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IDS

AN INDIANA DAILY STUDENT SPECIAL PUBLICATION FOR STUDENTS, BY STUDENTS

+INSIDE Traditions and legends Treating you to the basics of Old IU Sports preview What to expect from your Hoosiers

ORIENTER First semester and beyond How to prepare for life on campus And more

NEW STUDENT GUIDE 2016

ORIENTER NEW STUDENT GUIDE 2017


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IDS FILE PHOTO

The Sample Gates stand on the east end of Kirkwood Avenue, a symbolic entrance to the Indiana University campus.

IDS AN INDIANA DAILY STUDENT SPECIAL PUBLICATION

Editor-in-chief Michael Williams Creative Director Harley Wiltsey Design Chief Regina Mack Copy Chief Kathrine Schulze Advertising Sales Director Roger Hartwell

On the cover Photo illustration by Bobby Goddin, Andrew Hussey and the IDS staff. Cover photo merchandise courtesy of the IU Bookstore.

LETTER FROM THE EDITOR MICHAEL WILLIAMS is a recent journalism graduate.

Perhaps the limestone buildings and beautiful landscapes of this university have already endeared this campus to you. They made an immediate impression on my the first time I visited Bloomington. I can tell you that you have not seen anything yet. Your first weeks on campus will be a blur of new friends and new opportunities. Embrace them. In this publication, we here at IU student media will try to help you prepare for your first days, weeks and months as a student as best we can. You’ll find advice from students, graduates and faculty, information on textbooks and safety, and details of CONTACT US idsnews.com Newsroom 812-855-0760

the traditions that now become your traditions. IU student media will be here for you after you’ve arrived as well. The Indiana Daily Student started keeping students and the IU community informed 150 years ago, and we’ll continue to do that at idsnews.com and in print for as long as you’re a student and beyond. You may even see your classmates picking up cameras or notepads and helping us do so. Inside magazine will bring you stories about your fellow students and the topics on your mind twice a semester, and the Arbutus yearbook will collect the highlights of the year at IU. Make the most of Welcome Week. Within a couple days of arriving on campus, I walked in to the IDS newsroom. Four years later, I’m still not ready to walk out. Find that place you never want to leave, where you’re surFranklin Hall 601 E. Kirkwood Ave. Bloomington, IN 47405

rounded by friends and mentors that constantly make you a better person, and the next four years will fly by. Don’t miss your opportunity to hit the ground running when you arrive. You will only ever be a freshman once, and I think those first weeks are among the most exciting you’ll experience in all of college. Four years from now, you and your friends will find that a part of you wants to go right back to the start and experience every moment all over again. Don’t forget to appreciate it the first time around. Welcome to IU.

Michael Williams Summer 2017 IDS editor-in-chief Business office 812-855-0763 Fax 812-855-8009

A LOOK INSIDE Welcome week — 5 Campus traditions — 8 Legendary Landmarks — 10 Names to know —12 Packing — 14 Herman B Wells — 16 Culture centers — 18 Lotus Festival —19 Campus seasons —20 Faculty advice — 22 Technology tips — 24 Terms to know — 25 Sports preview — 26 Student groups —28 Downtown Bloomington —30 Campus safety — 25 Faith directory —36 Little 500 —38 Freebies — 40 Famous alumni —42 Home sweet home — 44 The best of Bloomington — 46 Freshman year advice — 50 Social media — 54 Habits to avoid — 56 Dunn Meadow — 58 Study spots —60


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Student life through the years You’ll study a lot — but there’s much more to being a Hoosier. Here are some experiences of those who came before you.

2014 Reem Alturki listens to stories of lives lost during the summer violence in Israel and Palestine during a vigil at Showalter Fountain. IU ARCHIVES 1890 Members of the baseball team pose for a group portrait.

IDS FILE PHOTO

IDS FILE PHOTO

IU ARCHIVES 1948 All-American George Taliaferro led the Hoosier football program to its only undefeated Big Ten Conference championship. He was the first African American player to be drafted into the NFL.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

1968 Students dance at one of the many get-togethers during the 1960s. Dances ranged from casual events to formal balls.

IDS FILE PHOTO

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

2013 Students participate in the annual Jill Behrman 5K Color the Campus event. The race honors the memory of Behrman and raises awareness of issues of violence. Behrman was killed in 2000. Her former employer, Recreational Sports, organizes the event and awards scholarships in her name.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

1980 Students race to eat 25 marshmallows without using their hands.


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Sights of IU Campus is filled with iconic things to see. Here are a few you’ll need to check out.

Eve, from the “Adam and Eve” sculpture located in Dunn Woods, is among many public works of art you’ll see on campus. Sometimes students dress up the nude bronzes — in cold weather you might see them wearing scarves or hats.

A sculpture of legendary composer Hoagy Carmichael sits at the entrance to the IU Cinema. Passers-by often leave flowers in the hand of the IU alumnus.

Showalter Fountain is in the center of IU’s arts plaza. The 1958 sculpture represents the “Birth of Venus.” Over the years, it has been a gathering place for hanging out, vigils and sports victory celebrations.

The Sample Gates are located in the Old Crescent area of campus. Edson Sample dedicated the gates to honor his parents. They are the site of everything from pep rallies and protests. Graduates always line up to have their pictures taken here.

IDS FILE PHOTOS

The Light Totem is in front of the Eskenazi Museum of Art. It is a popular tradition for students to lay on the ground with their feet on the wall and enjoy the light show.

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What is Welcome Week?

IDS FILE PHOTO

Students follow along as IU cheerleaders teach them a new song during Traditions and Spirit of IU on Friday, Aug. 28, 2009 at Assembly Hall. Students from IU's dorms packed one side of the lower balcony at the stadium.

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7 Sex, Drugs & Rock’n Roll: Tips & Tricks for College life New students are invited for live musc and free prizes, alongside interactive booths that will help you succeed academically and beyond in college. Sponsored by IU Health Center’s Counseling and Psychology Services and Sexual Assault Crisis Service, the event will also feature opportunities to meet student groups.

WEDNESDAY, AUG. 16 Induction Ceremony 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.

SATURDAY, AUG. 19

THURSDAY, AUG. 17 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 at outdoor booths, while doors for the indoor portion of CultureFest open at 3:30p.m. with limited seating. IDS FILE PHOTO

Herman B House Party at the Wells Library

Students visit a booth at Welcome Week 2016’s CultureFest.

Wells Library is transformed from a study spot to party space with food, prizes and games. Play Texas Hold ‘Em, Ping-Pong, Guitar Hero and discover the “Secrets of the Stacks.”

decorations. A free shuttle will take students from their residence halls or the IMU to a local store for shopping and prize drawings.

Majors, Minors and More fair Students can take this opportunity to learn more about the academic resources and opportunities that are available to them as students.

FRIDAY, AUG. 18

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.

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.

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.

Midnight Madness Students can participate in a late-night shopping spree for school supplies and

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 with the carnival starting at 6 p.m., and doors for the concert opening at 9 p.m. The carnival is free of charge to all students. SUNDAY, AUG. 20 FaithFest Visit Dunn Meadow between 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. to learn about the diverse religious student groups at IU.

Don’t miss any of Welcome week For the most up to date summary of events, times and locations, check fye.indiana.edu.

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Campus traditions make Bloomington, IU home PHILANTHROPY IU’s Dance Marathon is a year-long fundraiser that ends with a 36-hour event. Thousands of students participate in IUDM to help raise money for Riley Hospital for Children in Indianapolis.

Homecoming Week of Oct. 8-14, 2017 IU is scheduled to play Michigan Saturday, Oct. 14. Visit alumni.iu.edu for updates on the game, parade and other Homecoming events.

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.

IU Dance Marathon November 10-12, 2017 For more information and updates, visit iudm.org.

JUST FOR FUN

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. IU has won the bucket for the last four years. When IU faces Michigan State, they compete for the Old Brass Spittoon. The Hoosiers captured the spittoon for the first time in 8 years in 2016 when they defeated Michigan State in overtime.

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. First performed in 1912, “Indiana, Our Indiana” is the IU fight song, and played at every IU football and basketball game. The lyrics are over on the right for you to learn. 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. The 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 38.

Some dates to save

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.

