and chancellor of IU

IU ARCHIVES

Rick Wood, editor-in-chief of the Indiana Daily Student, took this often-reproduced photo of Herman B Wells in 1977 as the then-chancellor strolled through campus.

By Brian Gamache bgamache@indiana.edu

“He wanted to dedicate his life to the University.”

Herman B Wells was the president of IU for 25 years, from 1938 until 1962, and expanded the University from 11,000 students to more than 31,000 at the time of his retirement. After his retirement, he became the chancellor of the University, a position created expressly for him, which he held until his death in 2000. Wells fell in love with the University during his college career in the 1920s, said James Capshew, IU faculty member and Wells biographer. “He wanted to dedicate his life to the University,” Capshew said. Wells’ legacy is still intact, present in legend and in the campus he helped build. “He would walk all the pathways at night with a book,” said Jerik Tumang, IU student and campus tour guide. “And wherever he couldn’t read, he would mark the spot with a stake and a light would go up within a week.” Wells was often seen walking around campus and interacting with students and faculty, Tumang said.

James Capshew, IU faculty member and Wells biographer

“He would meet them on their own level and challenge them,” Capshew said. “He had a feeling for how people worked and how they responded.” His commitment to all IU students was not just a story. He personally signed the diploma of every single student who graduated from IU in his 25 years as president, 62,621 diplomas total, according to “Herman B Wells: The Promise of the American University,” written by Capshew. In his final speech as president, Wells said, “In the act of signing I felt some individual participation in the joy and satisfaction of each graduate.” Wells believed in the “brotherhood of humanity” and social justice, advocating for equality across campus. He insisted on integrating the University SEE WELLS, PAGE 31

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Homesick?

We put together some tips and tricks on how to fight the homesick blues. By Holly Hays hvhays@indiana.edu

You’re in a new place. You’re on your own. For the first time ever, you’re getting to call the shots and make the decisions about what you’re doing with your time. This exciting, new-found independence comes as a perk of being a freshman in college. But what happens when you’re sitting alone in your dorm on a Friday night and you realize you’re sitting in your dorm alone on a Friday night? This is where homesickness creeps in. It hits. And it hits hard. Making the adjustment from high school to college is difficult. Not just academically, but socially and emotionally, as well. Not only are you adjusting to a new class schedule, academically challenging classes and are perhaps outside of your comfort zone, but you have to be away from your family, too. Maybe you’re missing your mom, your dad, your sibling or your pet and you’re feeling a little down and out. The first thing you should know is that homesickness is perfectly normal. There’s a good chance you’re experiencing things now that you’ve never had to experience before, so wanting to go home is a natural reaction. Homesickness is all part of the adjustment process. The second thing you should know about homesickness is that it’s absolutely temporary. Homesickness lasts as long as you let it. Who says you should stay in your dorm and worry about what’s going on back home when there’s a whole world of possibilities out there for you to explore? Melanie Payne, director of New Student Orientation, said homesickness is more common among freshmen than students might think. Even the most seasoned traveler or independent student will experience homesickness at some point during their freshman year. “Most students think they’re not going to go through it,” she said. But when it finally hits them, she said, it can be a little hard to combat. When the homesickness hits, it’s important that students are able to hit back. We put together a list of some tips and tricks on how to combat homesickness during your freshman year.

Clean your room Okay, so this sounds boring. But cleaning and doing laundry helps me keep my mind off things, so it’s worth a shot. Put on some music (not too loud!) and dust, do your laundry or clean your desk.

Get out So you’ve realized you are alone in your dorm on a Friday night. You don’t have to be alone in your dorm on a Friday night. Take a walk over to the Union and see what’s going on. Play pool or go bowling. If there’s a movie showing at the Whittenberger Auditorium, take your ID and go watch it for free. If going out by yourself doesn’t float your boat, maybe you can move your Netflix party to your floor lounge at your residence hall. Sure, it can be a little intimidating to go sit in a lounge with people you don’t know, but you can make friends that way. Plus, you can sit in the corner and people-watch, which is the ultimate time-passing activity. It’s a win-win-win situation.

Join a club If you find that there’s a specific time of the week or day during which homesickness hits you the hardest, find something to do to distract yourself. One way of doing this is by joining a club to fill that particular time. Now, I’m not saying you should go out and fill every second of free time you have, because you should definitely allow yourself time to decompress. There are countless student organizations here at IU for you to get involved in that require varied time commitments. There are service-based organizations that allow you to explore Bloomington while completing community service. There is also a wide selection of club sports from ballroom dancing to basketball. Join a team and work off some of the stress from your finite class or get your mind off of how much you miss your stubborn-but-lovable little sister. I know this is easier said than done because it’s not always easy to put yourself out there in social situations. But what’s worse? Being stuck in your dorm alone all evening or having to make small talk?

Men, Interested in Greek Life at IU? Download Greek Rush and create a profile to get involved with the process

Rush begins September 15 starting with an information seminar Further dates and details will be visible within the Greek Rush app.

Phone home If you’re missing a specific person, whether it’s your mom, your dad, your sibling or your pet, give them a call. Sometimes you just need to hear someone tell you everything is going to be OK. It’s nice to hear that reminder.

Skype or FaceTime Sometimes it’s even nicer to see their smiling faces. If you have the option, try talking to your family via FaceTime or Skype. Sometimes you can use this as an excuse to show your roommate how cute your dog is. I met my friend’s dog, Teddy, over FaceTime, which was pretty great.

For more information email IFCIUrecruitment@gmail.com or visit iuifc.org


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“Starting your IU experience? Promise yourself that you’ll not just eat at one of Bloomington’s great ‘ethnic’ restaurants, but that you’ll get to know some international students as friends; that you’ll not just read about the research of Alfred Kinsey, but that you’ll hang out with some students who identify themselves as ‘gender fluid, gay or queer;’ that you’ll not just spend time with friends from high school, but that you’ll drop by the First Nations Cultural Center, or La Casa or the Black Culture Center and participate in the programs they have to offer. Promise yourself that you’ll open your mind to new experiences and I promise YOU that your days at IU will be rich and rewarding in so many ways.” Doug Bauder, director of the Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Student Support Services Office

Orienter 2016

Words of wisdom Leaders from across campus offer advice on how to prepare for the first year at IU. From the practical to the philosophical, they’ve got you covered.

“Three things new students don’t need to bring to campus: A car: IUB is a walkable, bicycle-friendly campus served by campus and city bus systems. All new room furnishings: Cool incoming students shop the Hoosier-toHoosier Sale, on August 20, where all the room furnishings you can imagine. Bottled water: Bring a refillable container for water. Filtered water bottle filling stations are in all residence halls and in most buildings on campus.” Bill Brown, director of sustainability

“My simple rules for success at IU: Be where you are scheduled to be, on time, and pay attention. No one can ask you to do more than your personal best.” Laury Flint, IU Police Department chief of police

“IU is an amazing place to meet people from all over the world. Make an international friend, try new foods, learn another culture! It’s not only fun, but global competency is appreciated by future employers.”

“Old people like me often say: ‘I wish I knew then what I know now.’ What I wish I knew going into college and what I’d like our freshmen to know is that even though you may feel that everyone else is confident, cool, and has it figured out, they don’t. Just like me/you they are mostly unsure and not particularly confident. So, put yourself out there.”

“The best thing you can do for yourself as a new student at IU is to keep an open mind and get involved on campus. The IUSA Freshman Internship Program is one of many ways to meet new people through student government and build a network early on but you should pursue whatever interests you and if you can’t find it, start your own organization through Student Life and Learning!”

Fred Glass, IU athletic director

“Above all, Indiana University is a place of opportunities. Whether it’s studying abroad, attending a performance of the African American Arts Institute, or accessing our many free academic resources, I encourage you to take advantage of all the opportunities waiting for you here.”

Sara Zaheer, IU Student Association president

James Wimbush, vice president for diversity, equity and multicultural affairs at IU

Rendy Schrader, director of student and scholar advising

Now hiring enthusiastic new Hoosiers to be RPS Tour Guides s Work around your class schedule s Meet new people s Sharpen your public speaking skills

More information and instructions at: rps.indiana.edu/employment.cfml

The 2016 Marching Hundred announces openings for

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We’re on campus, online, and in the palm of your hand. Mobile Banking makes it easier than ever for you to manage your account on the go! IU Credit Union members enjoy: • Full-Service Branch at 17th & Dunn • Online Banking • Mobile Banking • Free Mobile & Tablet apps for Android, Apple & Kindle Fire • Text Message Banking • Online Loan Applications • Free Checking • And so much more!

Open your account at any branch or online:

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It’s easier than ever to join IU Credit Union. IU Credit Union is open to residents in more than 50 Indiana counties. We’re a not-for-profit financial institution with 11 branches statewide. Enjoy the convenience of online account access and loan applications, mobile banking, a nationwide surcharge-free ATM network, and great rates on loans and deposits. Open your account online or stop by our branch on 17th Street!

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ADAM KIEFER | IDS

Members of IU’s soccer team celebrate after freshman midfielder Rece Buckmaster scored a goal during IU’s game against Bulter on Wednesday, Sept. 16, 2015, at the Butler Bowl.

2016-17 sports to watch By Michael Hughes michhugh@indiana.edu | @MichaelHughes94

Everyone knows about the men’s basketball team. Many also know about the football team playing in its first bowl game since 2007 last year. But there are 22 other varsity sports at IU that form the motto “24 sports, 1 team.” Here are some sports you should keep an eye on the upcoming school year.

Baseball In what is considered a rebuilding year for the baseball program, IU still threatened to win a Big Ten title. In his second year, IU Coach Chris Lemonis managed to rebound from a slow start to the regular season to once again place IU among the conference’s elite. For next season, Lemonis will once again be forced to fill holes left by graduating seniors, and possibly underclassmen taken in the Major League Baseball Draft. All three of IU’s starting pitchers are graduating, one of its best relief pitchers and its closer figures to be taken early in June’s draft. But he will not be forced to rebuild the majority of his lineup like this season. Only one of IU’s nine hitters is graduating, and five are still considered too young to be taken in the draft. Next season could see Lemonis start his own streak of NCAA Tournament appearances.

Men’s soccer In terms of success, there’s not much that rivals the men’s soccer program. Eight national titles and 14 Big Ten regular season titles are a couple of the accolades that sets this program apart. Current IU Coach Todd Yeagley was named the National Player of the Year

on an IU team that lost in the national championship and was coached by his father, Jerry Yeagley, otherwise known as the Godfather of college soccer. This year, the Hoosiers figure to be one of the country’s elite once again. Bringing back nine of 11 starters from a team that advanced to the Round of 16

in the NCAA Tournament last year, IU is projected by some to start the season in the top 10. Its first home weekend, IU will be tested. As part of the Adidas/IU Credit Union Classic, IU will play Cal and defending national champion Stanford in Bloomington.

Women’s basketball Another coach spent her second year building a program. After a tumultuous first season, Teri Moren coached one of the best IU teams in recent memory. For the first time since 2007, IU qualified for the NCAA Tournament. For the first time since 1992, IU won an NCAA Tournament game. Now-juniors Tyra Buss and Amanda Cahill were also named to All-Big Ten teams following the season. IU is also only slated to lose one player for next season, forward Lyndsay Leikem, who graduated a year early to join the FBI. After a historic season, the Hoosiers are essentially bringing every player back, while still adding new young talent through recruiting and transfers. Next season could see more history being made. NOBLE GUYON | IDS MICHAEL WILLIAMS | IDS

The Hoosiers celebrate sophomore Laren Eustace’s walk-off single which gave them a 3-2 win against Kentucky, Tuesday May 10, 2016.

Junior gaurd Alexis Gassion pushes through a Nebraska player, Feb. 7, 2016 at Assembly Hall.


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Campus through the seasons IU is consistently ranked among the most beautiful college campuses in the country, and it’s not hard to see why. Here’s a look at IU throughout the year.

IDS FILE PHOTOS

Fall Senior Wanda Krieger and her friend Rachel Baszynski walk down Seventh Street on Oct. 12, 2014. Baszynki was visiting Krieger from out of town.

Summer Then-freshmen Laura Kruse and Nathan Johnson lounge in the Arboretum in August 2008.

