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A brief history of IU Herman B Wells’ legacy


Famous Hoosier faces


And more


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Campus Visitor’s Guide • 1

Fall/Winter 2015


Showing you the glory of old IU



DESIGN CHIEF Rachael Wehrle DESIGN Anna Boone Holly Hays Griffin Leeds PHOTO EDITOR Scott Tenefrancia COPY CHIEFS Emma Needham Sydney Ryckman ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Roger Hartwell


4 Exploring the contents of the Kinsey Institute

Holding history: inside the collections in the Lilly Library

CIRCULATION MANAGER Dan Davis STUDENT MEDIA DIRECTOR Ron Johnson CONTACT US Newsroom 812-855-0760 Business office 812-855-0763 Fax 812-855-8009

On the cover: The south entrance of the Indiana Memorial Union’s west tower depicts IU’s seal. The IMU, one of many limestone structures on campus, was built in the Collegiate Gothic style. It was originally constructed in 1932 with additions in 1939, 1946 and 1960.



The life and legacy of IU’s Herman B Wells

Well-known alumni and famous IU faces

Photo by Scott Tenefrancia, design by Griffin Leeds.

14 The history of free speech in Dunn Meadow



Light Totem’s transformation from art to bucket list favorite

A look at the Old Oaken Bucket and Brass Spittoon

For directories of events, restaurants, hotels and more, see page 28.

2 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015

Letter from the provost, Lauren Robel W

elcome to Indiana University-Bloomington! You may be a returning student, faculty or staff member, or you may be here for a campus tour or conference. You may be a first-time visitor or a frequent guest to our city. Perhaps you’re here for an athletics or cultural event, or to visit family and friends. Whatever brought you to Bloomington, I hope you’ll take the time to explore the IUBloomington campus, consistently voted one of the nation’s most beautiful. Our campus architecture highlights the natural beauty of southern Indiana and prominently features limestone from the quarries that helped make the Bloomington region famous. You’ll find plenty of open walking paths and greenspaces around campus, such as the IU Arboretum next to historic Wells Library and our new School of

Global and International Studies. And no walking tour of IUBloomington would be complete without a few stops to enjoy the many pieces of public art found across campus. You can find a 10,000-pound limestone brain sculpture in front of our Department of Psychological and Brain

Sciences, an engaging Light Totem in front of the IU Art Museum and the iconic sculpture of Venus in Showalter Fountain in front of the IU Auditorium. Or have your picture taken next to bronze sculptures of important figures in IU-Bloomington’s history, such as famed WWII journalist Ernie Pyle outside of our new Media School, renowned musician Hoagy Carmichael outside of the IU Cinema and beloved former president and chancellor Herman B Wells outside of Maxwell Hall. I also invite you to enjoy our many cultural centers, museums and performance spaces. Each year the IU Auditorium brings world-famous performers and Broadway productions to Bloomington. The IU Cinema is one of the Midwest’s premiere venues for independent films, drawing filmmakers and actors such as Meryl Streep, Kevin

Kline and Peter Weir for public lectures and screenings. The Jacobs School of Music and the Department of Theatre, Drama and Contemporary Dance present student-run performances year-round, including the collaborative Hammer & Nail concert each spring. The IU Art Museum’s collection rivals that of any public university in the country, and the Mathers Museum of World Cultures is one of the world’s leading anthropological museums. We are so proud of our beautiful campus and of our place in the vibrant, diverse Bloomington community. For nearly 200 years, Indiana University has called Bloomington home, and we hope you feel at home during your time here. Lauren Robel Provost and Executive Vice President

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Campus Visitor’s Guide • 3

Fall/Winter 2015

A Hoosier history By Holly Hays and Katelyn Rowe

1883 Dunn Woods purchased from Moses F. Dunn. 1884 IU plays in its first intercollegiate game. The men’s baseball team was founded in 1867 as IU’s first official athletic activity. IU would join the Big Ten Conference five years later in 1899.

1960 1970


1918 Spanish flu forces IU to close from Oct. 10 to Nov. 4. 1920 School of Commerce and Finance established. It became the School of Business in 1938 and was renamed the Kelley School of Business in 1998. 1921 Three-year Memorial Fund Campaign begins. 1925 Original Memorial Stadium is finished. The Old Oaken Bucket also makes its first appearance at the IUPurdue football game. 1932 Indiana Memorial Union is completed. 1938 Herman B Wells named president. 1944 Pulitzer Prize-winner Ernie Pyle becomes the first person to receive an honorary doctorate. 1948 Sex researcher Alfred Kinsey and his co-researchers publish “Sexual Behavior in the Human Male.” He published “Sexual Behavior in the Human Female” in 1953. 1959 Ballantine Hall built.

1980 1990


1912 “Indiana, Our Indiana” first performed at a football game against Northwestern.


1867 Indiana University becomes one of the first state universities to admit women. Sarah Parke Morrison becomes the first woman IU graduate in 1869.


1854 The first College Building burns down. 1855 The Second College Building is constructed. It was sold to the Bloomington School Board to be used as a high school in 1897.


1842 School of Law established. The school was suspended in 1877 and was revived in February 1889.

1900 Kirkwood Observatory constructed.


1836 First College Building was finished in Seminary Square. Construction on the building started in 1830.








1830 IU names its first graduating class.

1895 Marcellus Neal becomes the first African-American graduate of IU with an A.B. in mathematics. Today, the Neal-Marshall Black Cultural Center is named after him and Elizabeth Marshall, the first African-American female graduate in 1919.


1820 Indiana’s state government founds the State Seminary. The name was later changed to Indiana College in 1828 before finally becoming Indiana University in 1838.



In its nearly 200 years, Indiana University has gone through many changes. From burning buildings to national championships, here is the history of IU. 1963 Dunn Meadow designated as a free speech area on campus. 1968 Hoosier football team goes to the Rose Bowl. 1971 Assembly Hall is completed. 1973 Black Culture Center is established. It was renamed the Neal-Marshall Black Culture center in 2002. 1978 “Breaking Away” is filmed in Bloomington. IU alumnus Steve Tesich wins an Oscar for the film’s screenplay. 1987 Sample Gates are dedicated. 1991 IU hosts its first Dance Marathon benefiting Riley Hospital for Children. 1998 Congress awards IU $1 million to establish the Midwest Proton Radiation Institute. 2000 Former IU chancellor Wells dies. 2004 Lilly Endowment Inc. donates $53 million for life sciences research. It is the largest grant IUB has received. 2006 Music School is renamed Jacobs School of Music. 2008 Law School is renamed Maurer School of Law. 2011 IU Cinema is dedicated. 2014 The Media School is created, combining the School of Journalism and the departments of Communication and Culture and Telecommunication.


4 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015


Jesse Whitton, a reference attendant at the Lilly Library, holds an original copy of the Declaration of Independence.

Holding history By Annie Garau |

The Lilly Library is home to a wide range of artifacts from around the world, including a copy of the Declaration of Independence. In 1989, a man unknowingly bought a national treasure, hidden behind a painting, for $4 at a flea market. Though he disliked the painting itself, a drab and dreary country landscape, the beautifully carved frame caught his eye. After bringing his purchase home, he took the painting out and set about inspecting the frame. To his dismay, it wasn’t as well-made as he had hoped and had to be thrown away. There was one piece of the purchase,

however, he kept. Between the unpleasant artwork and the unsalvageable frame sat a piece of parchment folded up to about the size of a business envelope. It was an original copy of the Declaration of Independence, printed by John Dunlap on the night of July 4, 1776. This impossibly lucky man went on to sell the well-preserved piece of parchment at an auction for $8.1 million in 2000. His unwittingly purchased artifact is called a “Dunlap broad-

side” Declaration, because it is a broadside, or a large sheet of paper with text on one side, printed by John Dunlap, the official printer to Congress at the time of the revolution. More than 235 years ago, on the night the Second Continental Congress approved the Declaration, Dunlap was instructed to print approximately 400 or 500 copies to be sent out to the colonies the next morning. These copies were the only versions actually printed on Independence Day. Only 26 are now known to survive. One of them is in Bloomington. The printing sits in the vault of the Lilly Library behind a case of Plexiglas. It was given to the University by J.K. Lilly Jr., an avid

collector of historical texts. He purchased it from David A. Randall for $13,500 in 1951. Though the document is deeply creased, with some holes in the middle and rips on the edge, it is one of the best preserved in the country. It does not hold any signatures other than the typed name of John Hancock, who was the president of the Continental Congress at the time. The library also possesses the letter which accompanied the Declaration, sent by Hancock to the governor of Rhode Island. His famously large signature marks the bottom of the request for Gov. Nicholas Cooke to proclaim the news to his colony. “As things are becoming more

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 5

Fall/Winter 2015 and more digital, a lot of people are coming back to physical objects and finding that they have a lot to tell us,” Isabel Planton, a Lilly Library employee, said. “You can see the size and the way it was printed and the letter form. It’s like holding history.” Because the Dunlap broadside is so historically significant, visitors are welcome to look at it but not touch. There are other ways, however, they can physically hold papers written by the Founding Fathers. Inside a large green box in the library sit 56 pieces of paper. Each one holds the handwriting of a different man who signed the Declaration. Under the careful surveillance of librarians, visitors can hold the fragile pieces of parchment, read the elegant cursive and run their fingers over the signatures of historical figures like Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, Benjamin Harrison and Thomas Jefferson. “I am sorry to hear that the Indians have commenced war, but greatly pleased you have been so decisive on that head,” Thomas Jefferson wrote to John Page in 1776. “Nothing will reduce those wretches as soon as pushing the war into the heart of their country, but I would not stop there.” Planton said it’s documents like these that allow visitors to better understand the people behind the history. “That’s part of the importance behind primary documents,” she

said, surveying Jefferson’s work. “We can write however many books we want about who we thought he was, but when you see his letters right in front of you, that’s when you get to know him.” Twenty-eight of the letters in the box are from 1776 and 16 of the documents are from years during the Revolutionary War. One note holds Benjamin Rush’s description of Benjamin Franklin’s death. “Last evening at 11 o’clock the great and good Dr. Franklin closed his useful life,” the letter begins. “Part of it’s sentimental,” Sarah Mitchell, a library employee, said. “The emotional content behind the letters gives them a lot of gravity. It’s not like reading a Wikipedia page. You start to hear their voice in their letters and learn who they were as individuals.” Mitchell said she is proud of how accessible the Lilly Library makes these documents. After a five-minute registration process, anyone is welcome to look over the texts. “It’s a powerful connection to the past,” Mitchell said. “For a long time libraries have tried to dictate who was worthy of handling documents like this, but everyone should get to experience it. This is everyone’s history.” For more information about the library, such as hours of operation, visit its website at

Eclectic collections In its stores, the Lilly Library houses everything from personal letters, rare books and manuscripts to false teeth, locks of hair and more.


A lock of Edgar Allan Poe’s hair Perhaps one of the more eclectic pieces in the Lilly Library’s collections is a lock of poet and storyteller Edgar Allan Poe’s hair. Part of the Library’s American Literature Collection, it is just one of the many artifacts that can be requested for review. Other authors in the collection include Sylvia Plath, Upton Sinclair and F. Scott Fitzgerald, according to the Library’s website. John Ford’s Oscar The Library is also home to two of director John Ford’s Academy Awards, including the 1941 statuette for Best Director of “How Green Was My Valley,” and the award for Best Director for the 1940 film “The Grapes of Wrath,” pictured left.