VICTOR GAN | IDS

Participants in the 2016 IU Dance Marathon.

his contributions to shaping IU. 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 more about Herman B Wells on page 16.

Little 500 April 20-21, 2018 For more information on the race festivities and tickets, visit iusf.indiana.edu.

Feeling romantic? According to IU lore, couples who kiss in the Rose Well House on Valentine’s Day are destined to stay together. Feeling lucky? In 2000, a bronze statue of past IU President Herman B Wells was placed in the Old Crescent area of campus to honor

Learn the words to IU’s school songs From freshmen to seniors, every Hoosier should know the words to IU’s most iconic songs. These are two tunes you are sure to encounter during your time at IU. 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

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


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The stories behind iconic campus landmarks By Nicole Montella nmontell@indiana.edu

Dunn Family cemeteries Where Adjacent to Beck Chapel. 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.

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.

NICOLE KRASEAN | IDS

Beck Chapel

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 midnight. Another myth states that a couple will be together forever if they kiss at midnight on Valentine’s Day.

IU Sp Pr A ons oud th o le r ti of cs !

Beck Chapel Where Across from Ballantine Hall and the Chemistry Building, next to the Indiana Memorial Union. 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 weddings as long as a year in advance.

Herman B Wells statue Where Sitting on a bench on the west side of campus, near the Rose Well House. 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.”

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.

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Homesick? You’re not alone. Here are a few easy ways to conquer homesickness when you’re feeling blue. By Holly Hays

laundry or clean your desk.

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.

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. Sometimes it’s even nicer to see their smiling faces. If you have the option, try talking to your family via FaceTime or Skype to really help feel at home. 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.

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

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? 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.

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Visit our website prior to coming to campus at iubus.indiana.edu.


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Names to know

Some of IU’s top administrators, how to reach them and how they can help you

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/. 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 campus@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. Knowing these names is important, however, as these are the administrators that shape

your experience as a student and can help you in specific fields. Here’s just a brief introduction to a few of the most important names you’ll want to know as you start your time as an IU student.

Lori Reesor, dean of students Reesor was named dean of students May 16, 2016. Before IU, Reesor was the vice president for student affairs at the University of North Dakota. As dean of students at IU, Reesor leads 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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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 LGBTQ+ Culture Center Bauder has been the director of the LGBTQ+ Culture Center, formerly the GLBT Student Support Services 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 LGBTQ+ Culture Center 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 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. His 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.

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Packing: By Tess Waldron campus@idsnews.com

WHAT TO BRING Picture frames Always being able to look at a picture on your desk of your family or high school friends may be the boost you need while studying for classes and exams. Mattress pad You might find that the mattress in your new dorm is uncomfortable. Using a mattress or memory foam pad may help you get a better night’s sleep. Alarm clock The horror stories are real. Yes, many people in college use their phones as alarms and sometimes they choose to not go off the morning of a huge midterm exam. Don’t take your chances. Setting a backup alarm clock is a good idea. Laundry bag Most laundry rooms are in the basement of the dorms. Make sure you have a laundry bag or basket to transport dirty laundry.

What items should and shouldn’t find a home in your new dorm room

Fans There are usually no ceiling fans in dorm rooms, and if you’re moving into a dorm without air conditioning, it can get very hot in the early Fall and late Spring. Be prepared. Powerstrips There might not enough electrical outlets in each room, and they might be in inconvenient spots. Having an extension cord and power strip will ensure everything is plugged in and ready for your first day. First aid kit & medication Advil and Dayquil will save you when you are sick. Make sure you stock up on basic overthe-counter medications before move-in day. You will find it impossible to get out of bed to go shop for medicine when you are sick. Shower caddy & shoes Use shower shoes to stay hygenic, and bring a shower caddy to transport any toiletries you need to the shower. Desk lamp If your roommate is going to sleep and you need to stay up late to study, a desk lamp will come in handy.

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WHAT NOT TO BRING Fancy Clothes Closet space is valuable, and most evenings spent with friends will not call for formal wear. A single set of nice clothes will be enough. Valuables Things can get lost with so many people living nearby. You don’t need your diamond necklace to go to finite in the morning. Candles Candles, as nice as they are, are not allowed in dorm rooms. They are a fire hazard.

Desk Chair All dorms come furnished. You will be provided a desk chair with your desk. Don’t waste your money! Nails & thumb tacks Hard as it may be to imagine, someone else will eventually live in your dorm room after you. Avoid leaving any new holes in your walls. T-shirts If you show up to college with more than three t-shirts, you have already over packed. In college, you’ll accumulate dozens of t-shirts, including plenty of free ones!

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The man & the legend Herman B Wells, who helped shape IU from 1938 through 2000, remains an icon on the Bloomington campus By Brian Gamache bgamache@indiana.edu

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Herman B Wells stands in front of the Lilly Library construction site in 1959. The library, which houses rare books and manuscripts, was dedicated in 1960. The library also has special collections featuring rare items like Academy Award statuettes. Between 1940 and 1960, Wells oversaw the development of the Fine Arts Plaza where the Lilly Library is located.

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 Jeric Tumang, IU alumnus and former 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. “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.

“Wells looked at the campus as a work of art. He was the architect of the modern university.” James Capshew, IU faculty member, Wells biographer.

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


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humanity” and social justice, advocating for equality across campus. He insisted on integrating the University 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 the IU campus. “Pretty much everything he touched he had an impact on,” Cashew said. “He built an institution and became one himself.”

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Culture centers provide diversity

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

It also provides Shabbat dinner and holiday meals.

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.

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.

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.

First Nations Educational and Cultural Center

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.

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.

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Meelia Palakal laughs as colored powder is thrown at the Indian Student Association’s Holi Festival outside of Collins Living Learning Center in 2015.

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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Rocky Dawuni preforms "Afro Roots" style music at the 2016 Lotus Festival. Dawuni is a Grammy nominated singer and songwriter from Ghana.

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Asa Bella Aerial Dancers glide through the air over the streets of Bloomington during the 2016 Lotus World Music & Arts Festival. Events take place throughout downtown Bloomington.

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Alsarah & The Nubatones perform East African Retro-Pop at Buskirk-Chumley Theater during the 2016 Lotus World Music & Arts Festival. The festival spanned eight venues and featured over 30 International Artists.

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Orienter 2017

Campus: summer to spring IU is ranked among the most beautiful college campuses in the country for its lush greenery and limestone architecture, and it’s not hard to see why. Here’s a sneak peek at the seasons to come.

IDS FILE PHOTOS

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

Spring Students draw sketches one Thursday afternoon in March 2009 in Dunn Meadow. Many classes take advantage of the warmer weather, taking their lectures outside for practical use or just for fun.

Winter A pedestrian walks through Dunn Meadow in 2010. The city was covered in snow after a winter storm moved through the Midwest.

Summer Then junior Kyle Burson creates a yellow smiley face out of dandelions in the Arboretum's grass in August 2008.


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

“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.”

“My advice for incoming freshmen … Always do the right thing. It may be the more difficult choice at the time, but it will be easy to defend to yourself — and anyone else — later on.” Laury Flint, IUPD-Bloomington Chief

"One of the best features of the IU Bloomington campus is the wide array of resources that celebrate the diverse cultures of the students, faculty, and staff that comprise that university community. I advise incoming students to be open to all of the possibilities that lie ahead, as they will not only learn in the classroom, but through experiences and interactions with others. IU Bloomington is an extremely welcoming environment, where individuals of all backgrounds and heritages are supported, so I encourage new students to take advantage of the programming offered through places such as the campus cultural centers. Beginning your college education can be intimidating, but one thing you can be assured of here is that you’ll find a community where you belong."

"Soak up all that this culturally rich university has to offer. Take in a theater and musical performance. Go to the cinema and listen to a talk by a visiting notable speaker. And yes, even take in a football, basketball, soccer or baseball game. This is your university experience so make the most of it." Idie Kesner, Dean, Kelley School of Business

Dan Niersbach, President, IU Student Association (IUSA)

James Wimbush, Vice President of Diversity, Equity, and Multicultural Affairs Dean of the University Graduate School Johnson Professor for Diversity and Leadership

Doug Bauder, Director of the LGBTQ+ Culture Center

“The way to not “be just a number” at a large school like IU is to embrace all that our size has to offer. Get out there: Join a club. Go to professor’s office hours. Experience the arts. Explore Bloomington. Talk to people in the food court, your classes, your residence center. When people and places are familiar, nothing seems so big anymore and you realize that our size lets you have an experience that is uniquely yours.”