Winter Students battle in a 2009 snow ball fight in Dunn Meadow. IU canceled classes that year due to snow, and Monroe County declared a state of emergency.

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Spring Fans wish the men’s basketball team luck at the 2012 NCAA tournament against Kentucky in a video shoot.

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The Little 500: More than just a bicycle race Meet the man responsible for creating the country’s greatest college weekend. By Courtney Robb crobb@indiana.edu

It’s known as the greatest college weekend in America, and it all began on a spring day in May 1950. The founder of the Little 500, Howard S. “Howdy” Wilcox, who was the IU Student Foundation executive director at the time, was wandering around campus when he heard the roars of crowds from a few yards across campus while a couple of students were holding a bicycle race. After he discovered these students, Wilcox had an idea. At that time, he was in charge of overseeing fundraising ideas for the foundation. Inspired by the students racing, and his father’s win at the Indianapolis 500, he came up with the idea to hold a bike race. This wasn’t just any normal race. Students would race bicycles to the rules and regulations of the Indianapolis 500. The first race would be held in 1951 and called the “Little 500.” Wilcox, who attended IU as an undergrad in the 1930s, later came to be known as the Father of the Little 500. With more than 60 teams, the race is just as popular now as it was in 1951. Little 500 started off with more than 60 teams — adding 38 women’s teams in 1988

— and although we don’t have quite as many today the spectator numbers have exploded from 500 to about 6,000 since 1951, said Jordan Bailey, Little 500 race Wilcox director. The most important idea about the Little 500 was the money it made for the student foundation, John Schwarb, author of “The Little 500: The Story of the World’s Greatest College Weekend” said. “This sounds hard to believe now, but when Wilcox first took over as IU Foundation executive director, it wasn’t pulling in that much money,” Schwarb said in an email. “He wasn’t sure alumni understood what the Foundation was all about. Maybe he couldn’t change his current alumni base, but he could mold the current students so they could become more active later as adults.” Throughout the years, the race has evolved into the weekend that every alumnus and IU student waits for with the help of important faculty members. “I credit Bill Armstrong for fine-tuning the Little 500 into the star-studded, full weekend that it later became, but the origination was all Howdy Wilcox’s,” Schwarb said. The Little 500 isn’t something that is

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO In 1984, the Cutters won their first Little 500. The team took its name from the Academy Award-winning film “Breaking Away,” which featured a fictional Cutters team. Filmed in Bloomington, the movie brought national attention to Wilcox’s bike race, and it and the Cutters have remained a part of Little 500 tradition.

planned overnight. The Student Foundation puts a large time commitment into planning Little 500. The riders don’t take it lightly, either. They practice riding from the fall all the way up until the ride in April. “When I was a student, I was amazed at the time riders and IUSF people put into the event. It’s not just a party you throw together a month

ahead of time,” Schwarb said. It’s not just a bike race, but something that allows students and alumni to really come together and connect, Bailey said. “It’s unique because it’s an event where all the students come together for one awesome activity, and it’s an awesome connection from students to alumni,” Bailey said.

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NOBLE GUYON | IDS

them•es•ter Fall 2016 BEAUTY

Themester enables students and faculty to explore a single theme together through coursework, events, films, and more. This year’s theme invites us to deepen our understanding of beauty as a core component of the human experience.

THE COLLEGE of ARTS + SCIENCES NOBLE GUYON | IDS

THIS YEAR IN THE LITTLE 500 Above Phoenix Cycling holds the victory bike after winning its first Little 500 at Bill Armstrong Stadium. The women’s race took place April 15 and riders completed 100 laps, or a total of 25 miles, around the stadium. This year celebrated the 29th running of the women’s Little 500 bike race. Middle Delta Tau Delta rider senior Luke Tormoehlen celebrates after crossing the finish line first at Bill Armstrong Stadium to secure Delta Tau Delta’s second Little 500 victory in history. The men raced April 16 and rode a total of 200 laps around the stadium track, which is equal to 50 miles. Left Luke Tormoehlen of Delta Tau Delta kisses a trophy after winning the 2016 Little 500 Men’s Race at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Delta Tau Delta won its last title in 2012. This year marked the 66th running of the men’s Little 500 race.

TAE-GYUN KIM | IDS

www.themester.indiana.edu


Orienter 2016 There’s T here’s n h no way around it:

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FRESHMAN

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Orienter 2016

A completely new environment is tough to adjust to, and trying to navigate a college lifestyle for the first time is bound to come with some mistakes. Below are some rules to stick to if you’re looking for a smooth transition. Have an agenda system, and stick to it. Don’t be that person who shows up for class and has to ask for paper and a pen every day. Nobody likes that person, and there are only so many times you can pass your irresponsibility off as a quirky personality trait. You never know when your professor is going to drop deadlines on you, and not all important dates are always on the class syllabus. Whether you pick up an agenda at Barnes and Noble or use an app, keep it close and keep it updated. You’ll thank yourself later when you’re searching through scraps of paper in your backpack to find out where you scribbled the due date for your sociology term paper. Find your people. Friends are a lifeline when you’re trying to balance class work, homesickness and some kind of social life. They understand calling at 3 a.m. when you’re pulling an all-nighter — your little sister probably doesn’t. They won’t judge you (too harshly) for eating nothing but cereal out of the box that entire night. Finding your people can be easy, especially with

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such a big campus. Talk to someone next to you in class, try to be civil with your roommate, actually talk to people at your floor meetings. Student organizations are one of the best ways to meet new people who share your interests, and there’s a surplus of them on campus. Plan, plan, plan. Remember that agenda? Try to use it to look ahead for bigger dates, not just upcoming deadlines. If you want to plan ahead for finals, it’ll be a lot easier when you have access to when they are (Dec. 12-16, for fall 2016). And don’t forget your days off : Labor Day is Sept. 5, fall break runs from Oct. 7-9, and you have the entire week of Thanksgiving off. Having the bigger dates in your planner can help you better manage your time throughout the semester. Don’t be afraid to ask for help. Use a campus map if you have to (you will). Bus routes and tracking and campus maps are all available on IU’s phone app, so you don’t have to look like a tourist when you’re lost in Swain West. It’s always helpful to figure out where your classrooms are before classes start, anyway. And Hoosiers are generally on the kinder side, so asking someone on campus for a little guidance isn’t embarrassing.

Leave time to have a little bit of fun. Freshman year of college hits you with a lot of responsibility. You’re living on your own, fumbling through your first solo loads of laundry and suddenly you’re responsible for feeding yourself three times a day, not to mention trying to pass all of your classes. Make sure you give yourself some breathing room. Overloading yourself with study sessions and student organization meetings might look good on your transcript, but that transcript won’t be worth anything if you’ve burned yourself out by sophomore year. Be a little reckless, stay up late with your friends, go out dancing and don’t be afraid to have some fun. Balance is key. Get off campus a time or two. IU students are generally known for spending the majority of their time confined to campus. It makes sense — if you’re car-less and in a town you don’t know that well, sticking to your comfort zones generally keeps you safe. But Bloomington and its surrounding environment is beautiful, and some places are worth a longer bus ride for some great memories. Head down to Nashville, Indiana for some small-town charm or up to Indy for some great museums and restaurants. If you want to stick closer to Bloomington, try out

an off-the-map restaurant or take in the beauty of Rooftop Quarries. Just get a breath of fresh air every once in a while. You’re not just living at IU, you’re living in Bloomington. Stay sane. Freshman year is stressful, and it’s important to look out for your mental and physical health. If you’re having trouble balancing all the new parts of your life, IU’s Counseling and Psychological Services is always a great resource for on-campus counseling. But if you’re looking for more minor stress reducers during the semester, try exercise, actually getting eight hours of sleep, eating less junk food or even cuddling puppies at the mall or at the Bloomington Animal Shelter on South Walnut. A simple phone call to your family might be the remedy to a terrible day, or a trip home for the weekend if that’s possible for you. It can be hard to find time for yourself in the midst of such a busy time of your life, but carve it out for yourself. You’ll be happy you did.


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The how-to to student groups By Anicka Slachta aslachta@indiana.edu | @ajslachta

IU’s campus is huge, and the sheer size of the undergraduate population can be intimidating. If you’re trying to find your “people” in the masses, checking out some of IU’s 750 student organizations might be the way to go. Student groups range from language circles to professional interest groups and draw on subjects like politics, service, religion, academics and sports. And you’d be surprised how specific they get — look into the Harry Potter Society or the Obstacle Course Racing Club. Even if you don’t find a group that suits your style, you can always create one yourself. As great as having hundreds of student organizations is, the number can be overwhelming. These are some of the ways you can find your place on campus.

RACHEL MEERT | IDS

Hundreds of students learn about and interact with IU’s student organizations on Wednesday, Sept. 2, 2015 at the Involvement Fair in Dunn Meadow.

The Student Involvement Fair Every fall, student organizations flood Dunn Meadow to represent their groups and attract new members. Be there between 2 p.m. and 6 p.m. Aug. 29 to navigate the fair, ask questions and interact with current members of organizations. Peer Involvement Mentors and Student Life and Learning staff will be available to help you, and call-out meetings throughout the week will give you a taste for what a group is like.

beINvolved If you missed the fair or are just looking to try something out mid- or late-semester, sign in to beINvolved.indiana.edu with your IU username and password and sift through some of their featured opportunities. The site is an easy way to stay updated with campus activities and manage the organizations you’re a part of.

Sidewalk chalk Rain or shine, warm or below freezing, students advertise their meetings and group events with sidewalk chalk. Look down any time of the year to find every inch of the pavement covered with bright messages during Welcome Week. Bulletin boards There are boards all across classroom

buildings, outside and even in local restaurants that will advertise activities throughout the year. Start your own It’s easy to create your own student group at IU — just fill out the Student Organization form on beINvolved through the “Organizations” tab. If it interests you it probably interests others too.

PARENTS ASSOCIATION

ENGINEERING IS HERE Intelligent Systems Engineering Shape the future of engineering and technology. B.S. and Ph.D. programs beginning in fall 2016. engineering.indiana.edu

1991

2016 YEARS

Helping Hoosier Families Stay Connected The IU Parents Association helps parents of Hoosiers overcome the challenges of sending their student to college. We will keep you up to date with University policies, procedures, and important calendar dates, as well as lending a hand when needed.

SCHOOL OF

INFORMATICS AND COMPUTING soic.indiana.edu

parents.indiana.edu

#IUFamily


Drop your Laundry Pick up more Time Indianaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s popular laundry service that promises 80 more hours to invest in campus life. Get the My Laundry app & register today

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The textbook dilemma: to rent, buy or go digital? With increasingly pricey college tuition comes more expensive textbooks, too. We have the information you need to make sure you get your books, no matter your budget. CONS Rental books have to be kept in good condition, so you can’t write in them as much.

By Caitlin Ryan ryancj@indiana.edu

Buying at a bookstore tends to be the most expensive option. Although there are a variety of alternatives, some students still prefer the traditional way. However, with the help of the Internet, students now have the option to rent or buy books online, and they can even purchase them in the form of e-books. Should I rent? Renting textbooks is a fairly recent trend among university students as a cheap alternative to purchasing books. Both the IU Bookstore and TIS offer this option, in addition to local retailers and websites like Chegg.com. PROS Renting a textbook is cheaper than purchasing one, and you don’t have to keep a book you don’t want. According to TIS, renting textbooks usually saves you 60 percent off the list price of the book.

