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A look at the new Bicentennial Grand Carillon page 8 Protests and plane crashes: A history of Dunn Meadow page 16 Eskenazi Museum of Art reopens after rennovations page 20

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source Table of contents

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Learn how IU was started 200 years ago.

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Learn about some of IU’s most influencial historical figures like Herman B Wells.

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Not sure what to do on campus? Check out the IU bucket list.

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IU’s biggest cycling weekend.

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The unlikely start to athletic competition at IU.

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The Eskenazi Museum of Art reopened last year after $30 million in rennovations

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“Indiana, Our Indiana.” What is behind the IU fight song?

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IU has lots of murals. Learn the story behind them.


President McRobbie shares what IU’s bicentennial means to him In just a few days, those of us at Indiana University — and our many friends around the state, nation and world — will celebrate the 200th anniversary of the university’s founding on Jan. 20, 1820. Extensive commemorations and celebrations of this unique milestone in the life of Indiana’s namesake flagship university have been underway for some time. We have hoisted Bicentennial banners in Bloomington and on our campuses around the state and awarded Bicentennial Medals to dedicated friends and supporters of the university around the world. We are sending the “Big Red Bus,” IU’s Bicentennial traveling exhibit, to every one of Indiana’s 92 counties. And there will be many more exciting and memorable events to come in the days and months ahead. IU’s Bicentennial Year, which

began July 1, 2019, and will continue through June, has provided us with a truly unique opportunity to reflect upon all IU has achieved in its previous 200 years, the many people who have made the university’s successes possible and the traditions of academic excellence that continue to be a hallmark of our great institution. At the same time, the Bicentennial has inspired us to consider what Indiana’s flagship public university will look like in its third century.  At IU, we have a strong vision for what we want to be, as well as an acute awareness of the challenges that are coming in our third century — challenges that we believe we are well-positioned to confront.  To this end, in recent years we have redoubled our commitment to providing an affordable

President Michael McRobbie

education of the highest quality and producing more and better graduates in areas of importance to our state and nation. Likewise, we are as determined as ever to fuel an engine of prosperity for Indiana and the nation; lead the state’s international engagement; spark discoveries that will solve the state’s most pressing problems; and illuminate the boundless possibilities of human imag-

ination and creativity. We are also deeply committed to ensuring that IU continues to stand for truth and is a community whose members — including its outstanding, service-minded students — embrace civil discourse, tolerance, inclusive diversity and a culture of caring and human dignity among its cardinal virtues.  As these and other campus-wide efforts indicate, the IU Bicentennial is not just a celebration of our accomplishments and an extended reflection on what has come before; it is the launching pad for a new era of pride in our great institution as it is now and optimism about what promises to be an extremely bright future. Yours sincerely, Michael A. McRobbie

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IU has been around for 2 centuries.

Here’s how it started. By Shelby Anderson anderssk@iu.edu | @ShelbyA04288075

When classes first began at IU in 1825, there were only 10 students, all of them men. They could choose to study either Greek or Latin. Today, IU students can choose from up to 1,000 majors and can even create their own. The institution was founded in 1820 as the State Seminary. The state government assigned 6 square miles to be used for a higher education facility.  “The seminary really was not a college,” university historian James Capshew said. “It wasn’t a university, it was like an in between the high school and the college.” The delegates who wrote the state Constitution of 1816 wanted to create an opportunity for higher education for the people of Indiana.  “They mandated the General Assembly to establish a system of public education that embraced both secondary and university education and would be equally open and free to all,” according to “Indiana University: From Seminary Square to Dunn’s Woods, 1820-1885” by Donald F. Carmony. IU’s first class began attending in 1825 and included 10 male students, according to the document. Originally students could only study Greek and Latin until Rev. Andrew Wylie became president in 1829 and emphasized the importance of

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

Three of the five buildings on IU’s first campus were photo printed around 1850. The Seminary Building was the campus’ first classroom building, and it was built in 1825.

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

Diploma of James Sidney Rollins. In 1830, Rollins was one of the first people to graduate from Indiana University, then Indiana College.

Rev. Andrew Wylie became the first president of what was then called the Indiana College. Wylie graduated from Jefferson College.