"Explore. Explore new friendships and relationships and built a network of peers who push you improve and hold you accountable. Your friends will be your greatest advocates and supporters on campus. Explore degree programs and majors. Build confidence in yourself and search for where your interests truly lie. Most students don't graduate from IU with the same majors/minors they came in expecting to pursue! Explore your surroundings. Our campus is beautiful and has resources everywhere for students. Bloomington is also an incredible place full of new experiences and adventures. Make the most of your few years here. It'll always be home to me."

"Love often and love deeply. Too often, we confuse love with our emotions. Love is indeed an action. Love is to will and to act for the good of the other. We love by asking questions, holding others accountable, forgiving, and drawing others to love. God is love and I pray you will also seek love by serving God and neighbor."

Melanie Payne, Director, New Student Fr. Patrick Hyde, OP Campus Minister, St. Paul Catholic Center


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“Our world needs your developing abilities and talents as never before. Nurture them carefully during your time at this great University. Prepare yourselves to work for the betterment of others, one of life’s most important tasks and enduring satisfactions.” Nancy Stockton, Director, Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS)

"During your time on Campus, please visit the Lilly Library, which is located at 1200 E. Seventh St., just south of Showalter Fountain. The Lilly Library holds a remarkable collection of rare books, manuscripts, photographs, sheet music, mechanical puzzles, and film and television scripts, among many other collections, and it's one of the world's most notable special collections libraries. Guided tours are offered every Friday at 2 p.m. Bring your friends and family! Check out our web site at: indiana.edu/~liblilly.” Joel Silver, Director, The Lilly Library, IU

"We encourage the kind of growth and community that we are all proud of at IU. The Learning Commons at Wells Library not only offers a great communal space but also 24/7 tech assistance. Useful services that students may not typically associate as being in the library are Writing Tutorial Services, IU Peer Coaching, Research Assistance, Wednesday Wellness at Wells in partnership with the Health Center, and MoneySmarts Mondays with the Office of Financial Literacy. I hope new students take advantage of these free services!” Kate M. Otto, IU Libraries’ Learning Commons Librarian

“My biggest piece of advice for incoming freshman is to get involved early! Indiana University is a huge campus and it can feel rather intimidating at first. But with a large campus comes over 800+ organizations that students can join (including Union Board!). This means that anyone can find a group that makes this university feel smaller. I also suggest getting familiar with all of the resources available on campus. Go find the Counseling and Psychological Services office on the 4th floor of the Health Center. Scope out the University Information Technology Services (UITS) area on the first floor of the Wells Library. Visit a culture center that represents your ethnicity, religious affiliation, sexual orientation/gender identity, or cultural heritage. There are hundreds of services on campus designed to provide you with a positive college experience so utilize them!” Josh Thomas, President, Union Board

“My recommendation: Embrace the adventure of what you’ve done! We are all impressed with everything you’ve gone through just to get here. You’ll need that same determination to succeed, AND the same patience. Things won’t be perfect for awhile, but you’ll get there. Welcome!” Rendy Schrader, Director, Student and Scholar Advising, Office of International Services

“I have three pieces of advice. One is to make the most of your stay at IU by taking classes and attending events that pique your curiosity and interest. Second is to make it a part of your campus life to attend the engaging activities offered at the cultural centers. Third, but not the least, you have options. If things don’t work out the way you had planned, remember there is a community of caring faculty and staff who are here for you.“

“Hello, and a hearty welcome from all of us at Media Services. We are the ground floor of the Herman B Wells Library near the Book[Market] café. Come see us to check out popular and classic films (DVDS), video games, play board and videogames, and meet with small groups in our multipurpose rooms. And it’s all free! You can also access over 160,000 online streaming documentaries and feature films: just look us up on the IU Libraries website under Media Services. We love questions — send yours to libmedia@indiana.edu.” Monique Threatt, Head, IU Libraries’ Media Services

Melanie Castillo-Cullather, Director, IU Asian Culture Center

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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 tips 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. To find a computer lab on campus near you or your classes, visit: kb.iu.edu/d/site.

Find 24-hour support at 812-855-6789, or at ithelplive.iu.edu or email help at ithelp@iu.edu. Rather get help in person? Find walk-up help at the UITS desk in the Herman B Wells Library commons or in the Indiana Memorial Union.

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 staying on top of your school responsibilities. 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 the IU knowledge base at kb.iu.edu/d/bcyx.

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Just FYI ...

Here are a few key terms that are useful to know around campus. You’ll know them all by heart soon enough, but until then, this reference can help. A&H Courses categorized as Arts and Humanities by the College of Arts and Sciences.

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

Academic probation Occurs when a student’s cumulative GPA for a semester falls below 2.0.

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

AI Associate instructor. 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. 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. CAPS Counseling and Psychological Services, housed in the Health Center at 600 N. Jordan Ave. Schedule a counseling appointment at 812-855-5711 for free. COAS The College of Arts and Sciences. It’s sometimes called simply “the College.” IMU Indiana Memorial Union. It’s often referred to as “the Union,” located at 900 E. Seventh St. IUSA IU Student Association. IU’s student government. IUSF IU Student Foundation. It’s a nonprofit organization that raises funds for the University. IUSF sponsors the Little 500 bike race. Little Five The famous Little 500 bicycle race and the week of events surrounding it. 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.

CAMPUS BUS Tip #2

Two Convenient Mobile Apps to Help Navigate Campus Bus and Other Campus Information

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. 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. 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.

IU Mobile

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.

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

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.

Visit our website prior to coming to campus at iubus.indiana.edu.


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2017-18 sports to watch Student athletes at IU compete in 24 sports at the top levels of collegiate competition. Here are three that you’ll want to keep an eye on this year. By Andrew Hussey sports@idsnews.com

Women’s Basketball The eighth leading scorer in IU women’s basketball history will play her final season for the Hoosiers in 2017-2018. Following three impressive seasons, senior Tyra Buss looks to add to her already illustrious career in the upcoming season. The past two seasons, Buss has been named to the All-Big Ten First Team, the first time a Hoosier has done this since Jill Chapman did so in 2001-2002. She has already scored 1,601 points - the most points by any player through her junior season- and averaged over 18 points per game the past two seasons. Buss has the IU

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The IU Women's basketball team rushes the court against Iowa in Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall. IU defeated the Hawkeyes in double overtime 80-77.

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Orienter 2017 record for consecutive double-figure scoring games with 59, which she set last season. Also coming back for her senior season is Amanda Cahill as the Hoosiers look to return

27 to the NCAA Tournament. IU reached the second round of the NCAA Tournament in 2016 and made it to the quarterfinals of the NIT Tournament in 2017.

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leader with 48 passes defended and 44 pass breakups. Senior quarterback Richard Lagow returns and appears poised to be the starting quarterback under new offensive coordinator Mike DeBord, who comes to IU after having the same position with Tennessee. Lagow passed for 3,362 yards and 19 touchdowns last season, but also was intercepted 17 times. Lagow will throw to two of the best wide receivers in the Big Ten. Junior receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. returns after missing all last season due to an ankle injury. In 2015, he had 60 catches and 1,035 yards. Junior wide receiver Nick Westbrook had a breakout season in 2016 with Cobbs out. Westbrook had 54 catches and 995 yards.

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Football IU football has new leadership for the 2017 season. IU Coach Tom Allen was elevated to head coach following the resignation of Kevin Wilson in December 2016. Allen looks to build on the foundation that Wilson laid in getting IU to back-to-back bowl games. The strength of the team is its defense, led by senior linebacker Tegray Scales. Last season, Scales became the first Hoosier linebacker to All-America Honors since 1987 and led the country with 23.5 tackles for loss. In the secondary, IU is led by senior cornerback Rashard Fant, who was second team All-Big Ten last season. Fant is IU’s career

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goal scorer is junior Trevor Swartz, scoring five goals last season. IU does return one of the best defenses in the country led by senior Grant Lillard and junior defenders Andrew Gutman and Rece Buckmaster. IU only gave up 16 goals all last season. At the heart of their defense, the Hoosiers will have to find a new goalkeeper as both Colin Webb and Christian Lomeli have graduated. IU currently has five goalkeepers on its roster, but none have played in a collegiate game.