Should I buy online? Buying online can also save money, especially with popular websites like amazon.com. They advertise big discounts on new and used textbooks, and they even offer free shipping for students. PROS You can do it from the comfort of your own living room, and it might save you some money. CONS If you order your books online, you have to wait for them to arrive. Should I get e-books? Once you’ve decided whether you want to buy online or rent, you can also choose whether you’d like traditional books or e-books, some of which can be read on e-readers, tablets or smartphones. Most e-textbooks, however, are formatted to be read on the larger screen of a laptop or

IDS FILE PHOTO

desktop computer. PROS Having an eTextbook on your computer saves some space and weight in your backpack. CONS Looking at a computer all the time can be a bad habit, especially for your eyes. How else can I save money? Go to class before you buy your books. You’ve heard this one before from your upperclassman friends and everyone else who has ever suffered through a lecture with an expensive, but thoroughly unopened, book. “Everyone gets mad as sophomores because the books are seen as a bad investment,” TIS textbook manager Tim Lloyd said. Don’t do that to yourself. Besides trying to buy used and rent books, here are some other tips:

Split the cost. If you can, try to take those basic, big lecture classes with a friend or roommate so you can split the cost on those big-item books. Use the library. We have one of the most extensive library systems in the country — use it. Especially if you need fiction or nonfiction books for literature or other liberal arts classes. Consider an older edition. A lot of students get slammed because the department recently adopted the newest edition and require all students to buy it. A lot of times, especially with history and science books, the new editions have minimal changes, so you can get away with an older one. Be careful with this one, though, and watch out for different page numbers or changes in homework problems.

JOIN IUSF indiana university student foundation Want to plan & promote the little 500? improve your leadership skills

build up your resume

More membership information can be found at iusf.indiana.edu

have a real hoosier experience

have fun and make new friends


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CAMPUS BUS Tip #2

Two Convenient Mobile Apps to Help Navigate Campus Bus and Other Campus Information This smart phone app allows you to keep up with what is happening on campus, such as checking the Campus Bus schedule. Download this FREE app at iTunes.com or play.google.com.

IU Mobile IU ARCHIVES

Wells attends the inauguration of IU President Elvis Stahr, Jr., on Nov. 19, 1962.

» WELLS

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18 and Bloomington, going toe-to-toe with city barbers and restaurants and winning. “He created living spaces to include minorities,” Tumang said. “And he fought for equality in the residence halls.” In addition to his human legacy, Wells’ influence can be seen on a walk across campus. “Wells looked at the campus as a work of art,” Capshew said. “He was the architect of the modern university.” Wells’ influence can also be seen in the spacious design of the Tudor Room, the preservation of green spaces on campus, and particularly in the Fine Arts Plaza, Capshew said. “The Fine Arts Plaza was his baby,” Capshew said. “He built it all between 1940 and 1982, he had this vision for IU from his presidency to his chancellorship.” Wells planned ahead for the University, Capshew said. “IU was 167 acres at the start of his term, and at the end it was 1800 acres,” Capshew said. “He was looking ahead for future expansion.” Through it all, Wells remained dedicated to IU. “He felt that the University didn’t belong to him, he felt that he belonged to the University,” Capshew said. Wells remains at the University in the form of a bronze statue in the Old Crescent, and his name adorns the largest library on

Among other things, the app allows you to to access the following: • • • •

IUB Campus Bus Schedules Bloomington Transit Bus Schedules DoubleMap Live Bus Tracking Campus Alerts, such as severe weather warnings and other emergency information

DoubleMap is an online bus-tracking application delivering real-time information. This is also a FREE app downloadable at iTunes.com or play.google.com.

Features • • •

DoubleMap Real-time bus updates Reliable in-bus GPS tracking system Watch the buses move on the grid and see if they are near where you plan on catching your ride

IDS FILE PHOTO It has long been a campus tradition for incoming freshmen to shake the Wells statue’s hand.

the IU campus. “Pretty much everything he touched he had an impact on,” Cashew said. “He built an institution and became one himself.”

Visit our website prior to coming to campus at iubus.indiana.edu. You may also visit our table at IU Auditorium during your Orientation this summer.


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WEEKEND WARRIORS

Soma Coffee House

Runcible Spoon

Wells Library

Are you going to be there a long time?

Yes

Yes

Yes

Whether you’re looking for a night in, a night out or some dinner suggestions, follow this guide for your best night yet.

Are you doing research?

No

Need caffeine?

No

Guinness Irish Lion

No

No, but I’m hungry.

STUDYING

Dagwood’s

Fortune Cookies Chinese Pizza Mother Bear’s

Friends Chinese, pizza or wings?

Sandwich Just you or with friends?

Mediterranean

Wings Dessert

Hartzell’s

Yes

Are you hungry? No

Ice cream or cookies?

Do you live in the dorms?

Cookies

Yes

Baked!

This infographic was designed by Inside magazine, a quarterly publication of the Indiana Daily Student. Look for the year’s first issue on newsstands this fall. For more Inside stories and blogs, visit inside.idsnews.com.

Friends

Are you 21?

Who are you eating dinner with?

Parents

No

Rent movies or games from Movies, Music and More

Of course

Pizza X Jimmy John’s Rent from Redbox No Catch up on shows or movies from Netflix

No thanks

No

Lennie’s

Date Are you a cheap date?

Siam House Thai or Turkish?

Yes

Really? Don’t expect a second date.

Yes

Anatolia’s

No

Is the game on?

Yes

No

No

No

In the mood for Italian?

Kirkwood

College Mall

Casa Brava

Want Mexican?

Yes

NIGHTLIFE

Pizza? Delivery

Delivery or out on the town?

Food truck

On the town

Yes

Have any money left?

Date Date night, out with friends or late night munchies? Munchies

Friends

Yes

Yes Mooch off of your friend

The Bishop

No

The Uptown

Cover charge?

Yes

No Dancing Live music

No

Something different

Go to a show or something more laid-back?

Drinking games? No Beer enthusiast?

No Check the IMU

Movies?

Show time! Bluebird Rhino’s

Hanging out

Want to spend money on... Comedy?

Sports

Brothers

Laid-back

No

Yes

Sink the Biz at Nick’s

The Tap Yes Kilroy’s on Kirkwood

No Union Board films

IU Cinema No

Want Greek?

Do you want dancing, live music or hanging out?

Comedy Attic Yes

Gross

Yes

Mr. Hibachi

Yes Are you 21?

Do you like fried pickles?

Yes

No

Yogi’s Bar and Grill

Yum

Trojan Horse

Kirkwood or College Mall?

Grazie! Probably best to start with dinner

Scotty’s

Turkish

No

Finch’s Brasserie

Thai

Feeling adventurous?

Yes Do you have meal points?

Yes Do you own a car?

No

DINNER

Just me

BuffaLouie's Ice cream

Yes

Sandwich, Mediterranean or burrito?

Dinner Dinner or dessert?

Do you want to sit outside?

Craft beers

INSIDE has your guide for what to do in Bloomington for a fun Friday night.

STAYING IN

Upland Brewing Company

Yes

Do the ‘rents prefer Guinness, or craft beer?

Friday night and feelin' all right

Falafels

Burrito

33

Scholar’s Inn

Indiana Memorial Union

Laughing Planet

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Concerts

No Pourhouse Café

CONTENT BY CAITLIN PETERKIN, CHRISSY ASHACK, BIZ CARSON AND MICHELA TINDERA DESIGN BY BIZ CARSON | PHOTO COURTESY OF TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE


Our Hoosier Adventures are designed for incoming freshman and transfer students of Indiana University. These trips provide the opportunity to form lasting friendships, experience new activities and places, and face unique challenges. As such, they are a great way for first year students to transition into college life at IU.

Canoa (Canoe) Pine River (MI) $325 June 24-27

Lago (Coastal kayak) Lake Barkley (KY) $285 July 8-11

Extrema (Hike/Zip Line) Smoky Mountains (NC) $440 July 15-18

cascada (hike/raft) New River Gorge (WV) $395 July 22-25

agua (raft) Nantahala River (NC) & Ocoee River (TN) $498

outdoors.indiana.edu | 812-855-2231 | tkivland@indiana.edu


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35 8 & -$ 0 . & 5 0  3 & " -  $ 0 - - & ( &  - * ' & 4800%-*'&

The Best Home Away From Home

IDS FILE PHOTO

Feeling under the weather? IUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health center can help By Alex Rast amrast@indiana.edu

The IU Health Center offers services for IU students who need medical assistance, including full service appointments, a walk-in clinic, a counseling center, a pharmacy, lab tests and x-rays, physical examinations and allergy shots. Here is a list of services that could be beneficial to you your freshman year for when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re feeling unwell. Full service appointment or walk-in clinic The medical clinic is staffed with physicians and nurses, and scheduled appointments or walk-ins are available. Appointment services encompass the full range of family practice medical care, including physical examinations. Appointments can be scheduled up to two weeks in advance. Students are asked to cancel appointments no later than two hours prior. The walk-in clinic is available for students with emergency medical needs. Such typical needs include fevers, sore throats, coughs and injuries. Students will be seen in order of arrival or based on the severity of the problem. Get tested The IU Health Center Laboratory is the only local location where counseling and HIV testing are performed on-site. Results for the HIV test are available the same day. It also offers testing for common STIs such as chlamydia, which is often asymptomatic and can go undetected. The test used in the lab is quite sensitive and can detect infection early. If you want to be tested for chlamydia or other STIs, set up an appointment by calling 812-855-7688. Pharmacy The IU Pharmacy is located within the Health Center and accepts many prescription cards.

The pharmacy also has three full-time pharmacists who are always available to answer questions. In addition to giving discounts to students for some services, the pharmacy also stocks over-the-counter medications like cough drops, cold medicine and eye drops. Immunization/allergies The Health Center offers a variety of vaccines, often at reasonable prices. Influenza vaccinations are made available prior to flu season. In order to encourage all students to get flu shots, the flu shots are priced as low as possible. Allergy shots are also available and are administered based on the studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s individual needs, following instructions given by the studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s allergist.

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Counseling and psychological services CAPS is a professionally staffed counseling service that offers individual, group and couples counseling. Any kind of concern can be discussed in confidence with one of the counselors. Depression, anxiety, feelings of inadequacy, sexual issues, substance abuse and problems of academic functioning are some of the concerns students often address through counseling. CAPS is located on the fourth floor of the Health Center, which is located at 600 N. Jordan Ave. Hours of operation are 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Appointments are reccomended, but same-day crisis appointments can be arranged if a student is having suicidal thoughts, having difficulty completing daily tasks or facing an acute stressor that threatens the safety of self or others. For more information, visit healthcenter. indiana.edu.

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36

Fighting the freshman 15

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squash courts, table tennis and badminton, an indoor track and a pool and diving well.

By Anthony Broderick aebroder@indiana.edu

Though freshman year is considered the time in which all students gain 15 pounds, no one at IU has an excuse to let this happen. With the resources available to you on IU’s campus, you can fight the freshman 15. There are two large fitness facilities found on campus in convenient locations for students to attend to before or after class.

The Student Recreational Sports Center Where 1601E. Law Lane The Student Recreational Sports Center is the main gym on campus. The SRSC works to inform and inspire others to lead active and healthy lifestyles, according to the center’s website. It also strives to be the most competitive and progressive recreational sports program in the country. The gym serves many different fitness functions and offers a variety of recreational areas, including strength and cardio areas, group exercise, yoga and Pilates studios, seven racquetball/wallyball courts, two

Wildermuth Intramural Center Where 1025 E. Seventh St., across from Indiana Memorial Union The Wildermuth Intramural Building is IU’s first recreational sports facility. This center is located in the School of Public Health. Right in the middle of the campus, this gym is conveniently situated for any students taking classes in the area. The facility offers many forms of fitness routines and sections such as two strength and cardio areas, group exercise and yoga and Pilates studios, 10 basketball/volleyball courts, a pool and diving well, indoor track, two multipurpose gyms dance studios, nine racquetball/wallyball courts, squash courts and table tennis and badminton.

Club sports IU has a wealth of club sport organizations you can join. For more information about what sports are offered and how you can join, visit iurecsports.org/clubsports.

IDS FILE PHOTO

Students lift weights in the SRSC. The facility offers a variety of options for students seeking a workout.

M AST E R I N G

MEDIA I N A L L I TS FO R M S

Our programs are designed to help you advance toward your chosen career in media, whether you want to produce documentaries, design games, research new forms of communication, report on international events or pursue any number of other fields that require a mastery of media skills and concepts.

mediaschool.indiana.edu


You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford to lose this battle. Here at MoneySmarts, we make sure you have the tools you need to defeat debt. We help you navigate tough topics like credit and borrowing so you can be MoneySmart throughout college and beyond. And the best part: itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s free.