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6 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015


Jean Paul Darriau’s sculpture, “The Space Between: Adam and Eve,” in Dunn Woods. The woods were purchased by the University from Moses Dunn in 1883.

The heart of IU Located at the center of campus, what was once a cow pasture owned by the Dunn family is now an IU landmark. By Tyler Mohr

Dunn Woods has been the heart of IU’s campus since 1883. The land continues to inspire students and faculty through its ongoing preservation. “People love the woods, students love the woods. College is a formative period in someone’s life and Dunn Woods inspires students,” Anita Bracalente said. Bracalente is the registrar for the IU Art Museum but has been studying the history of IU’s landscape since 2008. She was also a member of the Dunn Woods Restoration Project in the summer of 2012. IU’s original campus was located at Second Street and College Avenue and contained only two buildings. In 1854,

lightning struck one of the buildings and burned it to the ground. “They wanted to move the campus to a number of different places but settled on Bloomington’s backwoods,” University Chancellor Kenneth Gros Louis said. Louis was involved with various projects concerning Dunn Woods from 1980 to 2001. He has worked at IU for 51 years and became chancellor in the early 1980s. After losing one of the two campus buildings to the fire, trustees purchased 20 acres of land from Moses Dunn for $6,000, Louis said. The land was initially all grass and contained no trees. “The Dunn family had cut down the trees before 1883 and

made the land a pasture for cows,” Bracalente said. In 1899, biology professors and students gathered seeds and planted them on the Dunn land. All of the trees in Dunn Woods are native to Indiana, Bracalente said. “In the late 1800s the land looked scarce, but by 1920, Dunn Woods was a heavily dense forest,” Bracalente said. Owen and Wylie halls were the first to be built around Dunn Woods in the area that has become known as the Old Crescent. Bricks from the first two buildings of the initial campus were used to build Owen and Wylie, Louis said. “Maxwell Hall was the third building added to the Old Crescent,” Louis said. “They built

“A college campus is a work of art that continues to expand throughout time. The fact that Dunn Woods has not been built on makes it something special. ” Anita Bracalente registrar, IU Art Museum and IU landscaping historian

long windows in the library so students could look out into the Dunn Woods while they were studying.” Bryan Hall was designed in 1936 and was to be built on Dunn Woods. But a group of professors and students refused to allow it, Bracalente said. “President Bryan would not

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 7

Fall/Winter 2015 allow anything to be built on Dunn Woods and Herman B Wells continued this tradition after him,� Louis said. Part of the Wells legacy visible on campus today is the use of green space, including Dunn Woods. “Herman B Wells wanted to see a green oasis throughout campus,� Bracalente said. Throughout the 20th century, groundsmen neglected Dunn Woods and an evasive plant, euonymus, began to kill the wildflowers, Bracalente said. “Every now and then the administration wants to clean up the woods but they are only

allowed to remove tree limbs that fall on the brick sidewalks,� Louis said. Now that the woods are being actively preserved, Bracalante said the area is returning to its former glory. “Wildflowers have started to return to Dunn Woods through the removal of euonymus plants,� Bracalente said. Dunn Woods has become an area of IU enjoyed by students, faculty and alumni. “A college campus is a work of art that continues to expand throughout time,� Bracalente said. “The fact that Dunn Woods has not been built on makes it something special.�


Left Freshmen place their class colors in a tree in Dunn Woods during the Class Scrap in February 1902. Right A couple takes a stroll through Dunn Woods in October 1968.

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8 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015


Top Johanna Salazar, administrator at the Kinsey Institute, and Catherine Johnson-Roehr, curator for the Kinsey Institute Gallery, discuss the exhibit, “Beauty and the Beast: The Erotic Art of Ian Hornak” at the gallery in 2014. Bottom Photos, paintings and artifacts fill a room in the Kinsey Institute Gallery in 2013 as part of the “Naked Spaces: Architecture in Art from the Kinsey Institute Collection” exhibit. The collection analyzed the role of architecture and its involvement in the visual portrayal of sexual expression and behavior.

Let’s talk about sex The Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction provides insight into intimacy

By Hannah Alani

The year was 1938, and Dr. Alfred Kinsey engaged a packed auditorium of anxious students in conversation about a taboo topic: sex. Decades later, Kinsey’s devotion to studying human sexuality and shattering the silence on sexual health is illuminated in the halls of the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender and Reproduction and continues to inform IU students, the Bloomington community and the world. The Kinsey Institute is the world’s leading sexuality and sexual health research center, Jennifer

Bass, Kinsey communications director, said. “As you go around the world, people might know the Kinsey Institute and might not even know Indiana University,” Bass said. “It takes time for some students to know that we’re even here.” In addition to its research and educational programs, the Institute has rotating art exhibits that change in theme each semester. In addition to her class at Kinsey, the art is another reason for English and gender studies major Susannah Beckman to visit the Institute. “I love going and looking at it,” Beckman said. “I think I’m always surprised by something I see just because you see things produced more than 100

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 9

Fall/Winter 2015 years ago that you never thought about existing then.” Studying the portrayal of sexuality throughout history helps students and researchers better understand sex, Bass said. “There’s only so much you can learn from talking about sex, and there’s only so much you can learn about emotions from words,” Bass said. “If you look at artwork from different times about sensitive topics, you get to a different understanding of where you are now.” Studying erotic art throughout history is helpful for society when thinking about modern pornography, Kinsey Art curator Catherine Johnson-Roehr said. “Artists have been interested in depicting the human body and images of a sexual nature in almost forever,” Johnson-Roehr said. “The fact that they continue today is not surprising.” One of the spring 2015 print exhibits even included a print by Rembrandt called the “French Bed.” “It’s very interesting to realize, ‘Wow, there was a lot going on


Dr. Alfred C. Kinsey caused controversy with his groundbreaking sex research, completed at IU.

before you were born,’” Bass said. “It helps put things in perspective about our world and as us as humans that books cannot do.” Bass said the Institute began showcasing its archived art as thematic exhibits in 1996. Beckman said she enjoyed the fall 2014 exhibits, which demonstrated the relationship between sex and food. “There’s so much amazing art at the Kinsey Institute that you won’t get to see anywhere else,” Beckman said. “It’s a great oppor-

tunity to see the new shows and to see as much of it as possible.” Visitors can be assured there will always be art for them to see in Morrison Hall. “The unique thing is that our shows change,” Johnson-Roehr said. “Somebody who came here last year will see something different when they come back.” The Institute has recently shifted its research focus to studying the biology of sex and relationships, Bass said. “The focus has been on sexuality and why people make decisions on what they do with their sex lives,” Bass said. “Now, it’s getting more to the biological basis of love and nurture.” Other topics explored by the Institute include sexual assault on campus, hormonal contraceptives in various environments and long-term relationships versus “hookups,” Bass said. “It’s a scholarship all on its own and a language all on its own,” Bass said. “It’s really profound.” For more information, visit

About Alfred Kinsey June 23, 1894 — August 25, 1956 Alfred Charles Kinsey was born in Hoboken, New Jersey on June 23, 1894. He was an American biologist, zoologist and sexologist best known for research completed at IU. Kinsey taught a course about married life at IU that led to his controversial research on the sexual behavior of humans, according to the Kinsey Institute’s website. His research was expanded into two books, “Sexual Behavior in the Human Male” and “Sexual Behavior in the Human Female,” published in 1948 and 1953, respectively. The Institute for Sex Research was founded in 1947 and was named for Kinsey in 1981. A figure in popular culture, Kinsey was also the subject of a 2004 film directed by Bill Condon. “Kinsey” describes the life of the researcher, portrayed by Liam Neeson. James Sherrell

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Then IU President Herman B Wells wears his graduation gown June 10, 1957. Wells signed every diploma issued during his presidency, about 62,621 diplomas.

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Fall/Winter 2015

Herman B Wells was no ordinary university president. By Brian Gamache

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 IU professor James Capshew, a Wells biographer. “He wanted to dedicate his life to the University,” Capshew said. Wells’ legacy is still intact, present in legend and in the campus he helped build.


“He would walk all the pathways at night with a book,” said Jerik Tumang, IU student and campus tour guide. “And wherever he couldn’t read, he would mark the spot with a stake and a light would go up within a week.” Wells was often seen walking around campus and interacting with students and faculty, Tumang said. “He would meet them on their own level and challenge them,” Capshew said. “He had a feeling for how people worked and how they responded.” His commitment to all IU students was not just a story. He personally signed the diploma of every single student who graduated from IU in his 25 years as president, 62,621 diplomas total, according to Capshew’s book, “Herman B Wells:

The Promise of the American University.” In his final speech as president, Wells said, “In the act of signing I felt some individual participation in the joy and satisfaction of each graduate.” Wells believed in the “brotherhood of humanity” and social justice, advocating for equality across campus. He insisted on integrating the University 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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National Anthem singer Jim Cornelison, who graduated from the Jacobs School of Music in 1992, performs at U.S. Cellular Field.

Savvy singer By Allen Laman

As the player introductions finish, the arena’s projection system turned the ice into a wavering American flag. He didn’t know it yet, but in about three hours the Chicago Blackhawks would win the 2015 Stanley Cup. And for anthem singer Jim Cornelison, that means another ring. “I’m waiting on my third one now,” Cornelison said. “I can go anywhere with one of those rings on and they’re so beautiful it’s a conversation piece with anybody.” Before his success, Cornelison said he was a country boy in Washington and didn’t know what he wanted to do with himself. He spent two years at Yakima Valley Community College where he started taking piano lessons and joined the school’s choir. He said he loved music and it was one of the only things he was really ever

passionate about. He still remembers the conversation he had with a professor there that led him to where he is now. He remembers the professor asking if he was serious about music. “I don’t know, I think so,” Cornelison replied. “Well you’re not very good at playing the piano,’” the professor said. “‘You need to think about studying voice.” And so he went on to graduate from South Pacific University with a Bachelor of Arts in music performance. The first time Cornelison entered the IU Jacobs School of Music was for an audition in 1988. “I felt pretty confident but I was still aware I’d stepped into kind of a new game,” Cornelison said. “A new playing field anyway, just because there were so many students.” Before the end of his time there, he’d be playing Scarpia in Tosca. It was on that stage he learned how to sing, something he said is so basic it gets lost sometimes.

IU alumnus Jim Cornelison went from the Jacobs School of Music to Chicago and is now the owner of three Stanley Cup rings. “You go to school to study opera performance — it’s not the academia that gets you the job,” Cornelison said. “It’s your ability to sing and perform at a level where somebody wants to hire you.” He also learned how important it is to be heard. “If you really want to perform, you have to think about what you can do to help opportunities happen,” Cornelison said. “Get out there and be seen, don’t just practice in a practice room. The savvy singer — in a basic business sense — is going to do way better than the nonsavvy singer.” A few years after graduating from IU with a master’s in opera performance, Cornelison joined the Lyric Opera of Chicago. He said one day a fellow IU alum in the choir told him the Blackhawks needed another anthem singer for the arena’s rotation. He said he started off singing it six or so times a year for free Hawks tickets and a little beer money. This year he’ll do about 150 renditions between

paid events, charity outings and Blackhawks games. Now he is the only anthem singer for the team, and when he mixes that with his other events, sometimes his schedule gets hectic. “Singing the anthem is fine and people always respond really positively to it,” Cornelison said. “But when you’re meeting people for the first time, you’re always going through the same conversation over and over again. And I’ll do that with many people every time I show up at an event.” But Cornelison said it’s a good problem to have. He said he loves the opportunity he has to be able to move around society and mix with people from all levels and backgrounds. He recognizes that while the platform has given him a few rings, it’s also brought countless opportunities into his life. “There are just so many things that are open to me that never would have been,” Cornelison said. “That’s what I love.”