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Men’s Soccer Following a season where IU lost in heartbreaking fashion to Virginia Tech in the Round of 16 in the NCAA Tournament, IU brought in the number-four ranked recruiting class in the nation. The Hoosiers finished last season ranked ninth in the country by the National Soccer Coaches Association of America poll. However, IU loses its leading goal scorer, Tanner Thompson, who had eight goals and three assists last season. IU’s leading returning

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Orienter 2017

The how-to for student groups By Anicka Slachta campus@idsnews.com

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. The Student Involvement Fair Every fall, student organizations flood Dunn Meadow to represent their groups and attract new members. The open field transforms into a maze of tables to navigate, 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.

IDS FILE PHOTO

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

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.

Ask about our current specials!

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Registration is easy!


30

Orienter 2017

Know what to do in downtown Bloomington When you need a break from homework, downtown Bloomington has plenty to offer. Here are just a few options. By Bryan Brussee bbrussee@indiana.edu

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT Buskirk-Chumley Theater One of the busiest community theaters in the country, the Buskirk-Chumley plays host to film screenings, live music performances, standup comedy, dance and community events. A downtown attraction since 1922, it’s especially lively in the fall when it plays host to international musicians as part of Bloomington’s Lotus World Music and Arts Festival. The Void An all-ages DIY art space that’s a little bit out of the way, The Void is worth the trek. It books some of the best-known acts from the indie underground and the biggest bands from Bloomington’s thriving house show scene. Its Halloween cover show is especially worthwhile; Last year the local punks channeled the makeup-caked ghosts of Siouxse and the Banshees and New York City post-punks Interpol.

NOW HIRING APPLY ONLINE at dining.indiana.edu

IDS FILE PHOTO


Orienter 2017 The Bishop A great place for reasonably priced shows, with plenty of them open to anyone 18 and up, the Bishop books an impressive variety of local and national artists. Past performers include drone metal pioneers Earth and emo darlings the Appleseed Cast. For those with deep record collections and shallow wallets, there’s no better place for live music.

RESTAURANTS King Dough Your friends will tell you Mother Bears has the best pizza in town. Others will tell you Pizza X is great or a host of other places. Pizza fiends yearning for legitimate Neapolitan pizza need look no further than King Dough. Its thincrusted and artfully-topped pizzas are among the best in the Midwest. Runcible Spoon A Bloomington institution, the Runcible Spoon is the place to go for brunch and dinner, and it pours the only on-site roasted coffee in Bloomington. The Runcible Spoon also has major indie credentials; legend has it that alt-rock godfathers R.E.M. regularly ate here while recording their fourth record at John Mellencamp’s Belmont studio. Dagwood’s Sandwiches Dagwood’s makes some of the best sandwiches you will ever eat. Located right on Indiana Avenue, it’s the perfect choice

31 for a quick lunch break. Craving a Dagwood Supreme but too far away? Delivery is also an option.

SHOPPING Vintage Phoenix While your intro to American literature course will probably have you slogging through the classics, make some time to enjoy what you read at Vintage Phoenix Comic Books. It’s a haven for students looking to supplement their college-regimented diets of Herman Melville with Grant Morrison. Cactus Flower Used and vintage clothing enthusiasts should check out Cactus Flower. Make an afternoon out of the trip with a stop by Laughing Planet for burritos and Soma for a cup of coffee, both located in the same building. I reiterate: Clothes, burritos, coffee. What more could you want? Landlocked Records Money is always tight in college, but you shouldn’t let that stop you from checking out the outstanding selection of new and used vinyl and CDs stocked at Landlocked Music. This great record store is also a hub for music fans, frequently scheduling listening parties and in-store performances in support of new records.

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-108 Audiology & Speech Therapy: works of the heart IDS FILE PHOTOS


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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

No, but I’m hungry.

Upland Brewing Company

Yes Do you want to sit outside?

Craft beers

No

Friends Who are you eating dinner with?

Parents Yes

Date Are you a cheap date?

DINNER

Laughing Planet Burrito Dagwood’s

Fortune Cookies Chinese Pizza Mother Bear’s

Friends Chinese, pizza or wings?

Sandwich Just you or with friends?

Mediterranean Sandwich, Mediterranean or burrito?

Wings Dessert

STAYING IN Yes

Are you hungry?

Hartzell’s

Of course

Bucceto’s Jimmy John’s

No thanks

Ice cream or cookies?

Do you live in the dorms?

Cookies

Yes

Baked!

Stream a movie from IUTV’s Movies On Demand @ iutv.indiana.edu

Rent from Redbox

NIGHTLIFE

Pizza?

No

Yes Do you own a car?

Food trucks on Kirkwood Yes

Catch up on shows or movies from Netflix

No

Thai or Turkish?

Yes

Thai Scotty’s

Feeling adventurous?

Turkish

Anatolia’s

No

Is the game on?

Yes

No

No

No

In the mood for Italian?

No

Do you like fried pickles?

Trojan Horse

Kirkwood or College Mall?

Kirkwood

College Mall

Casa Brava

Want Mexican? No

Yum

Yes Mr. Hibachi

Yes

Delivery or out on the town? On the town Have any money left?

Munchies

Friends

Yes

Want to spend money on...

Comedy?

Yes

Movies?

Yes Find a kind friend to mooch off

The Bishop

No Union Board films

IU Cinema No

No Check the IMU

Comedy Attic

Concerts

Gross

Want Greek?

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

Yogi’s Bar and Grill

Yes

Grazie!

Delivery No

Yes

Finch’s Brasserie Probably best to start with dinner

BuffaLouie's Ice cream

Really? Don’t expect a second date.

Just me

Dinner Dinner or dessert?

No problem.

Do you have meal points?

Unsure where to go, what to do or where to take friends and family when you first arrive? With some help from INSIDE magazine, you’ll have plans for your night in Bloomington in no time.

Siam House

Yes

Indiana Memorial Union

Still new to Bloomington?

Lennie’s

No

King Dough

STUDYING

Falafels

This infographic was originally 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.

Irish Lion

No

Do the ‘rents prefer Guinness, or craft beer?

33

Gourmet pizzas?

Need caffeine?

No

Guinness

Orienter 2017

No Pourhouse Café

No

Uptown Cafe


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Learn more at publichealth.indiana.edu

BACHELOR’S DEGREES • Community Health • Dietetics • Environmental Health • Epidemiology • Exercise Science • Fitness and Wellness • Health Education • Human Development & • Family Studies • Nutrition Science • Outdoor Recreation, Parks, & Human Ecology • Physical Education Teacher Education • Public, Nonprofit, & Community Recreation • Recreational Therapy • Safety • Sport Marketing & Management • Tourism, Hospitality, & Event Management • Youth Development MINORS • Aquatics • Coaching • Environmental Health • Event Planning • Exercise Science • Fitness Instruction • Gerontology • Global Health Promotions • Health Studies • Hospitality Services • Human Development Family Studies • Human Sexuality • Kinesiology • Nutrition • Obesity and Health • Outdoor Recreation, Parks, & Human Ecology • Parks & Recreation Administration • Public Health • Recreational Sport Management • Safety • Sport Marketing & Management • Therapeutic Outdoor Programs • Tourism, Hospitality, & Event Management • Youth Development • Youth Sport Management


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35

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

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 learn more about the department and how to keep yourself safe. 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 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 from 8 p.m. to 1:45 a.m., 7 days

a week in the Fall and Spring. Call 812- 855-SAFE (855-7233) for a ride. While summer classes are in session, hours are 8 p.m. to 11:45 p.m. seven days Laury Flint 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 with the TapRide app. Students can find more info at safety.indiana.edu. 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 non-emergency situation.

What is IUPD? IUPD is IU’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 safe 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 offcampus, 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.

JOIN IUSF indiana university student foundation

leadership for a improve your leadership skills

build up your resume

lifetime 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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Orienter 2017

Finding your faith 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

The Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center along South Snoddy Road is home to various religious artifacts, including traditional prayer wheels.


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Orienter 2017

THE BIGGEST LITTLE RACE IUSF Little 500 cyclists hit the trackk ffor or competition and a cause .