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Let’s talk about sex Browse the world-famous Kinsey Institute By Hannah Alani halani@indiana.edu

IU ARCHIVES Alfred Kinsey with research assistants Clyde Martin and Wardell Pomeroy in 1947.

Make it.

Make a difference. Make things. Make a career. Make an average of $59,000 when you graduate.* Learn more by taking one of our introductory classes: INFO-Y100 Exploring Informatics and Computer Science (8 week) INFO-I101 Introduction to Informatics CSCI-C211 Introduction to Computer Science *2015 average undergraduate starting salary

SCHOOL OF

INFORMATICS AND COMPUTING soic.indiana.edu/makeit

The year was 1938, and Dr. Alfred Kinsey engaged a packed auditorium of anxious students in conversation about a taboo topic: sex. Decades later, Kinsey’s devotion to studying human sexuality and shattering the silence on sexual health is illuminated in the halls of the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction and continues to inspire and inform IU students, the Bloomington community and the world. The Kinsey Institute is the world’s leading sexuality and sexual health research center Jennifer Bass, Kinsey Communications Director, said. “As you go around the world, people might know the Kinsey Institute and might not even know Indiana University,” Bass said. “It takes time for some students to know that we’re even here.” In addition to its research and educational programs, the Institute has rotating art exhibits that change in theme each semester.


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“I love going and looking at it. I think I’m always surprised by something I see just because you see things produced more than a hundred years ago that you never thought about existing then.” Susannah Beckman, junior majoring in gender studies

In addition to her class at Kinsey, the art is another reason for then-junior English and gender studies major Susannah Beckman to visit the Institute. “I love going and looking at it,” Beckman said. “I think I’m always surprised by something I see just because you see things produced more than a hundred years ago that you never thought about existing then.” Studying the portrayal of sexuality throughout history helps students and researchers better understand sex, Bass said. “There’s only so much you can learn from talking about sex, and there’s only so much you can learn about emotions from words,” Bass said. “If you look at artwork from different times about sensitive topics, you get to a different understanding of where you are now.” Studying erotic art throughout history is helpful for society when thinking about modern pornography, former Kinsey Art Curator Catherine Johnson-Roehr said. “Artists have been interested in depicting the human body and images of a sexual nature in almost forever,” Johnson-Roehr said. “The fact that they continue today is not surprising.” One of the spring 2015 print exhibits even included a print by Rembrandt called the French Bed. “It’s very interesting to realize, ‘Wow, there was a lot going on before you were born,’” Bass said. “It helps put things in perspective about our world and as us as humans that books cannot do.” Bass said the Institute began showcasing its archived art as thematic exhibits in 1996. “There’s so much amazing art at the Kin-

IDS FILE PHOTO

A corset sits on display among shoes which formerly belonged to a crossdresser as part of an exhibit at the Kinsey Institute Gallery. The exhibit featured various shapes and builds of the human body represented through photography and other media.

sey Institute that you won’t get to see anywhere else,” Beckman said. “It’s a great opportunity to see the new shows and to see as much of it as possible.” Visitors can be assured that there will always be art for them to see when they come to Morrison Hall. “The unique thing is that our shows change,” Johnson-Roehr said. “Somebody who came here last year will see something different when they come back.” The Institute has recently shifted its research focus to studying the biology of sex and relationships, Bass said. “The focus has been on sexuality and why people make decisions on what they do with their sex lives,” Bass said. “Now, it’s getting more to the biological basis of love and nurture.” Other topics being explored by current research at the Institute includes studying sexual assault on campus, hormonal contraceptives in various environments and long-term relationships versus “hookups,” Bass said. “It’s a scholarship all on its own and a language all on its own,” Bass said. “It’s really profound.” For more information, visit kinseyinstitute.org.

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Portraits are on display at The Kinsey Institute Gallery as part of the "Face Value: Portraits from The Kinsey Institute" exhibit in 2013.

T H E F I E L D S . C O M


40

Finding your faith

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Compiled by Anthony Broderick | aebroder@indiana.edu

Here’s a sample of religious organizations in Bloomington. IU and Bloomington offer many different organizations, groups and places of worship to help you find or maintain your faith while in school. Baha’i Baha’i Association of Indiana University and Baha’i Faith Community Center. Where: 424 S. College Mall Rd. bloomingtonbahai.org Baptist Baptist Collegiate Ministry iubcm.org Buddhist (Tibetan) Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center and Kumbum Chamste Ling Temple Where: 3655 Snoddy Rd. tmbcc.org

Catholic St. Paul Catholic Church Where: 1413 E. 17th St. hoosiercatholic.org

Lutheran University Lutheran Church Where: 607 E. Seventh St. indianalutheran.com

Related Content For more extensive lists of faith organizations visit the following websites:

Episcopal Anglican Episcopal (Anglican) Campus Ministry Where: 719 E. Seventh St. indiana.edu/~canterby

Muslim Islamic Center of Bloomington Where: 1925 E. Atwater Ave. icob.org

IDS religious directory idsnews.com/religious

Evangelical Evangelical Community Church Where: 503 S. High St. eccbloomington.org Jewish Hillel Foundation and Helene G. Simon Hillel Center Where: 730 E. Third St. iuhillel.org

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Bloomington Institute of Religion Where: 333 S. Highland Ave. studentview.lds.org/home. aspx/60431

Visit Bloomington visitbloomington.com/aboutus/community/worship/ IU Campus Religious Leaders Association carlaiu.org/

Unitarian Universalist Unitarian Universalist Church and Campus Ministry Where: 2120 N. Fee Lane uubloomington.org

Korean Methodist Church Church of Jesus Love (Korean) Where: 219 E. Fourth St. yesarangchurch.org

IDS FILE PHOTO

Geshe Lobsang Kunga walks on the grounds of the Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center.

BIOTECHNOLOGY PROGRAM Degrees: BS, BA, BS/MS, MS and undergrad and graduate minors

Did you know that Indiana is one of the top 5 states for Life Sciences nces jobs? If you are interested in Life Sciences jobs, bs, consider the B Biotechnology program. Biotechnology harnesses cellular and biomolecular processes to develop technologies and products that help improve our lives and the health of our planet. Our students have secured employment at: Cook Regentec, Cook Pharma, Dupont Pioneer, Eli Lilly, Cargill, Baxter, Dow Agrosciences, Indiana State Department of Health, and others. Courses available for Freshman: If you have AP credit for BIOL L112 you are eligible to take BIOT T215 Diagnostic and Forensic Biotechnology Laboratory. Otherwise, enroll in Chemistry and Biology courses to prepare for the next level.

For more information contact: Dr. Nancy Magill, Director of Undergraduate Studies, ngmagill@indiana.edu or visit www.indiana.edu/~mcbdept/biotech/


IU STUDENT MEDIA AND IU JOURNALISM

This year’s champions Five titles in six years for IU in the Hearst Intercollegiate Writing Competition

The top prizes in collegiate publications from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association — 27 straight Gold Crown awards for the Indiana Daily Student

A range of categories against the nation’s top journalism and student-media programs.

from Associated Collegiate Press — 10 Pacemaker Awards in 15 years for the IDS

First places 2016, 2015, 2014, 2011 and 2010

from ACP/College Media Advisers — National College Media Convention Best of Show IDS, four-year daily newspaper Arbutus, yearbook

Second places in 2013 and 2012 In photojournalism 10th in 2015 Eighth in 2014 and 2011

The top publications and the top collegiate journalist in Indiana

Three individual titles in six years in the Hearst National Writing Championship

from the Indiana Collegiate Press Association — Newspaper of the year and advertising publication of the year, for the IDS. Online publication of the year for idsnews.com. Yearbook of the year for the Arbutus. Megan Jula, ICPA collegiate journalist of the year

The nation’s top collegiate reporters, on a topic announced on site, reporting and writing under deadline. Samantha Schmidt, first, 2015 Charles Scudder, first, 2013 Danielle Paquette, first, 2011

from the from the Indianapolis Press Club Foundation — Grace Palmieri, first, Keating Feature Writing Competition Anicka Slachta, second Annie Garau, third Samantha Schmidt, Excellence in Student Journalism

Biz Carson, second, 2012 Hannah Fleace, second, 2015 Three of the eight national finalists set to compete in 2016 are from IU.

Hearst

And a special thanks from Student Media

Taylor Telford, feature writing Hannah Alani, profile writing

to IU Journalism faculty members Tom French, Jim Kelly, Kelley Benham French, Bonnie Layton and Joe Coleman,

National first places this past year

College Media Business and Advertising Managers Alex Estabrook, Katy Davis, display ad

to everyone in IU journalism, for the instruction and encouragement for our students,

Associated Collegiate Press

to our alumni, for supporting the students in your footsteps,

Evan Hoopfer, sports writing Leah Johnson, opinion writing

and to all of our readers, advertisers and supporters in the IU family.

CSPA

Thank you!

Twenty five Gold Circle awards for individual achievement

IDS YEARBOOK

INDIANA DAILY STUDENT NEWSPAPER

MAGAZINE


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A distinguished campus: famous IU alumni Today, IU boasts more than 600,000 living alumni. Some names and faces of IU alums are more familiar than others. Here are a few, past and present, you might recognize. Evan Bayh Evan is the son of former United States Senator Birch Bayh, and he followed in his father’s political footsteps. After serving as governor of Indiana from 1989 to 1997, the 1978 Kelley School of Business graduate was a U.S. senator from 1999 to 2011.

Armstrong. His most notable works are “Stardust” and “Georgia On My Mind.” A statue of the musician can be found near the entrance to the IU Cinema. Ryan Murphy Murphy has worked on TV shows such as “Nip/Tuck,”“Glee” and “American Horror Story.” While at IU, he wrote for the Indiana Daily Student and was part of the Singing Hoosiers.

Technology. The donation also allowed for the installation of 3-D multi-cameras at Memorial Stadium and Assembly Hall, making IU the first university in the country to have such technology.

Mark Spitz This Olympic gold medalist swimmer, who won seven medals in 1972, has only been surpassed by Michael Phelps, who won eight in 2008. While at IU, Spitz trained with legendary Coach James "Doc" Counsilman and won eight individual NCAA titles.

Suzanne Collins After graduating from IU with a double major in drama and telecommunications, Collins worked on several Nickelodeon shows, including “Clarissa Explains It All." Recently, she’s seen success as the author of “The Hunger Games” series.

Kevin Kline This Academy Award-winning actor came to IU to study classical piano. He later attended the Julliard School in New York City.

Booker T. Jones The leader of Stax’s house band Booker T. & the MGs spent much of his IU career driving between Bloomington and Memphis, Tennessee, to play with his band on the weekends. The award-winning composer of “Green Onions” was IU’s 2012 spring commencement speaker, where he also received an honorary doctorate degree from the Jacobs School of Music. Hoagy Carmichael This famous jazz pianist and composer attended IU’s Maurer School of Law and earned his degree in 1926. Carmichael worked with the likes of Louis

Joshua Bell A Bloomington native, Bell is a Grammy award-winning violinist. In 2007, the Jacobs School of Music alumnus joined the faculty as a senior lecturer.

Michael Uslan Uslan is a producer of the Batman movies. An avid comic book collector, he donated his entire collection of more than 30,000 comics to the Lilly Library in 2005.

Hoagy Carmichael

COURTESY PHOTO

Mark Cuban A member of the IU class of 1981, Cuban is perhaps best-known as the owner of the Dallas Mavericks basketball team. Cuban also recently donated $5 million to the athletic department to establish the Mark Cuban Center for Sports Media and

Suzanne Collins

COURTESY PHOTO

Your College Bookstore — The ONLY place for textbooks

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• Add Experience IU and Welcome Week events to your calendar • Get the latest updates on what’s happening when and where

Become a part of the Team!

Team is a great opportunity to get involved with the IU community. Watch for more information about how you can work with New Student Orientation in 2017!

• Easily access a campus map with the touch of a finger • Receive the latest updates on Twitter and Instagram • Download the free app from the Apple App Store and Google Play

fye.indiana.edu facebook.com/iufye

@iufye

@iufye


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Dunn Meadow: a gathering space In 1962, the IU Board of Trustees designated Dunn Meadow as the only space on campus for spontaneous free speech. Through the years, it’s become a gathering place for students. Different groups have used the meadow — each expressing their own wishes and remembrances in a single, historical space. For a detailed look at the history of Dunn Meadow, visit idsnews.com/dunnmeadow.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

DEMONSTRATIONS Students march in Dunn Meadow to protest the war in Vietnam in 1969.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

PROTESTS In the 1980s, students and Bloomington residents protest in Dunn Meadow against the apartheid government in South Africa. They urged IU to divest any interests in the country.