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Fall/Winter 2015

Famous Hoosiers Meet some of IU’s acclaimed alumni Suzanne Collins A member of the class of 1985, Collins is best known as the author of the “Hunger Games” trilogy.


Mark Cuban speaks during the announcement of the Mark Cuban Center for Sports Media and Technology on June 6 in the Henke Hall of Champions.

Mark Cuban gives $5 million for new sports technology center From IDS reports

Businessman and IU alumnus Mark Cuban is donating $5 million for a first-of-its-kind digital broadcast and technology center. Cuban, who graduated from IU in 1981, is perhaps best known as the owner of the Dallas Mavericks. The Mark Cuban Center for Sports Media and Technology will promote 3D broadcast

and replay, virtual reality and 3D virtual studio technologies IU Athletic Director Fred Glass said IU will be the first to use. “Mark Cuban’s name is synonymous with innovation, technology, media and sports,” Glass said. “I cannot imagine a person better suited to be the namesake for, and godfather of, our Center for Sports Media and Technology.” Cuban said he

began looking into many of these technologies for the Mavericks and decided the advantage could be greater for a college like IU. “Selfishly, it will be great for IU,” Cuban said, “but even more selfishly, I think it’s going to create a stream of graduates that are going to have a skill set that isn’t seen anywhere else.” Brody Miller

Booker T. Jones Jones spent much of his IU career driving between Bloomington and Memphis, Tennessee, to play with his band on the weekends. The award-winning composer received an honorary doctorate from the Jacobs School of Music in 2012. 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. Jane Pauley Pauley, a 1972 graduate, is a television host and journalist best known for her work on NBC’s Today program and Dateline NBC. Joshua Bell Bell is a Grammy award-winning violinist. In 2007, the Jacobs School of Music alumnus joined the faculty as a senior lecturer. Mark Spitz This Olympic gold medalist swimmer won seven medals in 1972. While at IU, Spitz trained with legendary coach James "Doc" Counsilman .and won eight individual NCAA titles.


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14 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015

It’s a history of protests and memorials, of concerts and vigils, of historic moments and simple pastimes. Its legacy spans decades of memories. This is the history of

Dunn Meadow. By Jake New

In 1962, the IU Board of Trustees designated Dunn Meadow as the only space on campus for spontaneous free speech. The trustees might have tried to do students a favor by giving them a space to express themselves, but by designating free speech, they also limited it. This timeline shows how different groups and cultures have used the meadow from 1960 to the present, each expressing their own wishes and remembrances in a single, historical space.



Students gather in protest of U.S. involvement in the Cuban Missile Crisis.

A protester stands near the shantytown constructed in Dunn Meadow in 1986.

Oct. 24, 1962

April 14, 1986

Cuban missile crisis march Thousands of students demonstrating their support for President John F. Kennedy’s involvement in the Cuban missile crisis were met by pro-Cuban protesters from the Ad Hoc Committee to Oppose U.S. Aggression during a march prior to the designation of Dunn Meadow as a free speech zone.

Shantytown arrives Two dozen students armed with splintered boards, cardboard boxes and cans of spray paint constructed a shantytown to send a message to University officials about segregation in South Africa. At the time, students believed IU was investing in companies supporting apartheid. Another shantytown was organized in 1988, this time as an anti-rape center.

April 17, 1967 Victory in Vietnam rally Nearly 500 students gathered in Dunn Meadow to endorse the U.S. policy for the war in Vietnam, marking the end of Victory in Vietnam Week and Americanism Week.

May 1970 Kent State/anti-war rally Student Body President Keith Parker addressed students at a rally concerning U.S. foreign policy and the deaths of four students, shot by national guardsmen, at Kent State University in Ohio.


Basketball Coach Bob Knight says farewell to fans after being fired from IU.

Sept. 13, 2000 Bob Knight’s Farewell An estimated 6,000 people crowded into Dunn Meadow, its surrounding sidewalks and roofs of nearby buildings to hear former IU basketball coach Bob Knight’s farewell speech.

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Fall/Winter 2015


Mourners gather in a makeshift graveyard in Dunn Meadow Nov. 11, 2009, as part of the Transgender Day of Remembrance.

Nov. 11, 2009 Transgender Day of Remembrance For two days, tombstones stood in Dunn Meadow as a reminder of people who were killed for their gender expression in the past year. Dunn Meadow has also been a runway, a circus and more. For a complete timeline, check online at


Dunn Meadow continues to be home to many student events each year like the Holi and Electric Meadow festivals.

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16 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

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The Ernie Pyle sculpture is the newest of the three famous IU faces to be memorialized as art on campus. Pyle was a Pulitzer Prize-winning World War II columnist who left IU one semester before graduation.

Coming home Pulitzer Prize-winning World War II correspondent Ernie Pyle makes a new home outside of Franklin Hall, home of the Media School. By Holly Hays

In the cold darkness of a December night in Italy in 1943, Ernie Pyle sat under a tree and watched as, one by one, men approached their commanding officer as he lay lifeless on the side of the road. One stopped and cursed his death. Another stopped, cursed and lingered for a moment before moving along. Another approached the body, apologized to him and was soon joined by a companion. As they sat with the dead man, Capt. Henry Waskow of Belton, Texas, Pyle watched. “Then the first man squatted down, and he reached down and took the dead hand, and he

sat there for a full five minutes, holding the dead hand in his own and looking intently into the dead face, and he never uttered a sound all the time he sat there,” Pyle would later write. “And finally he put the hand down, and then reached up and gently straightened the points of the captain’s shirt collar, and then he sort of rearranged the tattered edges of his uniform around the wound. And then he got up and walked away down the road in the moonlight, all alone.” It was for columns like this one and many others, including work from the beaches of Normandy, the desert of North Africa and the islands of the Pacific, that Pyle gained national attention. Before he was a Pulitzer Prize-

winner, Pyle was a Hoosier. Pyle was born in Dana, Indiana on Aug. 3, 1900. An only child who grew up on a small farm, he was insecure about his social status, according to “Ernie Pyle’s War: America’s Eyewitness to World War II,” by Pyle biographer James Tobin. He joined the Navy after graduating high school in the midst of World War I, but never saw action. He would later enroll at IU to major in economics, Tobin wrote, but journalism is where he found his calling. He would spend long hours in the newsroom at the Indiana Daily Student, where he served as editor-in-chief in the summer of 1921. His time at IU was cut short, however, when he left the


Ernie Pyle, center, talks with Marines below decks on a U.S. Navy transport in March 1945.

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Fall/Winter 2015

“Write a story as tho it were a privilege for you to write it ... You don’t have to be smart-alecky or pseudofunny. Be human. Try to write like people talk.”

Monuments men

Herman B Wells Once IU’s president and chancellor, Wells’ sculpture is seated on a bench in the Old Crescent, hand extended. The piece, sculpted by South Bend, Indiana-based artist Tuck Langland, was dedicated in Oct. 2000. It is tradition to shake the statue’s hand.

Ernie Pyle, in a memo to his staff at the Washington Daily News in March 1933

University to accept a job at the LaPorte Herald. From there, he became an editor, a roving reporter, an aviation columnist and war correspondent whose name everyone knew. He won the Pulitzer Prize for Correspondence in 1944 and was the recipient of IU’s first-ever honorary doctorate the same year, according to IU’s historical timeline. He was killed by machine gunfire while reporting in the Pacific on April 18, 1945, at the age of 44. But his name has been forever memorialized by the IU department of journalism. As the journalism department moves from Ernie Pyle Hall to become part of the Media School, many expressed a desire to have Pyle’s name carried on. Indiana-based artist Tuck Langland was hired to sculpt Pyle sitting at his typewriter,

according to a previous story by the IDS. Langland previously created the well-known sculpture of Herman B Wells that sits on campus. The statue was dedicated in Oct. 2014 and sits outside of Franklin Hall, the home of the new Media School. However, Pyle’s legacy exists not only in a statue or a building named for him. Pyle’s legacy stands the test of time because the timing was perfect for Pyle to gain notoriety, and his voice and success cannot be replicated, Tobin wrote. “The problem is not simply that Pyle was one of a kind, with a persona and talent that can’t be imitated,” Tobin wrote. “It’s that certain conditions were necessary for Pyle to emerge as a figure of national significance. Those conditions were rare in the 1940s, and they are rarer today.”



Hoagy Carmichael Dedicated in Sept. 2008, the sculpture of this composer and Bloomington native is located just outside of IU Auditorium. Students often pick flowers and leave them at the sculpture. The piece was created by Bloomington artist Michael McAuley. Ernie Pyle Dedicated in Oct. 2014, the Pyle sculpture was also created by Langland. After the sculpture’s installation outside of Franklin Hall, a typo was discovered on Pyle’s correspondent badge. The typo was corrected in +VOF 2015.

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18 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015

Wall of light After being a campus staple for years, light totem remains a student hangout By Evan Hoopfer

A young girl was on a walk with her dad and saw something across the street going on outside the IU Art Museum. It was October 2007 and Robert Shakespeare — the creator of the light totem that illuminates the 70-foot wall of the museum — was installing the structure. The big unveiling of Light Totem was in a few days. The young girl dragged her dad across the street and asked Shakespeare what he was doing. Shakespeare explained and then turned on the totem. Different colors of light danced on the wall, and the girl was mesmerized. “Daddy,” she said, “it’s magic.”


The Light Totem illuminates the side of the IU Art Museum on Feb. 4, 2015.

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 19

Fall/Winter 2015 Light Totem was made in celebration of the IU Art Museum’s 25th anniversary. After its completion, it cost about $125,000 to $130,000 to put up. Much of that funding came from donations, Shakespeare said. When it was installed sevenand-a-half years ago, it was not supposed to be a permanent structure. It was supposed be taken down after a few months. But Light Totem got so much attention nobody could take it down. “Foot traffic increased,” Shakespeare said. “The analogy I use is a bonfire. If you build a big bonfire, people are going to be attracted to it.” And then, a tradition began. People lie at the base of the wall and put their feet up. It became part of IU students’ bucket lists. Shakespeare doesn’t know how it started. He would visit his totem and ask people, why are you putting your feet up on the wall? What are you seeing? “That’s my mom’s key lime pie coming down the wall,” one young woman told him, watching the green lights dance across the concrete.


Students Austin Whittington and Destiny Hibbs lay with their feet against the wall of the IU Art Museum.