VICTOR GROSSLING | IDS

Junior Kevin Mangel crosses the finish line of the Men’s 2017 Little 500 Bike Race. The Black Key Bulls clinched their second Little 500 title at the Bill Armstrong Stadium in 2017.

Find. Sign. Peace of Mind.

Off Campus Housing Agency The agents of OCHA are out searching for the best rental properties in Bloomington. We find, show and negotiate leases for students and anyone looking for leased property. We make it easy. www.ochasgotcha.com

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Orienter 2017

39

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The Kappa Alpha Theta cycling team lifts the first place trophy after the 2017 Women’s Little 500 race. This was Kappa Alpha Theta’s seventh win. By Jack Evans jackevan@umail.iu.edu | @ JackHEvans

Howdy Wilcox was looking for inspiration. It was 1950, and Wilcox, the founder of the IU Student Foundation, wanted to find a way to build a sense of community within the University. “He was really looking for a way to engage students within the University,� IUSF Steering Committee President Anne Broach said 67 years later. “He wanted to help them feel like they were part of something and giving back to the University.� That fall Wilcox came across an informal bike race of students living in Hickory Hall, Broach said. They had a crowd cheering them on. Wilcox, the son of a racecar driver who’d won the Indianapolis 500 in 1919, had his idea. The next year, according to the IUSF’s website, 7,000 students attended the first Little 500 race. Since then, Broach said it’s become a cultural event that regularly draws 25,000 attendees and has raised millions of dollars for scholarships. The race — the largest collegiate bike race in the country, according to the website — pits teams of four against each other in a miles-long race around Bill Armstrong Stadium’s quarter-mile track. The men’s race is 200 laps, or 50 miles long, and the women’s is 100 laps, or 25 miles. The Little 500 has grown in both scope and cultural capital over the past half-century. The 1970s and 1980s in particular saw a handful of events now considered milestones in the race’s history. In 1979, the film “Breaking Away,� which depicted a fictionalized version of the race, was released to box office success, critical acclaim and, eventually, a slew of Academy Award nominations. Steering Committee Vice President Brad Yu said the first independent team — that is, one not associated with a fraternity —

Relive the race For past coverage, results and recaps of the 2017 Little 500 season, go to idsnews.com/little500.

“(Wilcox) was really looking for a way to engage students within the University. He wanted to help them feel like they were part of something and giving back to the University.� Anne Broach, IUSF Steering Committee President

participated in the race in 1984. Broach said the majority of teams are still affiliated with greek life, but the balance has shifted. Of the 77 teams registered for the 2017 race, 54 were greek-affiliated, two were affiliated with residence halls and 21 were independent, she said. Two thousand seventeen marked the 30th anniversary of a particularly significant update to the race, Yu said: the women’s bike race, which will take place April 21 this year. The men’s race will be the following day. Broach said the race has gained a reputation as the center of a party weekend. “Someone who’s not involved in the student foundation would probably call it the greatest college weekend in the country,� Broach said. However, she said she hopes people also realize the race’s other significances. Its ticket sales fund student scholarships, with a total of more than $2 million raised since the race’s inception, she said, and riders spend the whole year leading up to the race preparing. “I think it’s really important to all of us in Steering Committee to let people know that the bike race is a lot more than a reason to party,� she said.

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40

Orienter 2017

Freebies we wish we’d known about when we were freshmen Shows

Health

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.

The Health Center offers a free session with a dietician, free sessions to kick a smoking habit and free condoms.

Your résumé

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

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.

Art

Software

Opening receptions for exhibits in the School of Fine Arts are free to the public and often include finger foods like cheese and crackers.

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

Comedy

Movies

News

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.

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.

IDS FILE PHOTO

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.


IU STUDENT MEDIA AND IU JOURNALISM

This year’s champions Six titles in eight years for IU in the Hearst Intercollegiate Writing Competition

The top prizes in collegiate publications from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association — 28 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 — IDS — the IDS’s 21st Pacemaker

First places 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2011 and 2010

from ACP/College Media Advisers — National College Media Convention Best of Show IDS, four-year daily newspaper, third Arbutus, yearbook, second Inside, feature magazine, 10th

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

Four individual titles in seven 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.

The nation’s top collegiate reporters, on a topic announced on site, reporting and writing under deadline. Alden Woods, first, 2016 Samantha Schmidt, first, 2015 Charles Scudder, first, 2013 Danielle Paquette, first, 2011

from the Indianapolis Press Club Foundation — Thomas Keating Feature Writing Competition Taylor Telford, first Carley Lanich, second Hannah Alani, third

Biz Carson, second, 2012 Hannah Fleace, second, 2015 Article of the Year Hannah Alani, first 2016

Six of the ten state finalists set to compete in 2017 are from IU.

Three of the eight national finalists set to compete in 2017 are from IU.

Hearst

And a special thanks from Student Media

Hannah Alani, breaking news Jordan Guskey, sports 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 Staff award, special section

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

Associated Collegiate Press

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

Alden Woods, news story of the year Lionel Lim, multimedia sports story of the year Staff award, ad/editorial supplement

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

CSPA

Thank you!

Twenty seven Gold Circle awards for individual achievement

IDS YEARBOOK

INDIANA DAILY STUDENT NEWSPAPER

MAGAZINE


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Orienter 2017

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.

Louis 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 A famous jazz pianist and composer, Carmichael attended IU’s Maurer School of Law and earned his degree in 1926. Carmichael worked with the likes of

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. In 2015 Cuban donated $5 million to the athletic department to establish the Mark Cuban Center for Sports Media and

Suzanne Collins

COURTESY PHOTO

DEPARTMENT OF

PSYCHOLOGICAL AND BRAIN SCIENCES

THE SCIENCE OF CHANGING LIVES.

Certificate in Clinical Psychological Science psych.indiana.edu/clinicalcertificate


¡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/


44

Orienter 2017

Home sweet home “Because I’m learning to play piano here at IU and I need music in my life.” – Zeshan Ahmed

Arbutus yearbook editors asked students what items they couldn’t leave home without. Here are some of the favorite things they brought to IU. By Andrew Williams and Kayleigh Dance

“It reminds me of everything I’ve ever experienced as a child. Each patch contains a different memory and moment from my childhood.”

“Have to stay stylish and these Jordans help me achieve that goal with ease.” – Dae’Dreona Kyle

– Erin Kuke

“Honestly, I’d be so lost without my Michael Kors handbag. It holds my life and my heart.”

“Seeing photos of my family really helps me make it through the day. I don’t know what I’d do without them.”

“My guitar. I originally did leave it at home but I missed it so much that I had it sent to me. I really couldn’t live without it.”

– Landyn Schneider

– Dalia Raya

– Andrew Raykhman

“Steam gaming lets me relax and forget about school for a while. Everyone needs a break and I don’t know what I’d do without it.”

“I like to look up from my school work and be reminded of where I came from and where I’ve been.”

“I’m from Boston and whenever I put it on I feel like home is never too far.”

– Sirui Song

– Maddie Shank

– Jun Seo “Jimmy” Lee


Orienter 2017

45

“It reminds me of all the good times I had with my old friends senior year and keeps me grounded with just a glance.”

“Having this reminds me of times of innocence and now we all have responsibilities.”

“My iPod goes with me everywhere. It holds every song I need in my life.”

– Jazmine Torres

– Adrian Palacios,

– Jonathan Kim

“It’s pretty handy to have all of my accessories in one place. I lose everything so this is really a lifesaver.”

“It’s not the brand I care about, its unique design is my favorite thing. The colors are so wild and vivid.”

– Ashely McCraw, Freshman

– Renee Orosco

“There’s no way I could ever leave these guys back home. I’d be lost and lonely without them.” – Jonathan Schillinger, far right

This content was originally published in the Arbutus, IU’s student-produced college yearbook. The Arbutus chronicles each year at IU in stories and pictures. For more information about the Arbutus or to order a yearbook, visit iuyearbook.com.