IDS FILE PHOTO

CONCERTS Girl Talk performs in 2009 to a crowd in Dunn Meadow. The Victoria’s Secret B-Town Bash transformed Dunn Meadow in to a scene more reminiscent of a full-fledged music festival than that of a Midwestern college campus.

NICOLE KRASEAN | IDS

VIGILS The IU community gathered in Dunn Meadow during a vigil on Oct. 7, 2015 to remember students Yaolin Wang and Joseph Smedley. Both Smedley and Wang died the previous week. The vigil was organized by Indiana University Student Association.

BARI GOLDMAN | IDS

LEISURE Union Board organized a Winter Welcome Week in 2015 which included an ice rink added to Dunn Meadow. Here, freshmen Annalea Kerber and Lauren Bultema hold each other up on Jan. 13, 2015.


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What to do in downtown Bloomington? When you need a break from homework and classes, downtown Bloomington has plenty to offer. Here are just a few options. By Bridget Murray

B-Town Diner Located across from the Bluebird Nightclub, B-Town Diner is a late night favorite. The regular and the breakfast menus are available all day for dine-in or take-out orders. The restaurant is open 24 hours a day, every day.

bridmurr@indiana.edu | @bridget_murray

Arts & Entertainment Bloomington Playwrights Project Bloomington Playwrights Project is the only professional theater in Indiana dedicated to producing new plays. Located on Ninth Street, BPP has worked with playwrights such as Academy Award nominee Jesse Eisenberg and Golden Globe nominee Jeff Daniels, among others of local and national fame, to produce new plays for the past 35 years. Student tickets are $10 each.

The Irish Lion The Irish Lion Restaurant & Pub was originally used as a pub and inn in 1882. After a change of ownership and closing, the restaurant was restored and reopened in 1982. Famous, or infamous, for serving yard-long glasses of beer, the Irish Lion serves Irish dishes such as Blarney puffballs and coddle.

Shopping

Buskirk-Chumley Theater Marked by the historic Indiana Theater marquee sign, The Buskirk-Chumley Theater plays host to entertainment events such as theatrical performances, dance, movie screenings and concerts year-round. BCT presents 200 events each year, according to its website. The Bishop The Bishop Bar, established in 2009, is a live music venue that organizes concerts and events for people ages 18 and older. Tickets may be purchased in advance either online or in person Landlocked Music in advance and at the Bishop on the night of the show. TIP: You must have a form of ID other than a student ID to enter the venue.

Tracks Home to a collection of vinyl and affordable clothing, Tracks Music, Movies and Apparel is located on Kirkwood Avenue. Tracks

The Buskirk-Chumley

IDS FILE PHOTO

Anatolia

IDS FILE PHOTO

sells a variety of vinyl albums and equipment in the back of the store. In the front, IU apparel and merchandise can be found at relatively cheap prices. Global Gifts Global Gifts, located on the square downtown, is a fair trade store that sells a variety of artisan products from around the globe. Any purchase supports fair wages, gender equality and safe working conditions for artisans from 40 different countries, according to its website. The shop plays host to events promoting fair trade awareness and other causes as well. Cactus Flower Cactus Flower on Kirkwood Avenue is home to racks of modern and vintage clothing to keep up with classic styles and trends. It also has an online shop at cactusflowerclothing.com. TIP: Because they are one-ofa-kind pieces, all sales are final on vintage items.

Food Anatolia Anatolia brings the Turkish cuisine from the peninsula of Asia Minor to Fourth Street in Bloomington, downtownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ethnic food destination. Patrons may dine outside on the storefront patio or inside seated either at upright tables or on floor cushions. TIP: If you pay in cash, you get 5 percent off your check.

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Going greek? IU is home to one of the largest greek communities in the nation. But with four major councils, which one’s right for you? Here’s a rundown of the nationally recognized greek organizations on campus.

By Dianne Osland

National Pan-Hellenic Council

dosland@indiana.edu

Multi-Cultural Greek Council Nine chapters, one colony Requirements Minimum 2.5 GPA, letters of recommendation, letter of interest, community service hours Follow @IU_MCGC More information contact senior assistant director Lindsay Echols, lechols@indiana.edu. MCGC is composed of nine sorority and fraternity chapters and one colony. The chapters identify with a specific race, sexual orientation or religious preference, but students may join any chapter regardless of their race, ethnicity, religion or sexual orientation. All MCGC chapters commit themselves to academic excellence, leadership development and community service. To join a MCGC chapter, interested students can attend an informational session at the beginning of the semester. They will then fill out an application to seek membership to a specific sorority or fraternity. Each chapter runs its recruitment process differently. MCGC senior assistant director Lindsay Echols said there is a distinct benefit to joining a MCGC sorority or fraternity. “MCGC chapters are able to delve in and celebrate other cultures in a predominantly white campus, so members are able to learn about themselves and others,” Echols said. “It’s a wonderful learning opportunity.”

Requirements Must have completed at least 12 credit hours with a minimum 2.5 GPA, letters of recommendation, letter of interest, community service hours Follow @NPHC_IU More information contact senior assistant director Lindsay Echols, lechols@indiana.edu NPHC is composed of nine historically black national sororities and fraternities. However, like MCGC, members do not have to be of a certain race or ethnicity to join. The chapters are founded in philanthropy and service, and they work in the community at local nonprofit organizations like Middle Way House and the Boys and Girls Club. The time frame for rush varies by specific chapter, but those seeking to rush will receive an application and submit for membership after the first informational meeting. The process will repeat in the spring. In addition to the friendships and networking opportunities, Echols also said joining a chapter means making a lasting pledge to the sorority or fraternity. “The thing that sets NPHC apart from other councils is the life-long commitment,” Echols said. “My grandmother is 91-years-old and still a financial member of her sorority.”

IDS FILE PHOTO

Members of Sigma Delta Tau rush into their house with new members during Bid Day.

IU gives you the tech tools and support you need for success. Save money, stay connected, and get ahead with UITS resources. Get started at: uits.iu.edu/studentguide

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Panhellenic Association

Interfraternity Council

Minimum 2.7 GPA Follow @IUBPHA More information iubpharecruitment.com

Minimum 2.7 GPA Follow @IUBIFC

PHA is composed of 22 sororities that focus on leadership, scholarship, philanthropy and sisterhood. Freshman or sophomore women may seek membership by attending a greek informational meeting. After registering for the PHA recruitment process, each woman will be assigned a recruitment counselor known as a Rho Gamma. IU PHA recruitment does not begin until second semester. This allows women to adjust to college life and develop good study habits before joining sorority life. Rush officially begins Jan. 8 with Open House, or “22 party,” where recruits will visit all 22 PHA chapters. After 22 party, potential members meet with their Rho Gammas and rank their favorite chapters. Women will go through three more stages as they get to know the personalities and values of each chapter. Recruitment finishes with Bid Day, when women are invited into a sorority. Upon accepting the bid, they begin initiation. Former PHA president Anjulia Urasky said there are many benefits to going greek. “You get lifelong friendships, leadership opportunities and a supportive community,” Urasky said via email. “Members of a sorority or fraternity join for life. It’s not just four years.”

IFC is composed of 30 chapters and three colonies, or new greek organizations awaiting official approval by their national fraternity. IFC fraternities are based on brotherhood, leadership, scholarship and service. “Our mantra is if you want to join greek life, we can a find a frat for you,” former Vice President of Recruitment Tom Ault said. After meeting with the Bro Gammas, Ault said it’s their hope that men will come to Dunn Meadow with a short list of fraternities to meet so they can maximize their time at the event. Once potential members sign up with a number of fraternities they’re interested in, they can attend open events, where they’ll go on house tours and meet brothers in a sober setting. Fraternity chapters then extend bids, and once a potential member signs a bid to a specific house, he’ll begin member education, or the pledge process. Men may also choose to rush in the spring. Former IFC president Sean Jordan said he got a lot out of his decision to join a fraternity. “For me, it’s a lot of leadership development, making a big school feel small, finding your niche with a great group of guys and providing a solid foundation to grow as a human being throughout your college career,” Jordan said.

CAMPUS BUS Tip #3

Bicycling on Campus Bicycles are a common form of transportation for the IU community. Bicycles operated or parked on the IU Bloomington Campus must be registered with Parking Operations and display a registration permit. For more information please contact parking.indiana.edu.

Bicycle SAFETY at Indiana University: Always: • • • • • • • • • • • •

IDS FILE PHOTO

The participants of Zeta Tau Alpha perform their opening act durning the 2014 Big Man on Campus event at the IU Auditorium.

Wear a helmet Obey all traffic regulations Ride with traffic and stay to the right Use proper hand signals Stop and look before entering streets Watch for pedestrians Wear bright clothing to increase visibility Use front and rear lights at night as required by state law Be cautious when riding on wet pavement Keep hands on handlebars Use bike paths and streets Use a bell as required by state law

Never: • Ride on sidewalks • • • • • •

IDS FILE PHOTO

Bakari Taylor leads members of Alpha Kappa Alpha in a workout in the Ashton Barnes lounge.

Zigzag, race, or stunt ride in traffic Speed Accept any passengers Carry large packages Hitch rides on trucks, buses, or cars Ride against traffic

Visit our website prior to coming to campus at iubus.indiana.edu. You may also visit our table at IU Auditorium during your Orientation this summer.


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Let’s talk tech From staying organized to completing classwork, technology is an important part of life on campus. Here are some tech tidbits to get you started and resources for IT help. Seven things you need to know with technology

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Printing procedures

Still need help?

In addition to the printing quota every student gets, UITS asks all to only print 50 pages at a time, to not reuse paper in the printers and to not use special paper, labels or transparencies. For a list of computer labs on campus, visit: stcweb.stc.indiana.edu/framework/apps/public/ SiteRes/LabInfo.cfm.

Find 24-hour support at 812-855-6789, or at ithelplive.iu.edu or email help at ithelp@iu.edu. Find walk-up help at the UITS Support Center in Herman B Wells Library. Hours for the support center are 8 a.m. to midnight Monday through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, noon to 5 p.m. Saturday and noon to midnight Sunday.

1. Log on to IU Secure wireless and get your device set up by using your IU account. 2. Use one.iu.edu and canvas.iu.edu: both should be your online hubs for anything IU related. 3. Use security software on your computers to keep them safe from viruses. 4. Back up your files and documents as much as possible. 5. Log out of your account after you are done using it. 6. Attend IT training sessions to learn new things about the technology you can use at IU. 7. Download any software you need. As an IU student, you can download free software such as Microsoft Office Suite and Creative Cloud.

Computer safety It’s helpful to run anti-virus software and OS updates, being sure not to click suspicious links or give out your username and password. Go to protect.iu.edu for more information about safe computer habits.

Need to configure your mobile device? To set up your mobile device so that you can access your IU accounts and use the campus networks, check out, kb.iu.edu/d/bcyx.

      

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¡BIENVENIDOS a IU!

Para tener éxito en la carrera y en la vida necesitas Habilidades analíticas Pensamiento crítico Comprensión intercultural Capacidad de expresión oral y escrita Enriquecimiento personal Experiencia global

Si puedes leer este anuncio, ¡estás ya en el camino hacia el éxito! Concentración en español: 33 créditos Subconcentración en español: 15 créditos

If you are unable to read this ad, consider Spanish S100 or S105 Take the Spanish Placement Test Online

Visítanos en la red: http://www.indiana.edu/~spanport/


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There’s no business like show business ... The IU Auditorium kicks off a dynamic 2016-17 season with the Broadway hit ‘Rent,’ which premieres Sept. 12. Bloomington favorite Straight No Chaser returns for its annual Christmas concert, and ‘Dennis James Hosts Halloween’ will remain the staple it’s been for years. The Cleveland Orchestra returns for the first time since 2013, along with comedian and writer David Sedaris, who last performed at the auditorium after his last book, “Let’s Explore Diabetes With Owls,” published. ‘Mamma Mia!’ is also making a second appearance on the IU stage. Spectators can also look forward to cultural celebrations like the Dance Theatre of Harlem and Shaolin Warriors in 2017.