In 1820, the Indiana state legislature adopted an act establishing a state seminary. This seminary grew into Indiana University, and was named that in 1838.

studying professions such as law, medicine, theology and pedagogy, Capshew said. Today students have hundreds of different majors to choose from. It was not until 1828 that the Seminary became Indiana College. This change required the school to hire its third

staff member, selecting Andrew Wylie to be the first president. In 1838 the name was changed to Indiana University. David Starr Jordan became the university’s president in 1885 and began emphasizing research, Capshew said. Today IU is ranked as one

of the top 50 research universities in the country by BestCollegeReviews.org. In fall 2019, IU had 33,425 freshmen, according to a records service supervisor from the current IU Registrar.

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide

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IZZY MYSZAK | IDS

The Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center is located at 275 N. Jordan Ave. The center celebrated its 50th anniversary last October.

50 years of ‘Power, Progress, and Promise’

at the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center By Karen Cheng karcheng@iu.edu | @karencheng13

The Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center celebrated its 50th anniversary Oct. 13, 2019. The center’s 50th anniversary theme is “Power, Progress, and Promise.” Gloria Howell, the center’s associate director, said one of the goals of the 50th anniversary is to honor people who came before and made the existence of the center possible. The Neal-Marshall Black

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Culture Center provides academic and other resources, such as spaces for students to study and cultural programs, to support students and their success. The center welcomes first-year students with the Freshman Pinning Ceremony and honors black students graduating from IU with the Black Congratulatory Ceremony. The Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center, previously named the Black Culture Center, was established thanks to campus activism in the late 1960s.

Black student groups sent a document to the Faculty Council in 1969 outlining their goals to increase black faculty, admit more black students and introduce black studies programs. The document was approved and Herman Hudson became the first chair of Afro American Studies, which is now the Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies. Hudson created the black culture center, a facility that served the university’s teaching, research and service missions, while also working to

offer a positive environment for black students, faculty and staff, according to the center’s information guide. “We want to take into account how far we’ve come,” Howell said. Nancy Cross-Harris, a Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center staff member, said she has seen the growth of the center, and she feels joy that students today have more opportunities. “It was a struggle to get,” Cross-Harris said. The Neal-Marshall Black

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


Culture Center has experienced several name changes and relocations in its time. The Black Culture Center opened on North Jordan Avenue in 1973. Plans for a new building with more space for student facilities were formally proposed in May 1981. According to the center’s website, in 2002, a new 97,000-squarefoot building named the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center opened. The new name honored the first black male and female graduates of IU. Marcellus Neal graduated in 1919, and Frances Neal graduated in 1895, according to the Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies’ website. Both were students at a time when black students were not allowed to live on campus. After completing their degrees at IU, both worked in the field of education. For 25 years, Neal

served as the head of the science department at Washington High School in Dallas, Texas. Marshall worked as a teacher and university administrator at Edward Waters College in Florida, Florida Memorial College and Spelman College in Georgia. In more than 50 years, campus has changed a lot, but the center remains a go-to for black students. “They make us feel welcome here on campus,” sophomore Ja’Nay Coleman said. Coleman said the center is like a home. “It’s kind of overwhelming being the only black student in class sometimes,” sophomore Mariam Sows said. “So coming to the Neal-Marshall, being surrounded with people like you that are doing the same thing that you’re trying to do, it’s uplifting.”

COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

The front page of the Indiana Daily Student from Jan. 18, 2002, when the Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center’s current building opened.

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Prominent minds of IU Here are some of the people who helped make IU into what it is today. By Ben Price beprice@iu.edu | @bbenpprice54

Herman B Wells — IU’s president (1938-1962) and chancellor (1962-2000) During his time as president, Herman B Wells fought to end racial segregation at IU. He also helped advance academic freedom at IU, especially regarding IU professor Alfred Kinsey’s studies in human sexuality, which were taboo in the 1930s and ’40s, according to the American National Biography Website. Wells also taught economics at IU and then became the dean of the School of Business Administration, now named the Kelley School of Business. Wells was born in 1902 in Jamestown, Indiana. He graduated from Lebanon High School in 1920 and enrolled at the University of Illinois.  Before his sophomore year in 1921, Wells transferred to IU. He earned a bachelor’s degree in business in 1924 and a master’s degree in economics in 1927.   Two years after being named dean of the business school in 1937, Wells became president of IU at age 35. At the time, he was the youngest state university president ever. He was president until 1962.  In 1962, the IU Board of Trustees created the position of university chancellor for Wells. He held this position until his death in 2000. Alfred Kinsey — founder of the Institute for Sex Research at IU, now the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction Kinsey was one of the first

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CLAIRE LIVINGSTON | IDS

A statue of Herman B Wells sits Feb. 3 near Owen Hall.