The 2017 Marching Hundred announces openings for

woodwinds, brass, percussion and RedSteppers. Free academic credit Free travel during and after the season • Free admission to home football games • •

Come and join the Sudler Award-Winning Marching Hundred! For more information, visit: www.marchinghundred.org

is What a? c Ameri re a e r e Wh it? n i U YO

An American Studies degree is excellent preparation for the challenges of national citizenship in an interconnected, globalizing world. Learn more about us in courses such as: A100 What is America? A200 Comparative American Identities A201 US Movements and Institutions A202 US Arts and Media

Department of American Studies

855-7718 amst@indiana.edu indiana.edu/~amst


1

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THE BEST OF BTOWN There are many great things to do in Bloomington. IDS Creative Director Harley Wiltsey shares her favorite activities you can’t miss.

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NOW LEASING FOR FALL 2017 New kitchen counters and appliances for August 2017 Spacious 1, 2 and 3 bed options Furnished apartments available Walk-in closets and balconies Individual leases Roommate matching

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Orienter 2017

47

By Harley Wiltsey | hwiltsey@indiana.edu | @harleyewiltsey

1 2 3 4

Dip your toes. If you happen to be exploring campus on a warmer day or night, make a stop at the Showalter Fountain, located in the heart of campus in the Fine Arts Plaza. The fountain was created by the Robert Laurent and the Nicci Foundry in Rome and shipped to Bloomington in 1958. Upon completion, the fountain was dedicated in 1961. So, go ahead and dip your toes in the water on a warm day.

Just steps from the entrance to the Eskenazi Art Museum is the Light Totem, an iconic sculpture that projects a dazzling display of colorful lights onto the exterior of the museum. Lie back onto the ground, kick your feet up onto the wall and watch the lights dance across the stone. The installation began as a temporary display but was kept as a permanent fixture after students were upset by its removal.

See the stars. If you’re looking for something to do on a clear Wednesday night, be sure to visit the Kirkwood Observatory. You will have the opportunity to view stars and planets through the large telescope that peers out of the domed retractable roof. Before visiting, check their Twitter, @iuastro, or their online schedule at astro.indiana.edu/ kirkwood.shtml, as viewings may be canceled due to weather.

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.

Meet a legend. Scattered across campus sit three bronze men important to IU. Just off Jordan Avenue you will find Hoagy Carmichael playing a note on a large piano. Throughout the year, he may be adorned with flowers or scarves. Sit with Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Ernie Pyle while he works on his next story just steps from the Sample Gates and Franklin Hall. Finally, shake hands for good luck with former IU President Herman B Wells, located in the Old Crescent near Owen Hall.

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Take a hike.

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Have a picnic.

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CAMPUS BUS Tip #3

Kick your feet up.

Bicycle SAFETY at Indiana University: Always:

Bloomington is neighbored by a handful of prime hiking locations. Located about 3.5 miles from campus, Griffy Lake Nature Preserve is a 1,200-acre nature preserve with nine trails of varying lengths and difficulties. Around 10.5 miles from campus, Lake Monroe is Indiana’s largest lake and offers five hiking trails as well as swimming areas, picnic areas and boat rentals. Lake Lemon, 16 miles from campus, has one half-mile long trail. Though short, the trail leads hiker to an overlook of the lake.

Grab a blanket and a couple sandwiches or some takeout food from Fourth Street and have yourself a picnic in Dunn Meadow along the Jordan River. Dunn Meadow, at times the stage for rallies, festivals and demonstrations, offers the perfect backdrop for an afternoon snack or lunch.

Order dessert. After you eat, stop in or place an order at Baked! Of Bloomington, a popular bakery on Third Street that sells customizable fresh cookies with pints of milk. While most bakeries require you to pick up your sugary treats, these warm cookies can be delivered straight to your door.

• • • • • • • • • • • •

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 • • • • • •

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.

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Orienter 2017

Best spots on-campus for a bite A graduate who kept his meal plan all four years breaks down some picks for the best meals on campus. By Josh Bertram campus@idsnews.com

Tanner Vincent is a recent graduate of IU, with a degree in biology. Tanner spent three out of his four years as a student living on campus. Freshman year he lived in Forest, and resided in Willkie during Tanner his sophomore and junior Vincent years. Even after moving off campus, Tanner kept his meal plan. He’s had plenty of time to try all the food IU has to offer, and wants to help incoming students find the best food around no matter what they’re craving. We asked him what spots he would recommend. Woodland at Forest I lived at Forest my freshman year so most of my meals came from Woodland. I have to admit it’s probably the best food court on campus. They have a good variety of food here. You can get Chinese, Mexican, American, and Italian food. They even offer some classic home cooked meals like steaks with mashed potatoes and rolls. On top of that you can grab some ice cream for dessert.

IDS FILE PHOTO

Students wait in line for Caliente, one of the many food options at The Restaurants at Woodland at Forest Residence Center.

Wright Food Court Wright Food Court is probably my second favorite food court on campus, and it comes pretty close to Woodland. They have a lot to offer, like Mexican, Italian, and American food. They also have a huge salad and fruit bar which makes eating healthy easier. Personally, my favorite place to eat at Wright is Erbert’s & Gerberts. It’s brand new, and they make great sandwiches. Gresham Food Court Gresham is another great option, especially with all the improvements they’ve made the

University Lutheran Church &

Student Center Open House August 20 & Welcome Back Picnic 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Sunday Worship Service

10:30 a.m. • 607 E. Seventh & Fess find us on Facebook

past few years. They have Mexican, Italian, and American food, as well as stir fry. The best part of Gresham is without a doubt The Den. It has food ranging from cheeseburgers to tacos and burritos, and in my opinion is by far the best single food court restaurant. They also have The Hoosier Den for late night food, which is great. Campus Cafes The Campus Cafes are scattered all around IU. They’re super useful for to grab a quick bite, or get a snack to tide you over. They have tons of different drinks and snacks to pick from, and they also offer other things like toothpaste and deodorant if you’re in a bind. You can also get a full meal at the Campus

Cafes, it just depends on where you are. Personally, I like Willkie’s the best. They have an Erbert’s & Gerbert’s, as well as pizza. Wells Library Wells Library is another great place to eat. The food court here just went under a ton of renovations, so it’s easier than ever to find some food while you’re studying. They have coffee to keep you going during the long study sessions, as well as different foods including cheeseburgers and paninis. They also have a cool place that serves food from a new country every day. Wells is also the best place to grab dessert. You can’t beat The Chocolate Moose.

Coursework Difficulties? Get Free Help Academic Support Center • Sun - Thurs. 7 - 11 p.m. Locations in Briscoe, Teter, Forest, the culture centers and OVPDEMA offices. We help you succeed. Same-day in-person sign-ups begin at 6 p.m. Contact us: 812-855-6931 or visit: go.iu.edu/ASC


Make it.

Make a difference. Make things. Make a career. Make your future with the School of Informatics and Computing. Technology is everywhere. The fields of computer science, informatics, and intelligent systems engineering are versatile disciplines. Our programs feature multiple areas of study and specialties that combine information technology and computing with real-world problem solving to help our students make the future. Enroll in one of our introductory courses to explore the abundant opportunities offered at the School of Informatics and Computing:

$

58,200

95 %

average starting salary*

secured employment*

$66,200 for computer science majors $56,900 for informatics majors

or acceptance to graduate school within six months of graduation

473 companies

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hired full-time and/or interns*

(research, study abroad, or service learning)

3 majors, 5 minors and 30 + areas

1,800+

CSCI-C200 Introduction to Computers and Programming CSCI-C211

Introduction to Computer Science

ENGR-E101 Innovation and Design INFO-I101

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of concentration

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INDIANA UNIVERSITY

SCHOOL OF INFORMATICS AND COMPUTING


50

Orienter 2017 There’s no way around it:

FRESHMAN

YEAR is

DAUNTING. But don’t worry: it can also be the start of the best years of your life. Here are some tips to help. By Anicka Slachta region@idsnews.com | @ajslachta re

WE

PRICE MATCH TEXTBOOKS The bookstore will price match Amazon, bn.com AND local competitors

WHY SHOP ANYWHERE ELSE? Rent or Buy - save up to 80% on textbooks The right book for every class — guaranteed Hassle-free returns | Shop online — free in-store pickup

COLLEGE INSIDER TIP: You’ll need your course schedule to buy textbooks. Bring it to the store or use the online Textbook Wizard to find your textbooks & course materials.