After a while, he understood what they were seeing. Light Totem has six “songs,” as Shakespeare puts it. Each song uses different colors. For example, the IU fight song has red and white lights that bounce off the wall rapidly. Everybody experiences the totem differently. IU students Collin English and Jessica Huseman sat on the ground, with their feet on the wall. This wasn’t their first time experiencing the totem. “To me,” English said, “it’s tradition.” Both English and Huseman described the experience like a sidewalk. If you imagine you’re looking ahead, it’s like the wall of

Tap into Btown.

the Art Museum is the ground, and you’re looking across ground that is illuminated by dozens of colors. “It’s hard to imagine, but you have to believe,” Huseman said with a laugh. Benedict Jones takes in the light totem in a different way. Jones is in a wheelchair, so he can’t put his feet up on the wall. Instead, he stands by the wall and looks directly at the totem, with his eyes closed. The colors wash over his closed eyes, and when the lights start flashing rapidly, there’s a sensation for him of being on a roller coaster. “It’s extremely emotive,” Jones

said. “It causes you to feel really intense sensations.” In April 2013, Light Totem came down. Water had gotten inside the structure, froze, then expanded. That compromised the totem’s structural integrity. During the 15 months the totem was down, the Art Museum and Shakespeare were constantly peppered with questions. “What happened to it?” “Why is it gone?” “When is it coming back?” Light Totem was re-installed June 21, 2014. To anybody not familiar with light fixtures, Shakespeare said, Light Totem looks no different than before. Shakespeare worked in theater lighting and productions for 40 years. How he defines success for a piece of art is the effect it has on people who experience it. The same is true for Light Totem. “If you have people inspired to propose in front of it, or to have it become a very special, magical place — I won,” Shakespeare said. “And it’s not an arrogant, ‘I won,’ it just makes me feel good. All the effort that went into it, it makes it all worthwhile.”

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Fall/Winter 2015


FROM TRASH TO TROPHY Though the Old Brass Spittoon mJHIU not be considered a conventional trophy, it is among the strongest of IU’s football traditions.

By Brody Miller

When then-freshman quarterback Zander Diamont was making his debut start against the highly touted Michigan State defense last October, people probably weren’t thinking about the trophy at the sidelines. People often forget the story behind the unique trophy that goes to the winner of each football game between the Hoosiers and the Spartans. Maybe it is because of the lopsided nature of the rivalry or the general lack of awareness of what a spittoon even is, but Allentown, Pennsylvania-native

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Fall/Winter 2015



The Hoosiers sing the Indiana fight song after defeating Purdue 23-16 on Nov. 29, 2014.

About the Old Oaken Bucket The history of the Old Oaken Bucket does not have the same quirks as the Old Brass Spittoon, but it may be more relevant to Hoosiers state wide. The trophy is given to the winner of the yearly matchup between in-state rivals IU and Purdue. Alumni representatives from both schools met in Chicago in 1925 and wanted

Gene McDermott wants people to remember the history of the Old Brass Spittoon. This is why he wrote a letter to drum up interest one year when Keith Jackson and the ABC football staff didn’t even know what it really was when showing it on TV. Its why he wrote again five years ago asking why people weren’t publicizing the trophy anymore and heard back from Michigan State Coach Mark D’Antonio one week later, who he said was enthusiastic. As he told the Morning Call in 2012, McDermott was the junior class president at Michigan State in 1950. He had a good rapport with then-Michigan State Coach

something to replicate the Little Brown Jug trophy between Minnesota and Michigan. Russell Gray of Purdue and Clarence Jones of IU set off to find one. They decided that an old oaken bucket, like the Samuel Wordsworth poem, would be the best choice and should come from a well in Indiana. The chain would be made with the letters “I” and “P” to represent the schools.

The original bucket was found covered in moss in disrepair at Bruner Farm in southern Indiana. It was taken back to Chicago and refurbished for the first meeting in 1925 that resulted in a 0-0 tie in Bloomington. Purdue has overwhelmingly dominated the rivalry with a record of 72-39-6. Brody Miller

The spittoon was found in an antique shop in Lansing, Michigan, and was once used at a trading post by hunters and trappers in Indiana and Michigan. Now, it has become part of the schools’ football traditions. Clarence “Biggy” Munny, and wanted to come up with some sort of award for the winner. Believe it or not, IU had won three of the first four meetings between the teams, and the 5-1 Spartans were worried about losing this meeting. So McDermott and secretary Virginia O’Brien went into an antique shop in Lansing, Michigan and discovered the brownishgold spittoon with dents on it that would still be honored over 60 years later.

He found a note left inside – likely from a previous owner – that said the spittoon was used at a trading post in what is now East Lansing, Michigan. Indiana trappers used to come up to hunt and trap in Michigan, and the place where the spittoon was used was a common stop for them. So his mindset was since people from both Indiana and Michigan had spit in this spittoon, it seemed like a perfect trophy for the schools to compete for. They bought it for just $25.


Top Football used during the first IU vs. Purdue Old Oaken Bucket game in 1925. Bottom The Old Brass Spittoon, a trophy passed between Michigan State and IU. Left Hoosier players hold up the Old Brass Spittoon after their 2006 victory against Michigan State.

O’Brien didn’t like the choice much, McDermott said, but he had a feeling the team would love it. The Michigan State coaches and players did, but IU was not as excited. McDermott said when we he brought it into the IU locker room, he heard silence. “It felt like a wake in there,” McDermott said to the Morning Call. Michigan State went on to win that game 35-0, and the Spartans have gone 44-12-1 since the creation of the trophy. IU has not won the game since 2006. But McDermott keeps telling the story of how it was created. He wants people to remember the Old Brass Spittoon.

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The very Best of Bloomington We asked students to vote for their favorite local businesses. To see a full list of winners, visit

Best music venue 1. The Bluebird Nightclub 2. The Bishop 3. Dunnkirk

Best delivery 1. Jimmy John’s 2. Pizza X 3. Btown Menus

Best dessert 1. Baked! 2. Hartzell’s 3. Chocolate Moose

Best burger 1. Bub’s Burgers 2. Opie Taylor’s 3. Scotty’s Brewhouse

Best ethnic food 1. Anatolia 2. My Thai 3. Taste of India

Best wings 1. BuffaLouie’s 2. Buffalo Wild Wings 3. Scotty’s Brewhouse

Best pizza 1. Mother Bear’s 2. Bucceto’s 3. Aver’s

Best coffee 1. Soma 2. Starbucks 3. Pourhouse

Best local shop 1. Tracks 2. Pitaya 3. Cactus Flower

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 23

Fall/Winter 2015

Culture centers showcase diversity IU has many resources around campus for those looking to celebrate diversity. Here are just a few of the centers IU has to offer. OFFICE OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES 400 E. Seventh St. The Office of International Studies offers cultural, social and educational programs to support international students on the IU campus. The office also puts on programs and events for all kinds of student groups.

LA CASA LATINO CULTURAL CENTER 715 E. Seventh St. The center promotes academic excellence, personal growth and cultural pride through support services. In addition, it works as an advocacy office and hosts film screenings, lecture series and cultural activities.

FIRST NATIONS EDUCATIONAL AND CULTURAL CENTER 712 E. Eighth St. The First Nations Educational and Cultural Center assists in connecting students and building a Native American community at IU. The center attempts to create a “free zone” where all supporters of the center regardless of race, can come together. It hosts an annual Powwow, which will take place this year on Nov. 7-8, 2015.

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

HELENE G. SIMON HILLEL CENTER 730 E. Third St. The Hillel Center strives to make sure Jewish students on campus have a home away from home. The center contains workout facilities, learning resources and kosher dining facilities. It also provides Shabbat dinner and holiday meals.

ASIAN CULTURE CENTER 807 E. 10th St. 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, a celebration of Asian Pacific Heritage Month and a free Asian language learning program.

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24 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015


Our IU bucket list Here for just a few days? We asked IDS staff members to pick their must-see places and attractions around campus. The Lilly Library “The Lilly Library is my favorite way to spend time on campus. You can flip through Michael Uslan’s comic book collection, hold John Ford’s Oscar and read from Ernie Pyle’s personal letters or from tattered manuscripts. It’s a neat way to spend an afternoon.” Holly Hays, editor-in-chief The Arboretum “I used to have to walk through the Arboretum every single day as a freshman and I honestly looked forward to the 10-minute walk to class because I got to see the beautiful Arboretum. It is simply a cool, peaceful area to spend time in. ” Brody Miller, sports and weekend editor Kirkwood Avenue “I would explore all the food

options on Kirkwood. You can find a good variety of stuff there, and you can also walk to Fourth Street, which isn’t very far, and try all of the ethnic food.” Michael Hughes, managing editor Jordan Hall Greenhouses “It has a wide variety of tropical plants that you can’t see unless you’re deep in the rainforest and it’s open to the public year-round, including during Bloomington’s bitter winters. You can be looking at a giant cactus and say ‘ha ha, it’s 17 degrees outside!’” Griffin Leeds, opinion editor



The Indiana Memorial Union “I like to read in the Union. They have that nice fireplace that keeps you warm.” Sydney Ryckman, copy chief THE ARBORETUM

Mother Bear’s Pizza Mother Bear’s pizza has been synonymous with awards. It has won the Best Pizza in Bloomington ten years in a row and Best Local Restaurant in Bloomington twice as voted by the IU community through the IDS Best of Bloomington poll. It has also received the Best Pizza in Indiana according to USA Today and one of America’s Top Nine Pizzerias according to People Magazine. Ray McConn, an IU graduate, has prided himself on keeping Mother Bear’s close to the heart of both the Bloomington and Indiana University communities. It has been serving the students and the public since 1970. Some of the reasons why Mother Bear’s is famous are its specials and specialty pizzas. The most popular, especially among students, is the “Munchie Madness.” This special includes pizza, breadsticks or cheese bread, two home-made brownies and a two liter bottle of soda. The most famous specialty pizza is the “Divine Swine.” This meat lover’s fantasy has every pizza topping imaginable; pepperoni, sausage, ham and bacon. If you are feeling more on the healthy side, try the house salad that is unique for its Goldsh cracker topping instead of croutons. The restaurant is always busy and packed with patrons, but you are guaranteed that your long wait will be rewarded.

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Bloomington Hardware Bloomington Hardware has been a part of Bloomington since the late 1880’s. It has been owned and operated by four generations of the Temple family. The current owner, Vickie Temple Davison, and her late husband John Temple moved from their downtown location on the southside of the square to the current location on College Mall Road in the 1980’s. Their daughter Kristi was a baby then. Kristi now brings her children to work with her, so there are three generations “working” under the Bloomington Hardware roof. The current location has great parking; easy access by car, bike, bus, foot or skateboard! It is open from 8~ 8 in the summer (8 ~ 7 in the winter) Monday through Saturday and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sunday. The websites or .net gives customers access to the oɈ-premise warehouses and oɈers FREE shipping to the store. Of course the folks in the bricks and mortar location can help too! We have all kinds of unique “widgets”, unique lamp parts, ”special” fertilizers, chalk paint, and even chicken supplies for the urban farmer! The very nature of a hardware store is to help people, whether a novice or a professional, to be successful on any and all of their projects. Just like the old days downtown, we still climb up ladders or dig around in little boxes to nd a part needed or a string of Christmas lights to decorate a dorm room or deck.

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28 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

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Aug. 1, 4-8, 14, 15

Aug. 19- 23

7 p.m.


AUG. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 FARMER’S MARKET


8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Shower’s Plaza Locally grown produce, annual and perennial plants, and food are available. Aug. 2, 9,16, 23 Sept. 6, 13

THE GENTLEMAN FROM INDIANA 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Wells-Metz Theatre A hopeful tale of small-town Hoosier life from the turn of the last century. Aug. 6-8

THE WOLFPACK Fri. & Sat. 7 p.m. Sun. 3 p.m. IU Cinema A fascinating coming of age story. Aug. 7

FIRST FRIDAY EVENING SCIENCE OF ART: MOLD AND CASTS 5 - 8:30 p.m. WonderLab Museum See how molds and casts are used in art, buildings, and medicine!