‘Rent’

Chris Botti

8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 12; Tuesday, Sept. 13; Wednesday, Sept. 14

8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15

Vocalosity

David Sedaris

7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20

8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 27

‘Chimes of Christmas’

‘Dennis James Hosts ‘Irving Berlin's White Halloween’ Christmas’ 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 28

2 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3

7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, and Sunday, Nov. 13

Straight No Chaser 8 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 14

8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 7, and Wednesday, Feb. 8

8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 18

Dance Theatre of Harlem 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 28

THE BOX OFFICE

"Into the Woods"

The Cleveland Orchestra

The IU Auditorium Box Office is regularly open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. with closures on weekends, national holidays, IU’s spring break and IU’s winter break. Students can charge their ticket purchases to their Bursar or pay by card, and it’s also possible to order tickets online at iuauditorium.com or by phone, 812-855-1103.

‘Mamma Mia!’ 8 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 22, and Thursday, Feb. 23

Shaolin Warriors

‘Pippin’

7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 23

8 p.m. Wednesday, April 12, and Thursday, April 13

PHOTOS COURTESY OF IU AUDITORIUM

Indiana University Art Museum Presents

Vik Muniz October 1st–February 5th, 2016 Photographic Delusions: Old favorites seen in new ways This exhibition has been co-organized by the Foundation for the Exhibition of Photography, Minneapolis/New York City/Paris/Lausanne, and the High Museum of Art, Atlanta, in association with the Indiana University Art Museum, Bloomington. Image: Vik Muniz. Double Mona Lisa (Peanut Butter & Jelly), from After Warhol, 1999. Cibachrome print, 47 x 59 in. Art © Vik Muniz/Licensed by VAGA, New York, NY.

IU Art Museum 1133 E. Seventh Street Admission is always FREE

Find out more at: artmuseum.indiana.edu

C E L E B R AT I N G 7 5 Y E A R S


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Freebies we wish we’d known about when we were freshmen Shows While the IU Auditorium headliners aren’t free, plenty of student and community shows are. To see a list of free events, visit iuauditorium.com. If you want to see a headliner or traveling Broadway act, volunteer as an usher and see it for free.

Your résumé Get a little help with the job search and résumé writing at the Career Development Center. Visit indiana.edu/~career for tips and examples, or drop in between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday at 625 N. Jordan Ave.

Comedy Several student comedy troupes perform improv, sketches and stand-up at the Indiana Memorial Union.

Software Visit uits.iu.edu to download free versions of popular and usually expensive software such as Adobe Creative Suite and Microsoft Office.

Art Opening receptions for exhibits in the School of Fine Arts are free to the public and often include finger foods like cheese and crackers. DVDs The IU libraries house about 20,500 DVDs. To search for titles and find out where the item is located, visit iucat.iu.edu. Movies Every Thursday, Friday and Saturday night, the IMU shows a recently released film. Shows begin at 8 p.m. and 11 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Health The Health Center offers a free session with a dietician, free sessions to kick a smoking habit and free condoms.

News The Indiana Daily Student and other IU Student Media publications are offered free on campus, as well as the New York Times and USA Today. You can also stop by the Kelley School of Business for a free copy of the Wall Street Journal. Workouts If you’re bored of the treadmill, check out free Zumba and kickboxing sessions, just two of the many free workout classes offered at the SRSC. Convenience You paid for them with your student fees, but we think of the bus system and print quota, 650 pages for undergraduates and 1,000 per semester for graduates, as free luxuries. Music The Jacobs School of Music presents about 1,100 performances each year, most of which are free. This is a great way to impress a date at no cost.

Looking for a major that can lead to a fulfilling career helping others? Explore Speech & Hearing Sciences. IU’s graduate programs in Speech & Hearing Sciences are ranked #12 and #17 in the US — most of these same outstanding graduate faculty teach our undergraduates. Most of our graduates go on to graduate programs for training in speech-language pathology (2-yr Master’s degree) or audiology (3-yr or 4-yr Professional Doctorate, AuD). Our major is interdisciplinary with considerable coursework in psychology, development, anatomy & physiology, linguistics, and acoustics.

DID YOU KNOW? The US Department of Labor (2012) reports that… • The median annual salary for speech therapists is $69,870 and job growth is projected at 19% from 2012-2022 (“faster than average”). • The median annual salary for audiologists is $69,720 and job growth is projected at 34% from 2012-2022 (“much faster than average”). • Clearly, an SPHS major offers the opportunity to “do well” for the foreseeable future.

Speech-language pathologists and audiologist diagnose and treat communication disorders in people ranging from newborns to older adults — our majors have the chance to enjoy a life-long fulfilling career in which they also “do good” by helping their fellow human beings.

To start your journey, register this fall for SPHS S-106.

Audiology & Speech Therapy: works of the heart IDS FILE PHOTO


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Students create their own majors with IMP By Claire Aronson cearonso@indiana.edu

Animated movies by Disney and Pixar took on a new meaning for former IU student Sydni Gregg. Gregg created her animation major through IU’s Individualized Major Program. Her focus was on 2-D animation. “As a kid, you don’t realize that it is an art form, and it’s something I still love,” she said. “I am a huge geek for Pixar and Disney and all of those traditional bigname studios, so I just figured that this is what I wanted to do.” The IMP began in the 1960s and was amongst the first of its kind, said Paul N. Aarstad, the assistant director of IMP. It benefits students who can’t find a convential major and has sense expanded to include individualized minors. “You find your sponsors, and, with their help, you start planning your curriculum, because you actually have to plan out four years,” she said. After presenting her major proposal to a committee, Gregg received approval. “It all built up, and then it was, ‘Thank goodness, they accepted me,’” she said. Though IU doesn’t have specific animation classes, the University does

offer digital art classes and telecommunications production classes and it teaches the necessary programs, Gregg said. “There is a lot of self-exploration and self-teaching,” she said. “The stuff I learn in those classes, I can really apply directly.” Gregg wasn’t always planning on studying animation at IU. “Originally, I came to IU as a biochemistry major, and after my first semester freshman year, it was just really clear that wasn’t what I wanted to do forever,” she said. Get to know IMP Interested in potentially exploring your own individualized major? Here’s some information about the program and how you can get started. What is IMP? IMP is the Individualized Major Program. It allows students to pull from the major classes of multiple departments to create a custom course of study and a personalized major. Students have faculty and department sponsors, as well as IMP advisers to guide

them, but it ultimately allows students to control their education. How do I get involved? Many students apply during their sophomore and junior years, according to the program’s website, but students may apply as early as second semester of their freshman year. The process The first step is to set up a meeting with the IMP assistant director. After that, students identify faculty sponsors and secure their approval, design a four-year curriculum and participate in an admission interview. Then, they continue working on their majors and B.A. requirements. The program culminates in a final project meant to show the skills they’ve gained. Past majors Zoology, animation, enigmatology (the study of puzzles), 2-D and 3-D film and television direction, peace and conflict resolution studies, intercultural arts programming and performance, Scandinavian culture and language and magic (yes, magic).

IDS FILE PHOTO

Class of 2011 graduate Joe Masek stands with one of his pieces featured in the Candy-Coated Chaos exhibition as his final project of the Individualized Major Program at the McCalla School. Masek, who studied pre-art therapy, created some of the pieces in the show with children from the foster home where he grew up as a way to demonstrate how art is helpful in healing emotional wounds.

The Division of Student Affairs offers over 150 programs to prepare students for life at IU and beyond. We are here to help you thrive. s/+890#>?./8>I-/ sI-/90#>?./8>>23-= s3=+,363>C#/<@3-/= s#>?./8>.@9-+>/=I-/ 09<#>?./8>= s#>?./8>/1+6#/<@3-/= s%/+6>2/8>/< s#>?./8>30/+8./+<8381 s8.3+8+/79<3+6%8398s&/>/<+8=#?::9<>#/<@3-/= s+=3=

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Build your career in a helping profession We’re reimagining public health. Our school’s multidisciplinary approach, history of community engagement, and strengths in applied health science; epidemiology and biostatistics; environmental health; kinesiology; and recreation, park and tourism studies bring new vigor and energy to the traditional concept of a school of public health. Whether studying in one of our undergraduate, graduate or Ph.D. programs, you’ll learn the skills that today’s employers seek, and have the ability to work in a variety of settings after earning your degree. You’ll combine your passion for enhancing quality of life and the expertise of our more than 140 faculty to begin building your career. Built on decades of tradition, fueled by innovation and inspired by passion. That’s how we’ve reimagined public health.

Bachelor’s degrees

• At Athleti Athl eettic ic Trainin i g • Comm Commun nity He H alth th h • Di Diet etet tet etic iccs • En nvironmental Health • Exercise Science • He H al a th Education • Health Fitness Speci c alist • Huma m n Development and Fami Fa mily mi l Studies ly • Nutrition Sccie ienc nce

• Outd Outd Ou tdoo oorr Re oo Recr Recr crea eati ea tion ti on,, Pa on Park rks, rk ks and d Huma Hu man ma n Ec Ecol olog ol ogyy og • Ph Phys ysic ys ical ic al Edu duca cati ca tion ti on Tea each cher ch er Educa duca du cati t on ti • Pu Publ blic bl ic, No ic Nonp npro np rofit ro fit, an fit and d Comm Co omm munit un nit ityy Recreation • Recreational Therapy • Safetyy • Sport Ma M rk keting and Mana n gement • Tourissm, m Hospita t lity, an and Even nt Ma ana n gement • Youth De D velopment

Graduate and Doctoral Degrees

Master of Public Health (MPH) Degrees

• Master of Public Health (MPH) • Master of Science in Applied Health Science • Master of Science in Kinesiology • Master of Science in Recreation • Ph.D. in Environmental Health • Ph.D. in Epidemiology • Ph.D. in Health Behavior • Ph.D. in Human Performance • Ph.D. in Leisure Behavior

• Behavioral, Social, and Community Health • Biostatistics • Environmental Health • Epidemiology • Family Health • Physical Activity • Professional Health Education • Public Health Administration

Learn more at publichealth.indiana.edu


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Don’t know where to get started? These basic accounts can help you out.

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FACEBOOK Indiana University The official Facebook page for IU keeps students updated on events around campus /IndianaUniversity

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YOUR L A I C SO A I D E M E D I U G

In a world where we’re all connected all of the time, sometimes information gets lost in the fray. No worries. Here are some social media accounts to help you keep tabs on all things IU.

and serves as a network for Hoosiers.

HIC BY

Indiana University Athletics Links so fans can stay updated with news from your favorite Hoosier /IUHoosiers

sports teams have their own pages as well.

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Indiana University Admissions /IUAdmissions

Hear about upcoming events on campus, the accomplishments of your classmates, and get content tailored to new students.

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Indiana Daily Student

IDS /idsnews

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Save the Date! ELECTION WATCH PARTY NOVEMBER 8 BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE POLITICAL SCIENCE UNDERGRADUATE ADVISORY BOARD

College of Arts Course offerings for the Minor in Fall 2016 SLST-S301 Introduction to Second Language Acquisition & Sciences, IU Bloomington SLST-S302 The Successful Language Learner COLL-C104 Language Hotspots and Biodiversity www.iub.edu/~dsls/

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Orienter 2016

TWITTER

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Indiana University @IUBloomingon IUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s official Twitter feed. This account posts about everything happening on campus so students donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss the next big event.

PACE prepares undergraduates for careers in American public life.

Indiana Athletics @OurIndiana The official Twitter feed for IU Athletics. This account provides information about the Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sports teams, including practice updates, facts and trivia.

First Year Experiences @iufye The Office of First Year Experience Programs is there to help guide students through their freshman year at IU. The Twitter account provides news, information, resources and services geared toward new students.

Indiana Daily Student @idsnews

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If you forgot to pick up your copy of the paper on newsstands around campus, you can still read whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening, as well as receive updates throughout the day.