*We price match New, Used and Used Rental textbooks from Amazon, bn.com and local competitors. Online marketplaces and peer-to-peer pricing is ineligible. An online marketplace is an e-commerce site where products or services are provided by multiple third parties, vendors, and shops, such as Amazon Marketplace and Barnes & Noble Marketplace. Titles listed on Amazon that are not “rented by” or “sold by” Amazon are excluded, as are publisher websites. For more information, see a bookseller for details.

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Facebook.com/iubkstore

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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 allnighter — 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 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 if you aren’t surprised when suddenly they’re only a week away. And don’t forget your days off : Labor Day is Sept. 4, fall break runs from Oct. 6-8, 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

W E L C O M E TO R E A L C O L L E G E L I F E # S WO O D L I F E

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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 carless 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 a hiking trail at Griffy Lake. Just get a breath of fresh air every once in a while. You’re not just living at IU, you’re living in Bloomington. Take care of yourself. Freshman year is stressful at times, 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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Orienter 2017

Textbooks Helping you decide where and when to buy or rent. By Alison Graham campus@idsnews.com

After your bursar bill is paid and you’re settled into your dorm with furniture and snacks, there’s still one expense left: textbooks. Textbooks seem to get pricier every year and always come at an unexpected cost to many students. However, there are many ways to save money on textbooks through the various options available in Bloomington and online. Should I buy or rent? There are only a few reasons why you would need to buy a textbook. First, if you plan to use it past one semester. There are

some textbooks that can be good resources as you take classes in your major area of study. Holding onto these after one semester may be worth the larger ticket price. You could also buy the book if you plan to take large amounts of notes in the book itself. Rental agreements generally don’t allow you to heavily mark the books, so it would be better to buy. Other than keeping the book or wanting to take copious notes, you should always try to rent books to save the most money. Rental prices are usually much cheaper than the cost to buy it. Where should I buy books? In Bloomington, the most popular places

IDS FILE PHOTO

to buy books are the IU Bookstore in the Indiana Memorial Union and TIS Bookstore on Third Street across from Jordan Hall. Between these two retailers, you can usually find all of the books you need for just about any class. But before you buy from these stores, compare their prices online at websites like Chegg or Amazon. There are many online textbook vendors that buy books nationwide, which allows them to offer books at a lower rate. The only downside is waiting for them to ship to you. When should I buy books? All IU students have the ability to order every book listed on their syllabus before classes even begin. However, you may want

to wait until after the first day of class to order. Sometimes professors make last minute decisions and change the required reading or drop a book. And don’t worry about being ill-prepared on your first day. Professors usually give you ample time to order books and will post the readings online for the first week or two. You could also split the cost of a textbook between a friend by only purchasing one for the both of you. Some books are only required for homework and it would be easy to share one. The best advice for buying textbooks is to compare prices and be smart. There are many ways to save money if you only take the time to research.

THE MEDIA SCHOOL INDIANA UNIVERSITY

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Meet your new secret weapon. The MoneySmarts Team. When it comes to tackling financial issues, having us on your side is like having a superhero on speed dial. We can help you navigate tough topics like budgeting, 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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Orienter 2017

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know where to get started? These basic accounts can help you out.

GRAP

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

In a world where weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all connected all of the time, sometimes information gets lost in the fray. No worries. Here are some social media accounts to follow from day one to keep tabs on all things IU.

f

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

HIC BY

/IndianaUniversity

and serves as a network for Hoosiers.

IU Athletics

Links so fans can stay updated with news from your favorite Hoosier sports teams have their own pages as well.

/IUHoosiers

HARLE

Y WILT

IU Admissions /IUAdmissions

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

SEY | ID

S

Indiana Daily Student Connect with IU Student Media on facebook to keep up with the latest

IDS /idsnews

stories, photos and multimedia from campus and beyond.


Orienter 2017

TWITTER Indiana University @IUBloomingon IU’s official Twitter feed. This account posts about everything happening on campus so students don’t miss the next big event.

Indiana Athletics @OurIndiana The official Twitter feed for IU Athletics. This account provides information about the University’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 If you forgot to pick up your copy of the paper on newsstands around campus, you can still read what’s happening, as well as receive updates throughout the day.

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Fulfilling your language requirement? IU offers a WORLD of languages this fall Akan/Twi

Estonian

Kazakh

Sanskrit

ASL

Finnish

Korean

Spanish

Arabic

French

Kurdish

Swahili

Bamana

German

Kyrgyz

Thai

Bengali

Greek (Classical)

Latin

Tibetan

Maya

Turkish (Modern)

Bosnian/ Croatian/ Serbian

Greek (Modern)

Mongolian

Catalan

Haitian Creole

Norwegian

Turkish (Ottoman)

Chinese

Hebrew (Biblical)

Old Icelandic

Ukrainian

Pashto

Urdu

Persian

Uyghur

Polish

Uzbek

Portuguese

Wolof

Quechua

Yiddish

Romanian

Yoruba

Russian

Zulu

Czech Dutch

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

Egyptian (Demotic) Egyptian

Hebrew (Modern) Hindi Hungarian

(Hieroglyphic)

Indonesian

English

Italian

ESL

Japanese

Indiana Men’s Basketball @indianambb There is perhaps no better team Instagram account in the country, with IU sending photos and graphics explaining the game and season to date.

IDS

Indiana Daily Student @idsnews See all the pictures from the IDS’ talented photography staff by following along on Instagram.

Squirrels of IU @squirrels_of_iu It seems like you can’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.

• Fulfill your language requirement with almost 50 languages taught each semester (and over 70 taught on a regular basis) • Leverage your major with professional proficiency in a current or a new language • Explore other languages taught almost nowhere else in the US • Add a new language to your repertoire See brochures for many of our languages: www.indiana.edu/~iucle/language-programs/brochures Check when these languages are being taught this fall: registrar.indiana.edu/calendars/schedule-of-classes.shtml


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Orienter 2017

Habits to avoid

We all have bad habits, but these are some of the worst to have during college.

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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.”

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.

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.

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.

DEPARTMENT OF THEATRE, DRAMA, & CONTEMPORARY DANCE URINETOWN • Sepp 22 - 30

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Make the most of your

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Orienter 2017

Dunn Meadow: a gathering place In 1962, the IU Board of Trustees designated Dunn Meadow as a 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. 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.

Welcome Incoming Freshmen & Families!

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Orienter 2017

59

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

GROUP ACTIVITIES Alpha Phi sorority members compete in a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Capture the Flagâ&#x20AC;? tournament in 2008 to raise money for heart disease research.

IDS FILE PHOTO

FESTIVALS Jackson Caldwell get his face painted during Culture Shock in 2010. Student radio station WIUX organizes the event every spring in Dunn Meadow which features live music and other activities.

IDS FILE PHOTO

VIGILS The IU community gathered in Dunn Meadow during a vigil in 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.

ARBUTUS FILE PHOTO

PROTESTS In the 1980s, students and Bloomington residents protested in Dunn Meadow against the apartheid government in South Africa. Some constructed and camped out in a shanty town and urged IU to divest any interests in the country.

ARABIC FLAGSHIP Indiana University

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Want to learn more or apply? Visit arabic.indiana.edu or email aflag@indiana.edu for additional information.

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DEMONSTRATIONS Students rally in Dunn Meadow to protest the war in Vietnam in 1967. Over the years, Dunn Meadow has been a gathering space for students of all political persuasions to speak out for and against a wide range of causes.


Orienter 2017

60

Study spots

Students share with Arbutus yearbook editors some of their favorite places on campus to do classwork.

“Old Crescent is really beautiful this time of year and it has a great view of the Sample Gates. I can only study when there’s peace and quiet and coffee is nearby.”

“The new Global and International Studies Building is by far the most beautiful building on campus and has resources everywhere to help you with any subject. If you somehow can’t find what you’re looking for in the GISB, then Wells is literally a few steps away.”

— Cassidy Denning

— Adefolarin Alade

Discover Italian Choose your type of course for Fall 2017 Online - FRIT-M 100. Get the full range of basic Italian skills without setting foot in a classroom. Online class meetings will get you talking! Hybrid - FRIT-M 100. Spend 3 days in the classroom plus work online to earn 4 credit hours. Accelerated - FRIT-M 115. For students who are good at languages, complete 2 semesters in one! Opera - FRIT-M 110. Accelerated with a focus on opera, perfect for musicians. For more info: Visit frit.indiana.edu Call 812-855-1952 Email kserafin@indiana.edu.