Aug. 1,2, 8, 9, 15, 16 2 p.m. Wells-Metz Theatre Seussical the Musical has brought to life many of your favorite characters including Horton the Elephant and The Cat in the Hat.

Aug. 18 - Sept. 1 THE CHICAGO SCHOOL: POP’S WILD AND CRAZY COUSIN 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. IU Art Museum Event series runs weekly on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. This installation features works by Jim Nutt, Ed Paschke, David Sharpe, Jordan Davies, H. C. Westermann, and Hollis Sigler. Aug. 18, 25 Sept. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29

PERFORMING ARTS SERIES IN PEOPLES PARK 11:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Peoples Park Bring a lawn chair, a blanket, and a picnic basket and become immersed in the sights and sounds of the Performing Arts Series.

IU Campus IU welcomes its freshman with free events all week. Aug. 20

CULTUREFEST 4:30 p.m. IU Campus Hear, taste, see, and feel the cultural diversity at Indiana University.

Aug. 20 7 p.m.

Aug. 22 3 p.m.

2015 SUNDANCE FILM FESTIVAL SHORT FILM PROGRAM IU Cinema Showcasing a vide variety of story and style, the Sundance Film Festival Short Film Tour is a program of six short films that won awards at this year’s festival.

Aug. 21 IU WOMEN’S SOCCER VS. VIRGINIA TECH 7 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium


Aug. 22 BEES. BIRDS. BACH. 5 - 8:30 p.m. WonderLab Museum Bloomington Symphony Orchestra comes to WonderLab to present a variety of delightful short musical arrangements inspired by nature.


BPP’S ANNUAL GALA 6:30 - 10 p.m. Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center A classy event with cocktails, a silent auction, appetizers, and live entertainment by comedian Ben Moore.

Fall/Winter 2015

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 29



Fourth Street in between College Ave. and Walnut St. A weekend-long celebration of queer people and allies in Bloomington, IN involving live performers, music, food, drinks, educational workshops, and interactive activities.

Dusk Butler Park

Sept. 2 IU FALL STUDENT INVOLVEMENT FAIR 11 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. Dunn Meadow Find your niche on campus.



Sept. 11-13 3RD ANNUAL KIWANIS HOT AIR BALLOON FEST Monroe County Fairgrounds Funds generated from the Balloon Fest will support Riley Children’s Hospital, Boys & Girls Clubs of Bloomington, and other club projects that benefit the children of the Bloomington community.

Sept. 11-20 OF MICE AND MEN 7:30 p.m. Buskirk-Chumley Theater


4 p.m. Memorial Stadium

8:30 a.m. Chase Bank Drive-Through parking lot To raise funds for Community Kitchen and Middleway House.



TBA Fourth & Grant Streets adjacent to Indiana University Free admission, fine arts & crafts, live music, spoken word, and a children’s art booth.

Sept. 5, 12, 19, 26 FARMER’S MARKET 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Shower’s Plaza Locally grown produce, annual and perennial plants, and food are available.

8 p.m. Memorial Stadium

SCIENCE NIGHT OUT: ALICE IN WONDERLAB 6 - 10 p.m. WonderLab Museum Come with your friends, neighbors, and colleagues to the annual gala, Science Night Out, which has a whimsical “Alice in WonderLab” theme this year.


Sept. 13 IU WOMEN’S SOCCER VS. BALL STATE 5:30 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

HOT ROD AND CLASSIC CAR SHOW Noon - 3 p.m. Monroe County History Center 6th and Lincoln Ave. There will be food vendors, music, cars, and fun activities for the whole family.


Sept. 19 IU FOOTBALL VS. WESTERN KENTUCKY 4 p.m. Memorial Stadium

I.D.E.A LAB: KINETIC GADGETS 2 - 4 p.m. WonderLab Museum Get Creative and artistic with engineering! Learn how to use batteries, wires, and magnets to create a homopolar motor and discover how it works. Then, use what you’ve learned to create additional artistic projects of your own that move and spin.


Sept. 20 TONY BENNETT IN CONCERT 8 p.m. IU Auditorium

IU MEN’S SOCCER VS. RUTGERS 3:30 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

Sept. 23 ANGELA GHEORGHIU 8 p.m. IU Auditorium Angela Gheorghiu has been named one of the most celebrated and gifted opera singers of our time.

Sept. 24-27 LOTUS WORLD MUSIC & ARTS FESTIVAL Downtown Bloomington The annual Lotus World Music and Arts Festival celebrates the diversity, beauty, and job of music and arts from cultures around the world.

Sept. 25 MOVIES IN THE PARKS: 101 DALMATIONS Dusk Ferguson Dog Park

Sept. 26 16TH ANNUAL HOOSIERS OUTRUN CANCER 9:30 a.m. IU Memorial Stadium

30 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015 Oct. 24 JILL BEHRMAN COLOR THE CAMPUS RUN/WALK 11 a.m. Created to keep the memory of Jill alive and raise awareness to issues of violence in the community.

Oct. 28 IU WOMEN’S SOCCER VS. PURDUE 7 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium






Noon - 8 p.m. Free wine tasting, live music, food trucks, and tours all day.

7:30 p.m. IU Auditorium The Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra is composed of 15 of the finest jazz soloists and ensemble players today.

10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Monroe County Courthouse Lawn More than 600 blown glass pumpkins spread out on the lawn in a real glass pumpkin patch and live music.



Sept. 26-Nov. 1 BARN OF TERROR 8 p.m. - Midnight every Friday and Saturday 8792 N. Old State Road 37 General Admission $8

October 2-3, 8-10, 15-17 THE BULL, THE MOON AND THE CORONET OF STARS 7:30 p.m. Bloomington Playwrights Project The U.S. premiere of an award winning new Australian play about a magical, passionate, and charming love story of mythic proportions.

Oct. 3 IU FOOTBALL VS. OHIO STATE TBA Memorial Stadium

Oct. 3, 10, 17 FARMER’S MARKET 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Shower’s Plaza Locally grown produce, annual and perennial plants, and food are available.

7 p.m. & 10 p.m. IU Auditorium This mind-blowing spectacular showcases the talents of seven of the most incredible illusionists on earth.

7:30 p.m. IU Auditorium A family musical about the trials and triumphs of Joseph, Israel’s favorite son.



7:30 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

(Homecoming Game) 3:30 p.m. Memorial Stadium

Oct. 9-11 48TH HILLY HUNDRED BIKE TOUR WEEKEND 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. Edgewood High School This three day event is held in scenic hills of southern Indiana (with two days of riding approximately 50 miles each day.) Must register.

Oct. 18 IU WOMEN’S SOCCER VS. OHIO STATE 1 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

Oct. 20 IU MEN’S SOCCER VS. LOUISVILLE 7 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

Oct. 30 DENNIS JAMES HOSTS HALLOWEEN 7:30 p.m. IU Auditorium The world’s greatest cinema organist is coming back to his alma mater to perform the masterpiece that started his illustrious career.

Oct. 30-Nov. 1 IU DANCE MARATHON 8 p.m. - 8 a.m. Indiana University Tennis Center

Oct. 31 IU MEN’S SOCCER VS. WISCONSIN 7 p.m. Bill Armstrong Stadium

Oct. 31-Nov. 1 THE PLAYOFFS 7:30 p.m. Bloomington Playwrights Project 9 playwrights, 9 directors, and 27 actors will have 24 hours to write, direct, and produce a full production based on a surprise theme, prop, and line of dialogue.

Nov. 4 IU WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL VS. IOWA 7 p.m. University Gym

IDS HOUSING FAIR IMU Alumni Hall 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Come to find housing and win prizes!

Fall/Winter 2015 Nov. 6 - 8 FRESHMAN FAMILY WEEKEND AND PARENTS WEEKEND Opportunity for parents to experience what makes IU unique.

Nov. 7 IU FOOTBALL VS. IOWA TBA Memorial Stadium

Nov. 13 TEDX INDIANA UNIVERSITY 7 p.m. IU Auditorium Ideas worth spreading.

Nov. 14 INDOOR FARMER’S MARKET 9 a.m. - Noon Inside Bloomington Civic Plaza Locally grown produce, decorative winter pots, and a variety of arts and crafts are available.


Nov. 27 CANOPY OF LIGHTS 6 - 7:30 p.m. Courthouse Lawn (South side) Celebrate this sparkling holiday tradition of lighting the downtown lights to the sound of holiday tunes.

Nov. 28 IU WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL VS. MINNESOTA 7 p.m. University Gym

Dec. 3-6 THE NUTCRACKER Dec. 3, 4 at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 5 at 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6 at 2 p.m. IU Ballet Theatre

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 31 Dec. 4-5, 8-12 ANTIGONE 7:30 p.m. Wells-Metz Theatre (additional 2 p.m. show Dec. 12) A classic of the modern stage, this 1944 version of Sophocles’ tragedy probes the deep and divisive moral ambiguities of our time.

December 4-5, 10-12, 17-19 BILLY WITCH 7:30 p.m. Bloomington Playwright Projects Award winning play about the awkward (and often hysterical) transformation from youth to adolescence.

Dec. 5 CHIMES OF CHRISTMAS 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. IU Auditorium Bloomington’s hallmark of the holiday season.

Dec. 12 INDOOR FARMER’S MARKET 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Inside Bloomington Civic Plaza Locally grown produce, decorative winter pots, and a variety of arts and crafts are available.

Dec. 17 STRAIGHT NO CHASER 8 p.m. IU Auditorium 20th Anniversary Concert

Dec. 19-23, 26-27 Jan. 1-2 MARY POPPINS 2 p.m. & 6 p.m. Buskirk-Chumley Theater

Jan. 15-17 LEADING EDGES 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m. Ruth N. Halls Theatre A collection of choreographed pieces.

Jan. 27 PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA 8 p.m. Musical Arts Center


Jan. 30 CONCENTUS & BAROQUE ORCHESTRA – EARLY MUSIC FROM THE LILY LIBRARY 2 p.m. Auer Hall Medieval, renaissance, and baroque music in manuscripts from the IU Lilly Library.

Feb. 5, 6, 9-12

March 1-2 42ND STREET 8 p.m. IU Auditorium 42nd Street tells the story of a starry-eyed young dancer named Peggy Sawyer who goes to New York to audition for a Broadway musical. When the star breaks her ankle, Peggy takes over and becomes a star.

7:30 p.m.

Feb. 13 2 p.m. & 7:30 p.m.

MACBETH Wells-Metz Theatre

Feb. 9-10 STOMP 7:30 p.m. The inventive and invigorating stage show that’s dance, music, and theatrical performance blended together in one electrifying rhythm.

Feb. 12-28 ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST Waldron Auditorium

Feb. 26, 27 March 1-4 NOISES OFF

March 3-5 25TH ANNUAL INDIANA HERITAGE QUILT SHOW 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Bloomington Monroe County Convention Center

March 8 THE CHIEFTAINS 7:30 p.m. IU Auditorium Known as the best Irish band in the world today, The Chieftains are known for breaking many musical boundaries.