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INSTAGRAM Indiana University @IUBloomingon Always a good follow for anything from pictures of a snowy Sample Gates to pictures of tulips blooming on campus.

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There is perhaps no better team Instagram account in the country, with IU sending photos and graphics explaining the game and season to date.

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Indiana Daily Student @idsnews See all the pictures from the IDSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; talented photography staff by following along on Instagram.

Squirrels of IU @squirrels_of_iu It seems like you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t walk 10 feet at IU without seeing a squirrel. If you find these furry creatures cute, then this is the account for you.

MOBILE APPLICATION IU Mobile Good for everything from checking when the bus is coming to checking for emails from professors or if your most recent test is graded.

Fall 2016 course, open to all interested students:

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Just FYI ... Here are a few key terms that are useful to know around campus. They’ll help you blend in so it’s not obvious you’re new. A&H Courses categorized as Arts and Humanities by the College of Arts and Sciences. Academic probation Occurs when a student’s cumulative GPA for a semester falls below 2.0. AI Associate instructor. Big Ten The collegiate athletic conference of which IU is a member. The other schools in the Big Ten are Purdue, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Ohio State, Michigan, Michigan State, Penn State, Northwestern, Iowa and Nebraska. Bursar The office that bills tuition and room and board fees. The Bursar’s office is located in the Poplars Building W100, 400 E. Seventh St. Campus Access In addition to being your photo ID, your Campus Access card serves as your library card, bus pass, residence hall meal card and debit card.

CAPS Counseling and Psychological Services, housed in the Health Center at 600 N. Jordan Ave. Schedule a counseling appointment at 812855-5711 for free.

MAC Musical Arts Center, located at 101 N. Jordan Ave., across from Read Center. It is the site of Jacobs School of Music opera performances and IU Ballet Department shows.

COAS The College of Arts and Sciences. It’s sometimes called simply “the College.”

N&M Courses categorized as Natural and Mathematical Sciences by COAS.

GLBTSSS The Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Student Support Services Office. It provides support, information and advocacy for potential and current students as well as concerned parents and curious parties. The office also offers counseling services and programming throughout the year.

Office hours Times that your professors set aside each week to be available to answer questions you have about their classes.

IMU Indiana Memorial Union. It’s often referred to as “the Union,” located at 900 E. Seventh St.

One.IU one.iu.edu. This is IU’s portal to almost everything that you need to access, from class websites to scheduling to accessing your email.

IUSA IU Student Association. IU’s student government.

Canvas canvas.iu.edu. This site is where you will access all your class information. it allows you to track grades, turn in assignments and access materials posted by professors, instructors and aids.

IUSF IU Student Foundation. It’s a nonprofit organization that raises funds for the University. IUSF sponsors the Little 500 bike race.

RPS Residential Programs and Services. The division that handles all things related to a student’s living environment, including dorm rooms, meal plans and programming.

Little Five The famous Little 500 bicycle race and the week of events surrounding it.

S&H Courses categorized as Social and Historical Studies by COAS.

SAB Student Athletic Board. Allows students to be involved with IU athletics without being athletes. SID Student ID number. Used to access your transcript or your schedule online. Sometimes required by professors when taking tests. SRSC Student Recreational Sports Center, located on Law Lane. A 204,000 square-foot facility that offers more than 400 workout machines in addition to other programs, club sports and courts for working out. UD University Division. The part of IU most freshmen are automatically admitted into and remain in until they are accepted by the school of their major. UITS University Information Technology Services. Deals with all things computer and technology-related on campus. WIC The Wildermuth Intramural Center, located on Seventh Street across from the Union. It was the campus’s first gym facility and is home to a ton of intramural sports.

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Which non-science/math/engineering major has the highest average salary at mid-career? Better even than marketing and business economics? Top scores on Law School and Business School admissions exams? Top admission rates to Law School and Medical School? Which major trains you to think?

Philosophy A flexible double major that pairs well with any career-oriented major.

What is Philosophy? From the Greek for ‘Love of Wisdom,’ philosophy raises problems concerning the most familiar things in our lives. A critical examination of our convictions, beliefs, and prejudices. A mode of inquiry that emphasizes questioning assumptions, arguing logically, and thinking things through as completely as possible. Philosophy is an inquiry into the nature of knowledge, good reasoning, and human values, both moral and aesthetic. It aims at systematic answers to fundamental questions:

What do IU Philosophy Graduates do? President, Cook Group Incorporated Deputy Attorney General, Indiana State Attorney General’s Office Program Coordinator, Great Performances at WNET, New York Public Media Policy Analyst, Federal Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Management consultant, McKinsey & Company CORE Administrator, Allstate Insurance Graduate School in Journalism (New York University) Law School (University of Michigan, Yale University, IU, and others)

What should we do? How should we live? (ethics, social and political philosophy) What kind of world do we live in? What kinds of things are we? (metaphysics) How do we know these and other things? (epistemology, logic)

Medical School (IU School of Medicine and others)

Philosophy majors are trained to reason clearly, carefully, and creatively and to see issues from multiple viewpoints.

Other employers include: Human Rights Watch, City of Chicago Mayor's Office, Amazon.com, General Motors, Los Angeles District Attorney, Memorial Sloan‐Kettering Cancer Institute, Peace Corps, Toyota Group, US Departments of Education, Housing and Urban Development, and Interior, and Vestas Wind Systems

Graduate School in Philosophy (UCLA, Oxford University, and others)

Famous Philosophy Majors Philosophers work everywhere. Famous philosophy students include: Comedian Stephen Colbert, Supreme Court Justices Stephen Breyer and David Souter, Canadian Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin, filmmaker Ethan Coen, composer Phillip Glass, writers Mary Higgins Clark, Ken Follett, and David Foster Wallace, journalist Juan Williams, essayist Susan Sontag, billionaire financier Carl Icahn, Bishop Carolyn Tanner Irish, LA Lakers coach Phil Jackson. More? How about George Soros, former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair, former Time Warner CEO Gerald Levin, Flickr co‐founder Stewart Butterfield, and PayPal co‐founder Peter Thiel.

Graduate School in Education, Social Work Medical humanitarian work in Nepal, Bolivia, and Peru

“A major for ambitious students who want to make their own way.”

For more information, please visit

philosophy.indiana.edu


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Campus landmarks under renovation A number of athletic and academic facilities are in the process of undergoing changes Athletic facilities

Hodge Hall â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kelley School of Business

IU Athletics received a $40 million donation â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the largest gift in its extensive history â&#x20AC;&#x201D; from IU alumna Cindy Simon Skjodt, to provide renovations to Assembly Hall and launch â&#x20AC;&#x153;Catching Excellence: The Campaign for Indiana University Athletics.â&#x20AC;? When this was announced in December 2013, IU President Michael McRobbie also announced that in honor of her donation, the building would be renamed the Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall (as of the completion of renovations in fall 2016). The updates will also include enclosing the south endzone of Memorial Stadium, which will provide more seating and a better gameday atmosphere. Main updates for Assembly Hall include South lobby restructured with a new entryway and atrium Escalators will replace ramps in the south lobby New branding and graphics throughout the arena Remodeling of the bathrooms and concession stands, as well as additional bathrooms Box-seat-style seating installed above the south baseline bleachers

Beginning March 2012 with the naming of the Kelley undergraduate building â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hodge Hall,â&#x20AC;? a $60 million expansion and renovation project was launched. The majority of the changes have now been made. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what went into the transformation Expansion of the existing building by nearly 90,000 square feet More than 20 classrooms, meeting rooms, student collaboration space and student commons â&#x20AC;&#x201D; an open area in the main entry space â&#x20AC;&#x201D; added Enhancements to allow technologymediated global team learning Addition of the Indiana Business Research Center A 2,000-square foot room for large gatherings

School of Public and Environmental Affairs In October 2014, IU trustees approved a $12 million expansion and renovation of SPEA. Three levels â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or 29,000 square feet â&#x20AC;&#x201D; will be added to the front of the current SPEA building by the completion of the project. This is mainly for graduate students who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have enough space in the school. The project is funded by the school, as well as by gifts from Paul Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill, an IU alumnus and former United States secretary of the treasury, and David Wang, founding chairman of the SPEA advisory council. Construction began during summer 2015 and is expected to be completed by August 2016.

IDS FILE PHOTO

After construction is completed Assembly Hall will have a new entrance to the south lobby complete with an atrium.

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Orienter 2016

59 Eskenazi Museum of Art The IU Art Museum changed its name to the Sidney and Lois Eskenazi Museum of Art after they donated $15 million for renovations and improvements to the museum. McRobbie announced the changes in May 2016. The University plans to invest another $20 million into For All: The Indiana University Bicentennial Campaign. In addition to their generous monetary gift, the Eskenazi’s will donate a collection of nearly 100 pieces of art. Plans for the enhancements to the building are still being discussed but are to be completed by 2020.

IDS FILE PHOTO

Starting in fall 2016, the new Media School will be housed in Franklin Hall, which has undergone extensive renovation.

Franklin Hall — The Media School Construction to Franklin Hall, home to the new Media School this coming school year, began at the end of 2014. Last year, they had laid out a 13-page master plan for the completion of the renovation — set to be substantially done by June 2016. The most significant change will be a commons area with a massive glass

skylight. Another part of the plan was restoration of the building’s limestone structure, replaced or repaired windows and fixed louvers. Inside, contractors have been working on the electrical wiring and plumbing, finishing drywall and installing doors and floors.

IDS FILE PHOTO

Thanks to a $15 million donation, the art museum will receive renovations to many parts including its galleries.


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Campus directors discuss art at IU Experimental film, cultural explorations and art exhibits are a few of the activities students have access to during their time at IU. The directors and administrators of some of the art hubs on campus offer several of their suggestions for anyone interested in an artistic experience. By Sanya Ali siali@indiana.edu

IU Art Museum Former director Heidi Gealt said she has a few favorite exhibits that she thinks “speak to the human condition.” “On the third floor, you will find an Olmec Vessel from Santa Cruz, Mexico, in the form of an Old Woman which was made well over three thousand years ago. It is an unforgettable image of old age and suffering. On our second floor we have a sculpture made in Japan about a thousand years ago which shows a little boy, Prince Shokotu Taishi, age 2, who was venerated as the reincarnation of the Buddha. Here is a 2-year-old in perfect composure and peace — so endearing. On the first floor, you will find a small, tenderly painted likeness of a lady by Gerard ter Borch, the Dutch 17th century master. This middle-aged woman is so honestly described that you feel like you

are meeting one of the Dutch citizens who made their country thrive economically and artistically.” For more information regarding hours and exhibits, go to iub.edu/~iuam.

Mathers Museum of World Cultures Jason Jackson, director of the Mathers Museum, gives a preview of one exhibit that he said he believes accurately introduces patrons to the museum’s mission. “Our ‘What is Culture?’ exhibition is a great gateway to the many special exhibitions that we host year-round. ‘What is Culture?’ provides an overview of our rich collections from around the world while answering a big question that every new Hoosier should ponder while settling into our culturally rich campus and city.” For more information regarding the museum’s collections and hours, go to indiana.edu/~mathers.

IDS FILE PHOTO

An orientation leader tells his group of freshmen about the IU Art Museum's collection while they put their feet up against the wall to watch the Light Totem sculpture change colors.

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Orienter 2016 The Kinsey Institute Catherine Johnson-Roehr, former curator of arts, artifacts and photographs, said the wide range of material Kinsey has to offer is not to be missed on a visit to IU. “The Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction, founded by IU professor Alfred Kinsey in 1947, houses one of the world’s largest collections of sexual art and artifacts, as well as books, magazines, manuscripts and film. Although our materials may not be of interest to every visitor, we hope that many come to Morrison Hall to check out our unique exhibitions, which change every semester. Whenever people choose to visit, they will find a mix of vintage and contemporary artwork, photographs and rare books on display throughout the Institute.” For more information regarding the institute, visit kinseyinstitute.org.