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Orienter 2017

61 Take your degree to the next level with the Leaders & Leadership minor! T H E P A C E M I N O R I N Become the leader

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The East Wing of the IMU is great for relaxing and doing whatever you want. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got a lot more privacy than the other wings in the building and is an escalator ride away from Starbucks.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mike Blomquist

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Fall 2017 course, open to all interested students:

PACE C-100 Introduction to Theories of Leadership CASE S&H. 3 credit hours. Enroll in # 31220 What makes a person become a great leader? What distinguishes an ordinary person from a leader? Are leaders born or made? Does leadership evolve more easily for some more than others? What leadership theories and qualities are most desirable? This interdisciplinary introduction to theories of leadership explores these questions and surveys contemporary theories of leadership. Students will research, compare and analyze different leadership styles and assess how theories of leadership evolve and how leaders thrive in different contexts and typically, in strong relationship with followers. Students will explore many vast theories and contexts to create a critical foundation of knowledge and to discuss the importance of adapting the ever-changing theories to current day issues. The course focuses on how to bring leadership theory to practice and how to promote a deeper understanding of successful leadership.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Well, I live in Eigenmann Hall so thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my default. The Rec Room there has something for everyone, but the private study rooms there are my favorite thing.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Benben Fan

Wo o d b u r n H a l l 2 21 81 2 - 8 5 6 - 1747

pace@indiana.edu http://pace.indiana.edu


62

Orienter 2017

“I really enjoy studying in the Chemistry building’s library. It’s always quiet and resourceful and its private enough where you won’t get distracted. It’s also close to the IMU so I can eat whenever.”

“Anywhere outdoors is great for me to sit down and get work done. I really like the stairs near the IMU Food Court especially now that it’s fall and everything looks so beautiful.”

— Brenden Gill

— Hannah Elder

|

This content originally ran in the Arbutus, IU’s student-produced college yearbook. For more information on the Arbutus, visit iuyearbook.com.

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Your college experience, captured in one book.

ARBUTUS INDIANA UNIVERSITY

The new friends you meet, the teams you cheer for, the concerts you attend, these are the moments at IU that deďŹ ne who you are for years to come. The Arbutus yearbook covers it all. It is your IU experience, captured in one book. Call 812-855-9737 to order today or bill it to your bursar when you register. Find it at the bottom of the fees list.

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2015


ORIENTER ADVERTISING INDEX Apartments/Housing Asset Campus Housing/The Fields ........................................ 46

IU African Studies Program ................................................. 20

IU Speech & Hearing Sciences ............................................ 31

Elkins Apartments .............................................................. 20

IU American Studies ........................................................... 45

IU Student Foundation (IUSF) ............................................. 35

Off Campus Housing Agency ................................................ 38

IU Arabic Flagship Center .................................................... 59

IU Turkish Language Flagship Center ...................................... 3

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ........................... 30

IU Asian American Studies .................................................. 23

IU University Information Technology Services (UITS) ............ 10

Smallwood Plaza Apartments ............................................... 51

IU Athletics........................................................................ 36

IU VPCFO Money Smarts ..................................................... 53

The Stratum at Indiana ....................................................... 28

IU Band Department ........................................................... 45 IU Bookstore ................................................................. 14,50

Laundry

Entertainment

IU Campus Bus ................................................... 11,25,47,62

Hoosier Laundry ................................................................. 21

Indiana Memorial Union (IMU)............................................... 1

IU Center for Language Technology (CeLT) ............................ 55

IU Athletics........................................................................ 36

IU Chinese Flagship Center ................................................... 5

Recreation/Fitness

IU Department of Theatre and Drama ................................... 56

IU Credit Union .................................................................. 15

IU Recreational Sports .......................................................... 7

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

IU Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences ................ 12 IU Department of French & Italian ....................................... 60

Religious Services

Banks/Financial Services

IU Department of Germanic Studies ..................................... 39

University Lutheran............................................................. 48

IU Credit Union .................................................................. 15

IU Department of Journalism ............................................... 52

Sallie Mae.......................................................................... 37

IU Department of Spanish & Portuguese ............................... 43

Restaurants

IU Department of Theatre and Drama ................................... 56

Bucceto’s Smiling Teeth ...................................................... 10

Computers Sales/Service

IU Geography Department ................................................... 26

Indiana Memorial Union (IMU)............................................... 1

Dell/USA...................................................... Inside Back Cover

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

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ............................ 30

IU University Information Technology Services (UITS) ............ 10

IU Individualized Major Program (IMP) ................................. 54

Taste of India ..................................................................... 12

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

Trojan Horse ....................................................................... 40

Employment Opportunities

IU Liberal Arts Management Program (LAMP)........................ 38

Yogi’s Kitchen and Tap ........................................................ 58

Army ROTC ........................................................................ 19

IU Office of First Year Experience Programs (FYE) .................. 57

BioLife Plasma Services...................................................... 17

IU Office of Overseas Study ................................................. 18

Shopping

IU Campus Bus ................................................... 11,25,47,62

IU Parking Operations ......................................................... 29

Bloomington Smoke Time .................................................... 60

IU Office of First Year Experience Programs (FYE) .................. 57

IU Political and Civic Engagement Program ...................... 27,61

Indiana Memorial Union (IMU)............................................... 1

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ........................... 30

IU Political Science ............................................................ 28

IU Bookstore ................................................................. 14,50

IU Psychology .................................................................... 42

TIS College Bookstore ......................................................... 16

Health, Beauty & Wellness Services

IU Real Estate Studies ........................................................ 26

BioLife Plasma Services...................................................... 17

IU Recreational Sports .......................................................... 7

Storage

IU Residential Programs & Services (RPS) ........................... 30

All American Storage - PakMail ............................................ 23

IU School of Optometry ......................................................... 6

IU School of Art and Design (SOAD) ..................................... 24 IU School of Global & International Studies .... Inside Front Cover

Transportation Services

Arbutus ............................................................................. 6 3

IU School of Informatics and Computing ............................... 49

Bloomington Transit .............................................................. 9

Army ROTC ........................................................................ 1 9

IU School of Optometry ......................................................... 6

Catch-A-Ride Express Bus Service .......................................... 6

Indiana Daily Student .................................. 8,13,18,41,63,64

IU School of Public Health .................................................. 34

IU Campus Bus ................................................... 11,25,47,62

Indiana Memorial Union (IMU)............................................... 1

IU Slavic Languages & Literatures Department ...................... 46

IU Parking Operations ......................................................... 29

IU Academic Support Center ............................................... 48

IU Sociology....................................................................... 40

IU Organizations/Departments/Programs

Stay connected to your student by knowing what’s going on around campus. Get the IDS Headlines email sent weekly straight to your inbox. Fill out your information and deposit this page in the Headlines box before leaving, or sign up online at idsnews.com/subscribe. name (first last):

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Music

Life

in your

Perform in an Ensemble Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

FREE EVENTS Orchestra

Chamber Music

Magnificent classical ensembles playing the works of the masters and contemporary composers

Faculty and student performances in intimate settings

Jazz Bands & Combos An exciting Monday night tradition at IU Bloomington

Symphonic Bands Amazing Wind Ensemble performances, often on Tuesday nights

Choral Music Ten beautiful vocal groups to keep you humming

World Music A musical flying carpet to all corners of the globe

Recitals Music that is up close and personal

Talks & Lectures The stories behind the music youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hearing

TICKETED EVENTS Opera Five fully staged productions and one great musical

Ballet Gorgeous fall and spring productions plus The Nutcracker

Did you play an instrument or sing in high school? Want to continue performing? Check out the Marching Hundred, the Singing Hoosiers and more. Visit music.indiana.edu/ degrees/undergraduate/minors/ nonmajor.shtml.

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

Attend a Performance Enjoy more than 1,100 performances a year. Most are FREE. Check out the online events calendar or subscribe to our weekly Upcoming Events email at music. indiana.edu. View archived and live performances online at music.indiana.edu/iumusiclive. Visit the Musical Arts Center Box Office to learn how to: Purchase discounted tickets exclusive to students with ID. Purchase tickets and subscriptions with your student Bursar account. music.indiana.edu/boxoffice

Visit us at music.indiana.edu

Orienter 2017  

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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