March 25-26, 29-31 April 1-2 AT FIRST SIGHT 7:30 p.m. (April 2 at 2 p.m.) Wells-Metz and Studio Theatres

7:30 p.m. (March 5 at 2 p.m.) Ruth N. Halls Theatre theatre.indiana.ed

For a full listing of events, visit

32 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

DINING Amrit India Restaurant Authentic Indian cuisine. 124 N. Walnut St. 812-650-3812 Anatolia Delicious Mediterranean and Turkish cuisine. 405 E. Fourth St. 812-334-2991

Fall/Winter 2015 Bear’s Place Home of good food, good music and frosty libations. 1316 E. Third St. 812-339-3460 Bloomingfoods Market & Deli Local. Organic. Fresh. 3220 E. Third St. 812-336-5400 419 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-5300

Anyetsang’s Little Tibet Serving authentic Tibetan and international cuisine. 415 E. Fourth St. 812-331-0122

316 W. Sixth St. 812-333-7312

Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill and Bar It’s all good in the neighborhood. 2800 E. Third St. 812-336-9147

200 Daniels Way, Room C133 812-822-0143

Asuka Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi Authentic Japanese food and sushi. 318 S. College Mall Road 812-333-8325 Aver’s Gourmet Pizza Local pizzeria founded in 1995. 317 E. Winslow Road 812-323-8333 1837 N. Kinser Pike 812-339-6555 2905 E. Covenanter Drive 812-331-5555 Baked! Of Bloomington Offering 20,000+ kinds of cookies, milk and more. 313 E. Third St. 812-336-2253

614 E. Second St. 812-822-0235

Bloomington Bagel Co. On-site, made-from-scratch bagel bakery. 113 N. Dunn St. 812-333-4653 TASTE OF INDIA

913 S. College Mall Road 812-339-4653 238 N. Morton St. 812-349-4653 BLU Boy Chocolate Café and Cakery European-styled desserts, chocolates and pastries. 112 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-334-8460 Bobby’s Colorado Steakhouse Serving epicurean delights in a casual, gracious environment. 1635 N. College Ave. 812-332-7552 Brothers Bar and Grill 215 N. Walnut St. 812-331-1000

Bruster’s Real Ice Cream Fresh ice cream everyday. 4531 E. Third St. 812-331-8979 350 Liberty Drive 812-330-2500 Bub’s Burgers and Ice Cream Home of the Big Ugly Burger. 480 N. Morton St. 812-331-2827 Bucceto’s Smiling Teeth Pizza and pasta with personality. 115 S. State Road 46 812-331-1234 350 S. Liberty Drive 812-323-0123 Buffalo Wild Wings Grill and Bar More than a dozen sauces to choose from. 1350 W. Bloomfield Road 812-339-2900 BuffaLouie’s at the Gables Classic wings, subs and salads. 114 S. Indiana Ave. 812-333-3030 Butch’s Grillacatessen & Eatzeria Sandwiches, pizza and salads. 120 E. Seventh St. 812-822-0210 C3 Bar Craft cocktails and cuisine. 1505 S. Piazza Drive 812-287-8027


Cafe Pizzeria Serving up Bloomington’s finest pizza for almost 60 years. 405 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-2111 Casa Brava Local authentic Mexican food. 410 S. College Mall Road 812-339-2777 3482 W. Third St. 812-339-1453 Chapman’s Restaurant & Bar Fine dining, innovative menu. 4506 E. Third St. 812-337-9999 Cheddar’s “America’s #1 Casual Dining Restaurant.” 126 S. Franklin Road 812-822-1628 Chicago’s Pizza Fresh homemade pizza, breadsticks and made-to-order sandwiches. 5621 W. State Road 46 812-876-6816 Chili’s Bar and Grill Pepper in some fun. 2811 E. Third St. 812-334-0535 Chipotle Mexican Grill Responsibly raised, intensely desired. 420 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-330-1435 2894 E. Third St. 812-334-7623

Fall/Winter 2015

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 33 FARMbloomington Delicious recipes using local foods with global flavors. 108 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-0002 Feast Bakery Café Bakery of feasts, treats and tamales. 581 E. Hillside Drive Suite 104 812-822-0222 407 W. Patterson 812-287-8615


Finch’s Brasserie High-quality local food in a fun, casual atmosphere. 514 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-333-2700

Chocolate Moose Homemade ice cream and treats since 1933. 401 S. Walnut St. 812-333-0475

DeAngelo’s New York style pizzas, calzones, salads and pastas. 2620 E. Third St. 812-961-0008

Five Guys Famous burgers and fries. 1199 S. College Mall Road 812-336-4897

Cloverleaf Family Restaurant Hearty breakfast at a familyowned restaurant. 4023 W. Third St. 812-334-1077

Denny’s Real breakfast 24/7. 2160 N. Walnut St. 812-336-7694

Fortune Cookie A wide variety of Asian cuisine available. 1809 E. 10th St. 812-822-2828

Coaches Bar and Grill Great food and service with IU’s cream and crimson spirit. 245 N. College Ave. 812-339-3537 CocoTaro Dessert Tawainese desserts. 210 S. Grant St. 812-287-8251 Cozy Table Restaurant & Pancake House Local diner with all the favorites. 2500 W. Third St. 812-339-5900

Domino’s Pizza, pasta and sandwiches. 2620 S. Walnut St. 812-335-7777 527 N. Walnut St. 812-334-3030 Domo Steak and Sushi Enjoy traditional Japanese dishes with friends and family. 106 S. Franklin Road 812-332-7700 Dragon Express Chinese and Asian cuisine. 1400 E. Third St. 812-331-7030

Crazy Horse Great food in a comfortable pub atmosphere. 214 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-8877

El Norteño Discover the true flavor of Mexico. 206 N. Walnut St. 812-333-9591

Cresent Donut Plethora of donuts to choose. 231 S. Adams St. 812-339-7771

El Ranchero Authentic Mexican cuisine. 2100 Liberty Drive Suite C 812-822-2329

Dagwood’s Deli-Sub Shop Named the “City’s Best Sandwiches (and Biggest!).” 116 S. Indiana Ave. 812-333-3000

3615 W. State Road 46 812-876-9900

Darn Good Soup Delicious, homemade soups. 107 N. College Ave. 812-335-3533 DATS Classic Cajun dining. 211 S. Grant St. 812-339-3090

Function Brewing A new brewery with a variety of in-house beers. 108 E. Sixth St. 812-676-1000 Golden Corral Legendary endless buffet. 116 Franklin Road 812-336-0701 Gandolfo’s New York Delicatessen 304 W. Third St. 812-822-3483 Grazie! Italian Eatery Food made fresh with authentic Italian methods. 106 W. Sixth St. 812-323-0303

Great Wall Chinese Restaurant Chinese buffet with quality food. 2038 N. Walnut St. 812-323-8778 Hartzell’s Ice Cream Local, homemade ice cream. 107 N. Dunn St. 812-332-3502 Hinkle’s Hamburgers Family-owned hamburger restaurant. 206 S. Adams St. 812-339-3335 Hopscotch Coffee Ethnically sourced, locally roasted. 235 W. Dodds St. #102 812-369-4500 House of Hunan Serving Chinese food in Bloomington for 30 years. 1000 N. Walnut St. 812-334-1531 HuHot Mongolian Grill Personalized Asian stir fry. 2550 E. Third St. 812-339-7882 IMU Dunn Meadow Café Located at the IMU, DMC boasts a plethora of options. 900 E. Seventh St. 812-855-2865 IMU Tudor Room Casual dining in an elegant setting. 900 E. Seventh St. 812-855-1620 India Garden Authentic Indian cuisine. 416 E. Fourth St. 812-331-8844 Irish Lion Authentic Irish food and drink. 212 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-9076

Esan Thai Restaurant Enjoy authentic Thai cuisine. 221 E. Kirkwood Ave. #D 812-333-8424 Falafels Middle Eastern grill. 430 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-355-3555


34 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

Fall/Winter 2015

Janko’s Little Zagreb Tender, thick steaks and a wide selection of wine and beer. 223 W. Sixth St. 812-332-0694

La Charreada Authentic Mexican food and great margaritas. 1720 N. Walnut St. 812-332-2343

Japonee Authentic Japanese cuisine in Bloomington. 320 N. Walnut St. 812-330-5310

La Torre Mexican-American cuisine. 1155 S. College Mall Road 812-336-5339

Japonee Express Japanese and Korean food in the heart of Bloomington. 530 E. Kirkwood Ave. Suite 105 812-333-7380

Laughing Planet Café Vegan- and vegetarian-friendly burritos and more. 322 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-2233


Lennie’s/Bloomington Brewing Co. Local brews with gourmet pizza, sandwiches and pub fare. 1795 E. 10th St. 812-323-2112

Mother Bear’s Pizza Voted “Best Pizza in Bloomington” eight years straight. 1428 E. Third St. 812-332-4495

Outback Steakhouse High-quality food and service with generous portions. 3201 W. Third St. 812-330-1018

LongHorn Steakhouse Western beef, ribs, chops and more. 721 S. College Mall Road 812-334-1600

My Thai Café Excellent variety of authentic Thai dishes. 3316 W. Third St. 812-333-2234

The Owlery Vegetarian food at affordable prices. 118 W. Sixth St. 812-333-7344

430 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-9265

Mandalay Restaurant Specializing in Burmese dishes. 413 E. Fourth St. 812-339-7334

402 E. Fourth St. 812-333-3993

Panera Bread Bread baked fresh daily. 322 S. College Mall Road 812-335-9785

Josie’s Frozen Yogurt A truly different approach to self-serve yogurt. 4635 W. Richland Plaza Drive 812-935-5554

Malibu Grill A casual California-style eatery with something for everyone. 106 N. Walnut St. 812-332-4334

Juannita’s Real reflection of Mexican heritage. 620 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-2340

McAlister’s Deli Hearty-sized deli fare, served with a side of Southern charm. 2510 E. Third St. 812-333-4800

Kilroy’s Bar & Grill Filling lunches and dinners. 502 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-3006

Moe’s Southwest Grill Moe’s knows burritos. 115 S. State Road 46 812-336-6637

King Gyros Mediterranean style gyros, falafels, hummus and BBQ. 2000 S. Walnut St. 812-334-4144

Monroe County Pizza Pizza, breadstix, sandwiches and the best stromboli for miles. 3151 W. Third St. 812-331-2345

Jiffy Treet Homemade ice cream at its finest. 4727 W. State Road 46 812-876-7770 Jimmy John’s Subs so fast you’ll freak. 1827 E. 10th St. 812-333-2102 2636 E. Third St. 812-333-4100

Mr. Hibachi Buffet Healthy Japanese barbeque. 4400 E. Third St. 812-339-6288 Naughty Dog Premium beef hot dogs. 3860 W. Third St. 812-330-6888 Nick’s English Hut Pizza, strombolis, burgers and Sink the Biz fries. 423 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-4040 No Coast Reserve Casual raw oyster bar and fine cuisine. 115 State Road 46, Suite D 812-822-1341 Noodles and Company Pasta from around the world. 517 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-1400

2486 S. Walnut St. 812-353-7272 Penn Station East Coast Subs Grilled East Coast-style submarine sandwiches. 212 S. Indiana Ave. 812-333-7366 256 N. Jacob Drive 812-331-7300 Pizza X Fast delivery, great pizza. 1791 E. 10th St. 812-339-7737 1610 W. Third St. 812-332-2522

2560 E. Third St. 812-558-0080

2443 S. Walnut St. Pike 812-332-8500

O’Charley’s Steak, grill and brunch choices. 360 N. Jacob Drive 812-333-6687

877 S. College Mall Road 812-355-5000

Olive Garden Speciality Italian dining. 320 N. Jacob Drive 812-333-1350


Papa John’s Pizza 415 N. Walnut St. 812-336-7272

Opie Taylor’s Award-winning burgers and sandwiches. 110 N. Walnut St. 812-333-7287