Grunwald Gallery of Art Director Elizabeth Stirrat takes pride in the work of IU’s master’s students, whose work is prominently displayed throughout the year. “Gallery visitors should absolutely see the three different MFA Thesis Shows at the Grunwald Gallery. These shows feature the work of graduating masters of fine

61 arts students and are their final public accomplishment before they receive their degree. These exhibits occur between spring break and the end of the school year in the spring. The exhibits are well-conceived, ambitious exhibits of work in all media. The artists have planned and designed their shows based on their experiences in the School of Fine Arts Studio Program.” For more information, visit indiana.edu/~grunwald.

IU Cinema Director Jon Vickers encouraged seeing a film at the cinema, which has seen a good deal of praise from some notable visitors throughout the years. “Meryl Streep has called it ‘one of the finest projection houses I have ever seen’ and Werner Herzog said it’s ‘one of the best in the Midwest, or perhaps in the country.’ ” Additionally, the films selected at the Cinema — such as “Blade Runner,”“Amélie” and “The Salvation” — show off its state-ofthe-art systems. “If you’ve seen a big movie at the Cinema, then take a chance on something that you’ve never heard of — especially if a filmmaker is in attendance.” For information about showings and special features, visit cinema.indiana.edu.

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Learn a language/culture that will make you stand out Secure a cool job with any U.S. federal agency Learn a critical language — Russian or Ukrainian Show off on your resume when applying for a graduate program or professional school Claim a Russian/Slavic major or minor Enjoy smaller classes http://www.indiana.edu/~iuslavic/ Ɣ 812.855.2608 Ɣ iuslavic@indiana.edu IDS FILE PHOTO

The exhibitions Footsteps of a Stranger: Shoes from Cultures Around the World at Mathers Museum of World Cultures in 2013.


62

Habits to avoid

Orienter 2016

We all have bad habits, but these are some of the worst to have during college. By Rachel Wisinski rlwisins@indiana.edu

As a freshman, you'll take on a number of unfamiliar responsibilities. With them come some challenges you'll look to avoid at all costs. Don't fall into these bad habits, and it'll get easier. Here are some suggestions on how to stay on the right track.

1

Procrastinating It’s easy to choose Netflix instead of your econ textbook on a Monday night. But you can’t wait until the week before an exam to break the binding and still expect an A. Procrastination is a bad habit most students engage in. “I procrastinate sometimes, but I try not to,” junior Michelle Bouillon said. If you can find the motivation to complete your assignments, you’ll be well on your way to overcoming this bad habit. “I think about if I have my work done, I’ll be able to do what I want to, like hanging out with friends or watching TV,” Bouillon said. “The sooner I get my work done, the faster I can relax later.”

2

Skipping class You’ve hit the snooze button one too many times and missed class. No biggie. But for classes with a strict attendance policy, skipping too many can become a death sentence for your grades. Alex McCormick, associate professor in the IU School of Education, said classes are set up a certain way to expedite learning through more than just reading. “When students skip class, they miss out on whatever experiences the instructor has designed to facilitate learning, such as organized class discussions, Q&A, demonstrations, debates, guest lectures, group work, etc.,” McCormick said. He also said it’s a financially unintelligent decision because tuition is paying for the education, which doesn’t happen when the student is not present. “Students who skip class are effectively wasting part of what they’re paying,” McCormick said.

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3

Eating habits Between work for classes and student organizations, not to mention the financial burden, eating a decent meal can be tough. Katie Shepherd, registered dietitian at the IU Health Center, said students often don’t plan their meals, which causes them to look for convenient foods that are often processed. They also skip meals, which leads to overeating later, or they do not get enough rest and they turn to caffeine and sugar instead of a healthy meal. In order to change these habits, Shepherd said setting a goal, writing it down and telling a friend can help you be more accountable. Planning meals and packing lunches for long days on campus can be most helpful. Additionally, Residential Programs and Services has instilled an Eat Right option in most dining locations. Looking for these options can alter your outlook on healthy living.

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4

Spending too much money Having a social life has a price. You and your roommates get Starbucks every other day. A friend you haven’t seen for a month wants to meet for lunch. It’s your other friend’s birthday, and you promised her dinner and a night at the bars. Plus, you need a new outfit for your date. Though not essential, these expenses are part of the college experience. Daniel Spore, adjunct lecturer in the Kelley School of Business’ finance department, said students might be able to save money if they compare prices of products and services across different stores and shops. “If you can walk a block and save $3 on a transaction, then do so,” Spore said. Other unnecessary expenses include parking, fast food and replacement policies on electronics, including cell phones. “There are lots of local newspapers that have coupons that students can benefit from if they take the time to look and clip,” Spore said.

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ORIENTER ADVERTISING INDEX

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IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ............. 6, 20, 54

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IU University Information Technology Serivces (UITS) .........46

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IU Campus Bus ............................................11, 31, 47, 56

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IDS Happenings & Dining ................................................ 48

IU College of Arts & Sciences - Themester (COAS) ............. 25

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Indiana Memorial Union .............................................. 9, 34

IU Credit Union .............................................................. 21

IU Arts & Humanities Council .......................................... 40

IU Culture of Care - Student Affairs .................................. 10

IU Art Museum ............................................................... 50

IU Department of French & Italian ................................... 62

IU Athletics.................................................................... 16

IU Department of Geological Sciences .............................. 60

IU Band Department ....................................................... 20

IU Department of Journalism ........................................... 36

IU Department of Theatre and Drama ................................. 7

IU Department of Second Language Studies...................... 54

IU Jacobs School of Music .................................. Back Cover

IU Department of Spanish & Portuguese ........................... 49

IU Late Night - Student Affairs ........................................ 10

IU Department of Theatre and Drama ................................. 7

Recreation/Fitness Hoosier Heights ...............................................................45 IU Recreational Sports .....................................................17

Religious Services University Lutheran..........................................................60

Restaurants

IU Division of Student Affairs .......................................... 52

Banks/Financial Services

IU Geography Department ............................................... 62

IU Credit Union .............................................................. 21

IU Individualized Major Program (IMP) ............................. 27

Computers Sales/Service Dell/USA.................................................. Inside Back Cover

Employment Opportunities

Buccetoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Smiling Teeth ...................................................12 IDS Bite into Btown Contest .............................................26 IDS Happenings & Dining .................................................48

IU Interfraternity Council (IFC .......................................... 19

Indiana Memorial Union ...............................................9, 34

IU Islamic Studies Program ............................................. 48

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ..............6, 20, 54

IU Jacobs School of Music .................................. Back Cover

Taste of India ..................................................................24

IU Late Night - Student Affairs ........................................ 10 IU Office of First Year Experience Programs....................... 43

Shopping

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All American Storage - Pakmail .........................................62

IU Parents Association - Student Affairs ........................... 28

Bicycle Garage ................................................................23

Health, Beauty & Wellness Services

IU Parking Operations ....................................................... 1

IU Bookstore ...............................................................5, 42

BioLife Plasma Services.................................................. 58

IU Philosophy Department ............................................... 57

TIS College Bookstore ......................................................14

IU School of Optometry ................................................... 12

IU Political and Civic Engagement Program ....................... 55

IU Office of First Year Experience Programs....................... 43 IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ............. 6, 20, 54

IU Political Science ........................................................ 54

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IU Organizations/Departments/Programs

IU Psychology ................................................................ 59

Bloomington Transit .........................................................15

IDS Arbutus ................................................................... 63

IU Real Estate Studies .................................................... 58

Catch-A-Ride Express Bus Service .....................................26

IDS Email Headlines ................................................. 18, 64

IU Recreational Sports .................................................... 17

IU Campus Bus .............................................11, 31, 47, 56

IDS Mobile App ................................................................ 8

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ............. 6, 20, 54

IU Parking Operations ........................................................1

IDS News & Online ......................................................... 13

IU School of Global & International Studies..Inside Front Cover

India Studies Program ..................................................... 24

IU School of Informatics and Computing ......................28, 38

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GET 5% BACK IN REWARDS.* Get 5% back in rewards* with Dell Advantage Rewards. Plus free second business day shipping.* Join for free online. Intel Inside®. Extraordinary Performance Outside.

Shop your student store today at: www.dell.com/IU Member ID: KS126276896 All orders are subject to approval and acceptance by Dell. Offers subject to change, not combinable with all other offers. Taxes, shipping, handling and other fees apply. Offers shown are for consumer purchases only. Valid for U.S. Dell Member Purchase Program/Dell University new purchases only. Dell reserves right to cancel orders arising from pricing or other errors. *Free TV offer: Eligible product ships separately from TV. Dell only accepts returns of the entire bundle. Not combinable with Member Purchase Program discount. Accidental Damage Service excludes theft, loss, and damage due to fire, flood or other acts of nature, or intentional damage. Customer must return damaged unit. Limit of 1 qualified incident per contract year. See Dell.com/servicecontracts. *Second Business Day Shipping: Not available on televisions 40” or larger and 55” Dell branded monitors. *Rewards are provided in the form of a promotional code. 5% back in rewards valid on all other Dell Advantage purchases. Bose products only eligible for 5% rewards with Dell Advantage. Rewards arrive separately from purchase, typically in 10-20 days from ship date via email; expires in 90 days (except where prohibited by law). Terms and conditions apply. Dell.com/rewardterms. Trademark: XPS is a trademark of Dell, Inc. Ultrabook, Celeron, Celeron Inside, Core Inside, Intel, Intel Logo, Intel Atom, Intel Atom Inside, Intel Core, Intel Inside, Intel Inside Logo, Intel vPro, Itanium, Itanium Inside, Pentium, Pentium Inside, vPro Inside, Xeon, Xeon Phi, and Xeon Inside are trademarks of Intel Corporation in the U.S. and/or other countries.


Music

Life

in your

Perform in an Ensemble There’s a place for everyone at the Jacobs School of Music. An abundance of options are offered for IU Bloomington students who would like to perform, take classes, or attend a performance at one of the finest schools of music in the world.

Opera

Choral Music (FREE!)

A blockbuster season you’ll definitely want to see! Enjoy five spectacular operas and one musical performed by the nation’s top collegiate opera company, all for as little as $4 per show, if you subscribe to the full season.

With 10 ensembles to keep you humming, IU leads the way in a huge variety of choral performances, from the exquisite voices of the University Singers to the Contemporary Vocal Ensemble to the famous Singing Hoosiers and much more.

Ballet Enjoy ballet productions in the fall and spring semesters, including the annual production of The Nutcracker.

Orchestra (FREE!) With the Philharmonic, Symphony, Chamber, University, and Baroque orchestras, directed by a surprisingly large group of conductors, you’ll always find something to grab your attention.

Jazz Bands & Combos (FREE!) The IU tradition of performances in the Musical Arts Center (MAC) on Monday night continues with leadership from jazz masters Brent Wallarab, Wayne Wallace, and Michael Spiro. And don’t miss the jazz combos!

World Music (FREE!) A growing number of world music performances from many departments spice the air. Watch out for the Latin American Popular Music Ensemble, the International Vocal Ensemble, and the Percussion Ensembles!

If you played an instrument or sang in choir in high school and want to continue performing, there are many possibilities, including the highly visible Marching Hundred and Singing Hoosiers. Visit music. indiana.edu/music-for-non-majors.

Enroll in a Music Course Round out your life with great non-major music courses in the Jacobs School of Music. Visit music.indiana.edu/ generalstudies.

Chamber Music (FREE!) Always a treat! World-renowned faculty members and students alike shine throughout the year.

Attend a Performance

Recitals (FREE!) Student and faculty recitals give you a distilled way to soak up the spell-binding traditions of Baroque, Classical, Romantic, and Contemporary performance traditions.

Symphonic Bands (FREE!)

Talks & Lectures (FREE!)

Director of Bands Stephen W. Pratt leads us into this season with a collection of amazing Wind Ensemble performances, many in the MAC on Tuesday nights.

The Jacobs School of Music is full of opportunities for you to learn more about the music you love. Enjoy the pre-opera and ballet talks, colloquia, and other offerings.

More than 1,100 performances a year, and most are FREE. Check out the online events calendar or subscribe to our weekly Upcoming Events email at music.indiana.edu. Purchase discounted tickets exclusive to students with ID. Purchase tickets and subscriptions with your student Bursar account. music.indiana.edu/boxoffice

music.indiana.edu


Orienter 2016  

This annual new student guide is an Indiana Daily Student special publications offering an introduction to student life and experiences on t...

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