Potbelly Sandwich Shop Chicago-style toasted subs. 517 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-334-9846 Pourhouse Café Organic, fair trade coffee. 314 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-7000

Fall/Winter 2015 Qdoba Mexican Grill Fresh ingredients and meals made right before your eyes. 116 S. Indiana Ave. 812-339-1122 Quaff On! Bloomington Craft beer and upscale pub food. 116 N. Grant St. 812-335-1821 Rainbow Bakery Bloomington’s first all-vegan bakery. 201 S. Rogers St. 812-822-3741 Red Chopsticks Japanese favorites. 1420 E. Third St. 812-331-6898 Red Lobster Fresh fish, live lobster. 2617 E. Third St. 812-332-9712 Red Mango All natural, non-fat frozen yogurt. 1793 E. 10th St. 812-334-9822 Restaurant Tallent Fine dining using seasonal, local ingredients. 208 N. Walnut St. 812-330-9801 Roly Poly Sanwiches Wraps, soups & salads. 1616 W. Third St. 812-332-7659 Runcible Spoon Cafe and Restaurant Quality breakfast and coffee, with vegetarian options. 412 E. Sixth St. 812-334-3997 Rush Hour Station Vietnamese Asian fusion with banh mi and noodle soup. 421 E. Third St. Suite # 8 812- 323-7874 Samira The home of Afghani cuisine. 100 W. Sixth St. 812-331-3761 Scenic View Restaurant Fine dining with a great view. 4600 S. State Road 446 812-837-9496 Scholar’s Inn Bakehouse Modeled after European artisan bakeries. 125 N. College Ave. 812-331-6029

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 35 3002 E. Third St. 812-323-7070 Scholar’s Inn Gourmet Café & Wine Bar An expansive menu featuring incredible gourmet cuisine. 717 N. College Ave. 812-332-1892 Scotty’s Brewhouse Sports dining - wings, burgers, sandwiches. 302 N. Walnut St. 812-333-5151 Serendipity Martini bar and restaurant. 201 S. College Ave. 812-330-6688 Siam House Speciality Thai cuisine. 430 E. Fourth St. 812-331-1233 Smokin’ Jacks Rib Shack Specializes in down-home southern-style barbeque. 505 W. 17th St. 812-332-7427 Soma Coffeehouse Fair trade, organic coffee with no corporate aftertaste. 322 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-331-2770 1400 E. Third St. 812-333-7334 Sonic America’s Drive-In. 2020 S. Walnut St. 812-337-0701 Stefano’s Ice Cafe Local coffee, pastries, salads and sandwiches. 101 Kirkwood Ave. #21 812-331-0575 Square Donuts Always fresh and light donuts. 531 N. Walnut St. 812-337-0100


T.G.I. Friday’s Burgers, sandwiches, wings and favorite drinks. 2846 E. Third St. 812-331-1382

Tuscany’s Italian Bistro Enjoy an array of classic American and Italian cuisine. 1710 N. Kinser Pike 812-334-3252

Taste of India Authentic Northern India cuisine. 316 E. Fourth St. 812-333-1399

Upland Brewing Company Local brews and unique twists on traditional recipes. 350 W. 11th St. 812-336-2337

Texas Roadhouse Steaks, ribs and legendary rolls. 110 Franklin Road 812-323-1000 Topo’s 403 A fresh Greek and Mediterranean inspired menu. 403 N. Walnut St. 812-676-8676 Trailhead Pizzeria Artisan pizza and oven baked sandwiches. 306 N. Walnut St. 812-676-0091

Uptown Café Cajun-Creole style meals with bold flavors. 102 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-0900 Village Deli American breakfast food. 409 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-2303 Which Wich With more than 50 “wiches,” everyone will be satisfied. 422 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-9424

Trojan Horse Greek specialties and American favorites since 1978. 100 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-1101

Wings Xtreme Wings and more. 2612 E. 10th St. 812-333-9464

Sushi Bar Sushi and Japanese cuisine. 2522 E. 10th St. 812-331-7688

Truffles Martini and wine bar with a fine dining menu. 1131 S. College Mall Rd. 812-330-1111

Yogi’s Grill & Bar More than 40 draft beers with an extensive menu. 519 E. 10th St. 812-323-9644

Sweet Grass Restaurant Cuisine of the South. 405 W. Patterson Drive 812-333-1043

Turkuaz Café Turkish cuisine. 301 E. Third St. 812-333-7908

Z & C Teriyaki and Sushi Speedy sushi and Asian cuisine. 430 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-8999

3866 W. Third St. 812-333-2799

For a full listing of restaurants, visit

36 • Campus Visitor’s Guide

NIGHTLIFE The Alley Bar 210 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-2216

Atlas Bar 209 S. College Ave. 812-334-4435

The Back Door 207 S. College Ave. 812-333-3123

Bear’s Place 1316 E. Third St. 812-339-3460

The Bishop Bar 123 S. Walnut St. 812-333-4700

The Bluebird 216 N. Walnut St. 812-336-3984

Brothers Bar and Grill

Fall/Winter 2015 Kilroy’s Dunnkirk 430 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-822-1483

Kilroy’s on Kirkwood 502 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-3006

Crazy Horse 214 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-336-8877

Farm Root Cellar 108 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-0002

Hampton Inn 2100 N. Walnut St. 812-334-2100

Biddle Hotel

Nick’s English Hut

Bloomington Travelodge

Holiday Inn Express & Suites

245 N. College Ave. 812-331-1335

423 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-332-4040

2615 E. Third St. 812-339-6191

Night Moves

Candlewood Suites

1730 S. Walnut St. 812-335-1850


1710 N. Kinser Pike 812-334-3252

Cascades Inn 2601 N. Walnut St.

Homewood Suites

Office Lounge 3900 E. Third St. 812-332-0911

The Players Pub 424 S. Walnut St. 812-334-2080


The Comedy Attic 123 S. Walnut St. 812-336-5233

1722 N. Walnut St. 812-339-1919

Hilton Garden Inn

C3 Bar 1505 S Piazza Drive 812-287-8027

1421 N. Willis Drive 812-332-6689

America’s Best Value Inn

310 N. Grant St. 812-334-2353

(Indiana Memorial Union) 900 E. Seventh St. 812-856-6381

Rhino’s All-Ages Club

Classic Lanes

Grant Street Inn

319 N. Walnut St. 812-333-6006

Kilroy’s Sports

215 N. Walnut St. 812-331-1000

Cardinal Spirits 922 S. Morton St. 812-202-6789


331 S. Walnut St. 812-333-3430 201 S. College Ave. 812-330-6688

Steve’s Place 2510 W. Third St. 812-325-7115

The Tap 101 N. College Ave. 812-287-8579

The Upstairs Pub 430 E. Kirkwood Ave. #25 812-333-3003

The Video Saloon 105 W. Seventh St. 812-333-0064

Yogi’s Grill and Bar 519 E. 10th St. 812-323-9644

117 S. Franklin Road 812-334-8800

1935 S. Basswood Drive

Holiday Inn North


1399 S. Liberty Drive 812-323-0500

Century Suites

Hyatt Place Bloomington

300 S. State Road 446 812-336-7777

217 W. Kirkwood Ave. 812-339-5950

Comfort Inn

Motel 6

1700 N. Kinser Pike 812-650-0010

1800 N. Walnut St. 812-332-0820


Quality Inn

310 S. College Ave. 812-335-8000

1100 W. Rappel Ave. 812-323-2222

Days Inn 200 E. State Road 45 IN-46 812-336-0905

Eagle Pointe Resort

Scholar’s Inn Bed and Breakfast 801 N. College Ave. 812-332-1892

Showers Inn Bed and Breakfast

2250 E. Pointe Road 812-824-4040

430 N. Washington St. 812-334-9000

Economy Inn 4805 S. Old State Road 37 812-824-8311

Southern Comfort Bed and Breakfast

Fairfield Inn

6056 E. State Road 46 812-339-4344

120 S. Fairfield Drive 812-331-1122

SpringHill Suites Bloomington

Fourwinds Resort & Marina 9301 S. Fairfax Road 812-824-2628

501 N. College Ave. 812-337-7772

Summer House Inn 4501 E. Third St. 812-332-2141

A Gentleman’s Show Lounge •


Monday - Friday: 3 p.m. - 3 a.m. Saturday & Sunday: 6 p.m. - 3 a.m.

NOW HIRING DANCERS (18 & Older) 1730 S. Walnut • 812-335-1850

Fall/Winter 2015

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 37 Wylie House Museum

John Waldron Arts Center

Built in 1835, Wylie House was the home of Indiana University’s first president, Andrew Wylie, and his family. Today it is owned and operated by IU as an historic house museum recreating the Wylie home prior to 1860. 307 E. Second St. 812-855-6224

The Waldron Arts Center features a wide variety of artwork by local artists in several media. 122 S. Walnut St. 812-330-4400


Super 8 Motel

Lilly Library

1751 N. Stonelake Drive 812-323-8000

The library is a resource for scholars internationally housing about 400,000 books, more than 100,000 pieces of sheet music, and a range of special collections. 1200 E. Seventh St. 812-855-2452

Towneplace Suites (by Marriott) 105 S. Franklin Road 812-334-1234 Walnut Street Inn 130 N. Walnut St. 812-345-6118

Wampler House Bed & Breakfast 4905 S. Rogers St. 812-824-2446

ATTRACTIONS Cascades Park Just minutes from downtown Bloomington, the park offers a wide variety of outdoor activities. On the north side of the park is the 27-hole Cascades Golf Course. To the south is the Lower Cascades Park, which offers hiking trails, shelter houses and recreational activities. 2851 N. Old State Road 37 812-349-3700

Kinsey Institute For more than 60 years, the institute has been a trusted source for investigating and informing the world about critical issues in sex, gender and reproduction. Explore the institute’s many exhibits and galleries. 1165 E. Third St. 812-855-7686

Lake Monroe With more than 10,700 acres of water, surrounded by several acres of Hoosier National Forest, Lake Monroe is home to camping, boating, fishing, hiking, hunting, swimming and other water activities. 4850 S. State Road 446 812-837-9546

Monroe County History Center Learn about Bloomington’s heritage through exhibits and special programs. The facility features a museum and genealogy library. 202 E. Sixth St. 812-332-2517 Oliver Winery Learn about the art of winemaking through production tours at Indiana’s largest and oldest winery. Enjoy local wine tasting, shopping and picnicking. 8024 Indiana 37 812-876-5800

Tibetan Mongolian Buddhist Cultural Center Throughout the year the center provides a wide range of educational and spiritual programs relating to the Tibetan and Mongolian cultures. 3655 S. Snoddy Road 812-336-6807 WonderLab Museum Experience the wonder and excitement of science through hands-on exhibits and programs that simulate curiosity and encourage exploration. WonderLab is located downtown on the B-Line Trail and rated one of the top 25 science centers in the country. 308 W. Fourth St. 812-337-1337

Argentum focuses on collecting fine contemporary jewelry from across the globe. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon. - Fri., 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sat. 205 N. College Ave. Suite 100 812-336-3100

Bella Bella Art by Lara Moore Bella Bella features one-of-a-kind custom furniture, mirrors and wall art by Bloomington’s own nationally recognized furniture maker Lara Moore. 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mon. - Fri., 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sat. 241 W. Grimes Lane 812-323-1637

Blueline Creative Co-Op & Gallery Blueline Gallery is run by a group of local artists and highlights local exhibits from artists within the Bloomington community. Noon to 6 p.m. Tue. - Fri., Noon to 4 p.m. Sat. 212 W. Fourth St. 812-589-7377

By Hand Gallery By Hand Gallery features more than 100 local and regional artisans’ pottery, woodwork, jewelry, weaving, knitwear, basketry and painting. 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mon. - Sat. 101 E. Kirkwood Ave. Suite 109 (Fountain Square Mall) 812-334-3255

IU Art Museum Museum boasts more than 40,000 items, representing nearly every art-producing culture throughout history. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tue. - Sat. Noon to 5 p.m. Sun. 1133 E. Seventh St. 812-855-5445

Mathers Museum The Mathers Museum displays art from around the world that represents cultures from each of the inhabited continents. 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tue. - Fri. 1 to 4:30 p.m. Sat. - Sun. 416 N. Indiana Ave. 812-855-6873 Not Just Rugs Gallery of Native American Art Not Just Rugs features one-of-akind, handmade turquoise and silver jewelry, Navajo rugs and weaving and other Southwestern Native American items. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tue. - Sat. Noon to 5 p.m. Sun. - Mon., 1117 N. College Ave. Suite D 812-332-6434

Pishgahi Art Studio The studio and gallery features the work of local artist Reza Pishgahi. 6560 Viking Ridge Road, five miles from Bloomington on State Road 45 812-332-4201

Relish A selection of furniture, accessories and fine arts. 204 N. Morton St. 812-333-2773

The Venue Fine Art & Gifts The Venue houses a wide variety of works including watercolors, oils, prints, functional pottery and wooden bowls and jewelry. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tue. - Sat. Noon to 4 p.m. Sun. 114 S. Grant St. 812-339-4200

Volta Glass Studio Located in downtown Bloomington, Volta Glass studio features a variety of hand crafted glass as well as a large window for viewing daily live glass blowing demonstrations. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tues. - Thu., 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Fri. - Sat. 405 W. Sixth St. Suite D-3 812-330-4191

38 • Campus Visitor’s Guide


Fall/Winter 2015


All American Storage/Pakmail 2503 N. Walnut St. • 2600 S. Henderson St. • 100 S. Kingston Drive


Axis812 - 1426 N. Kinser Pike • Management Office


Bicycle Garage - 507 E. Kirkwood Ave.


Bloomington Clothing Company - 2652 E. Second St.


Bloomington Hardware - 2700 E. Covenanter Dr.


Burnham Rentals - 444 E. Third St. # 1 • Management Office



CFC Properties - 320 W. Eighth St. #200 • Corporate Office

Atwater Garage


Elkins Apartments - 940 N. Walnut St. • Management Office

The Atwater Garage entrance is located on Faculty Drive between Third Street and Atwater Avenue.


IU Credit Union - 900 E. Seventh St. • 510 E. 17th St. • 410 S. Woodscrest Drive 105 E Winslow Rd • 301 N Gates Dr

Eleventh & Fee Garage


IU Department of Theatre and Drama - 275 N. Jordan Ave.


IU School of Informatics & Library Science 150 S. Woodlawn Ave. • 901 E. 10th St. • 919 E. 10th St. • 1320 E. 10th St


IU School of Optometry - 744 E. Third St.


IU School of Public Health - 1025 E. Seventh St. Suite 111


Mother Bear’s - 1428 E. Third St.

ONE DAY PERMITS To purchase your permit, you will need to provide your name, address and phone number, along with your vehicle description/ color. Permits can be obtained at the Henderson Parking Garage, the Indiana Memorial Union Hotel Desk and the Residential Hall Center Desks. Visitors with a disabled license plate, state disabled placard/hang tag or an Indiana Disabled American Veteran plate may obtain a visitor-disabled permit from Parking Operations.

The Eleventh & Fee Garage is located at the corner of Eleventh Street and Fee Lane.

Bloomington Transit - Pick-up locations listed at

Jordan Avenue Garage The Jordan Avenue Garage is located on Jordan Avenue between Third Street and Seventh Street.

Henderson Garage The Henderson Garage is located on Fess Avenue between Atwater Avenue and Third Street. An A-permit-only entrance and exit is also located on the Henderson Avenue side (west side) of the garage.

Poplars Garage The Poplars Garage entrance is located on Sixth Street between Grant and Dunn streets.

METERS Meters are enforced 7 a.m. to 10 p.m., Monday through Friday. You do not need to feed most meters from 10 p.m. Friday until 7 a.m. Monday morning. (The meters at the residence halls, however, must be paid 24 hours a day, 7 days a week).


Night Moves - 1730 S. Walnut St.


Parker Real Estate Management - 621 N. Walnut St. • Management Office


Smallwood Plaza Apartments LLC - 455 N. College Ave. Star of America - Pick-up locations listed at


Vance Music Center - 112 W. Sixth St.


Wonderlab, Inc. - 308 W. Fourth St.

FREE PARKING Town and Gown Lots Enforcement in these three lots ceases at 5 p.m. and does not resume until 7 a.m., Monday through Friday. These lots are not enforced on Saturday and Sunday. Von Lee Parking Lot (Lot # 404) Lot on the corner of Fourth and Dunn Streets (Lot # 412) Lot on the corner of Sixth and Dunn Streets (Lot # 402)

The weekend parking rule- CH and ST zones Any vehicle may park in any CH or ST zone, 5 p.m. Friday until 11 p.m. Sunday, with or without a current parking permit unless posted otherwise.

Parking Garages Parking is free in the parking garages all day Saturday and Sunday.

CONTACT INFORMATION For questions or concerns, please contact IU Parking Operations at 812-855-9848, or visit the Henderson Parking Garage at 310 S. Fess Ave.

# GetItIU Get it now. Get it daily. Get it anywhere.

Fall/Winter 2015

Campus Visitor’s Guide • 39

Cascades Golf Course

Griffy Lake N. Waln ut St .

Cascade Park



45 N. Kinser Pike

N. College Ave.

N. Monroe St.





W. 11th St.


W. Third St.

1 19

W. Second St.

14 11


S. College Mall Rd.

S. High St.

Bryan Park

S. Woodlawn Ave.

S. Pa tte rs on Dr .



E. Atwater Ave. E. Second St.

S. Walnut St.

Curry Pike

d. dR fiel m o Blo W.

E. Third St.


6 12

y Pkw ller u S. M

Twin Lakes Sports Park




W. Kirkwood Ave.


E. Seventh St.


W. Sixth St.

Unionville Rd.

E. 10th St.

11 11

7 17

N. Gates Dr.


E. Moores Pike E. Hillside Dr.

S. Ro ckp ort Ro ad

S. Henderson St.

W. Country Club Dr.

ut St.

W. Tapp Rd.


S. Waln

Thomson Park


S. Rogers St.


E. 17th St. N. Indiana Ave.



N. Madison St.

W. 17th St.

W. Vernal Pike

Indiana University Golf Course


N. J ord an Av e.



Winslow Woods Park

E. Winslow Rd.

E. Rogers Rd.



Bloomington Country Club


E. Rhorer Rd.




40 • Campus Visitor’s Guide


Fall/Winter 2015 IU Athletics

Red Tire Taxi

Office of Financial Aid


408 N. Union St. 812-855-6500

Bloomington Fire Dept.

812-855-4006 Tickets: 866-IUSPORTS 1001 E. 17th St.

300 E. Fourth St. 812-332-9763

IU Directory

Star of America 800-228-0814



Bloomington Police Dept. 220 E. Third St. 812-339-4477

530 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-856-4648

1469 E. 17th St. 812-855-4111

Monroe County Public Library

Monroe County Sheriff

303 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-349-3050

MEDICAL Bloomington Hospital 601 W. Second St. 812-353-5252



801 N. Jordan Ave. 812-855-1764

Campus Emergency Preparedness


Buskirk-Chumley Theater

Disability Services for Students

114 E. Kirkwood Ave. 812-323-3020

1320 10th St. Wells - W302 812-855-7578


Go Express Travel

Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual & Transgender Support Services

2855 N. Walnut St. 812-334-8900

Hoosier Ride

705 E. Seventh St. 812-855-4252

Community Events Hotline

IU Campus Bus Service



Office of Admissions 300 N. Jordan Ave. 812-855-5102




Bloomington Visitors Center



4011 S. Monroe Medical Park Blvd. 812-825-1111

Public Safety and Institutional Assurance Residential Programs and Services


Monroe Hospital


Bryan Hall 100 107 S. Indiana Ave. 812-855-9011

Bloomington Parking Enforcement


600 N. Jordan Ave. 812-855-4011

217 W. Sixth St. 812-339-9744

Office of the Provost and Executive Vice President


Bloomington Transit

IU Health Center

White Cab Company 217 W. Sixth St. 812-334-8294

Yellow Cab Co.


301 N. College Ave. 812-349-2780

Bryan Hall 200 107 S. Indiana Ave. 812-855-4613

IU Visitor Info Center

IU Police Dept.

Office of the President

Office of the Dean of Students

IU Auditorium Box Office: 812-855-1103

IU Department of Theatre and Drama 275 N. Jordan Ave. 812-855-1103 (Ticket information)

Musical Arts Center 101 N. Jordan Ave. 812-855-7433

Indiana Memorial Union M088 900 E. Seventh St. 812-855-8187

YOUR LIFE. YOUR TOWN. The Indiana Daily Student will help you find your place in the IU community with our variety of service directories.




Business: Explore businesses that cater to the IU market. Dining: Browse more than 200 restaurants to satisfy your craving. Happenings: Discover a variety of campus and local events. Housing: Access local housing options at your convenience. Health: Find the care and services you need to stay healthy. Photos: Capture the moments that define your college experience. Religious: Connect with members of many diverse faiths. Classifieds: Search for jobs, roommates, cars and more.




public health





• Athletic Training • Community Health • Dietetics • Environmental Health • Exercise Science • Health Education • Health Fitness Specialist • Human Development and Family Studies • Nutrition Science • Outdoor Recreation, Parks, and Human Ecology • Physical Education Teacher Education • Public, Nonprofit, and Community Recreation • Recreational Sport Management • Recreational Therapy • Safety • Sport Communication • Sport Marketing and Management • Tourism, Hospitality, and Event Management • Youth Development GRADUATE DEGREES

Our programs teach you the skills that today’s employers seek, and our graduates work in a variety of settings, all with the common thread of enhancing quality of life through excellence in public health. We offer an array of graduate and undergraduate degrees that reflect our focus on promoting well-being and quality of life across a spectrum of public health disciplines. Whether you are more interested in working with people, crunching numbers, or conducting research, there is a place for you with us.

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


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

We’re built on decades of tradition, fueled by innovation, inspired by passion, and as the world changes — we’re leading the way. Unique in the nation, our school’s multidisciplinary approach, history of community engagement, and emerging strengths in epidemiology, biostatistics, and environmental health, bring new vigor and energy to the traditional concept of a school of public health.

Learn more at

Shuttle service between Bloomington and the Indianapolis Airport. Nine departures daily!

IDS Source Campus Visitor guide  

Find your way around campus with the Source Visitor Guide from the Indiana Daily Student.

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