major figures in American sexology. He explored human sexuality and developed a scale measuring sexual orientation known as the Kinsey scale, according to the Kinsey Institute. Kinsey joined the IU faculty in 1920 as an assistant professor of zoology, according to biography.com. In 1947, Kinsey and IU’s research staff founded the Institute for Sex Research, located in IU’s Biology Hall, now called Swain Hall East. Kinsey published two studies explaining sexual behavior in men in 1948 and then another book about sexual behavior in women in 1953. These books became known as the “Kinsey Reports.” Kinsey was born in 1894 in Hoboken, New Jersey, according to the encyclopedia Britannica. He graduated magna cum

laude from Bowdoin College with degrees in biology and psychology. He continued his graduate studies at Harvard University’s Bussey Institute and graduated in 1919. Elinor Ostrom — winner of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences in 2009 Elinor Ostrom was the first woman to receive the Johan Skytte Prize in Political Science in 1999. In 2009, Ostrom became the first woman to earn the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences.  Ostrom and her husband founded IU’s Workshop in Political Theory and Policy Analysis. She was born in Los Angeles, according to encyclopedia Britannica. She graduated from Beverly Hills High School in 1951.  Ostrom attended the Uni-

versity of California Los Angeles and received a bachelor’s degree in political science in 1954. In 1965, she graduated with a Ph.D. in political science from UCLA. The same year, Ostrom and her husband Vincent moved to Bloomington. Vincent accepted a job as a professor, and Elinor joined IU’s staff as a visiting assistant professor, where she taught American government.  Her approach to public policy became known as the institutional analysis and development framework. Ostrom was an active member of the United States National Academy of Sciences and president of the American Political Science Association.  Ernie Pyle — war correspondent in World War II, Pulitzer Prize winner After leaving IU where he

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


studied journalism, Ernie Pyle took a job writing columns that were published in more than 400 daily newspapers during World War II, according to the Indiana Historical Society. Pyle earned a Pulitzer Prize for his work in 1944. Pyle was born in 1900. He left IU before graduating to take a job with the LaPorte Herald, a newspaper in northern I ndiana. Pyle then got a job working at the Scripps-Howard newspapers as a columnist, according to the Indiana Historical Society. Pyle and his wife traveled around the U.S. while he wrote columns describing what life was like for Americans during the Great Depression. In 1940, Pyle traveled to England to cover the Battle of Britain. In 1941, when the U.S.

IU’s campus in 1938 to commemorate him. Marcellus Neal and Frances Marshall — first black students to graduate from IU

CLAIRE LIVINGSTON | IDS

A rock in honor of Elinor Ostorm sits Feb. 3 outside of Woodburn Hall.

joined World War II, Pyle became a war correspondent. He wrote about what it was like to be a soldier fighting in the war and soliders’ struggles, according to the Indiana Historical Society.

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Pyle traveled with soldiers to North Africa, Sicily, Italy and France. In 1945, Pyle was killed by Japanese sniper fire on the island of Ie Shima. Ernie Pyle Hall was built on

Marcellus Neal and Frances Marshall were the first black man and woman to graduate from IU, respectively, according to IU’s website. Neal graduated in 1895 with a bachelor’s degree in mathematics, and Marshall graduated in 1919 with a bachelor’s degree in English.  The Neal-Marshall Black Culture Center was established in the late 1960s to commemorate the two. The mission of the center is to support teaching, research and service missions of the university and also offer a positive social environment for African American students and staff at IU.

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For whom the bell tolls The Carillon sounded its bells for the first time at 11:45 a.m. Jan. 20.

TY VINSON | IDS

The Arthur R. Metz Bicentennial Grand Carillon stands Jan. 16 in the IU Arboretum. The carillon was originally located near Evermann Apartments and was moved to a more central location on campus.

By Annie Aguiar aguiara@iu.edu | @annabelaguiar

The new Arthur R. Metz Bicentennial Grand Carillon, housed in a tower stretching more than 127 feet into the sky in the IU Arboretum, rang for the first time at 11:45 a.m. on Jan. 20 as part of the university’s bicentennial celebration. The carillon, which is an instrument inside the towering steel structure covered in limestone to resemble the other buildings on IU’s campus, was constructed with a budget of $7 million coming from private donors. “I actually think it’s a spectacular structure,” said Jim Stewart, assistant vice president of Cap-

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ital Planning and Facilities. “I think it’s going to be rivaling our most photographed locations on campus within a few years.” Before the carillon makes its official debut, here’s some information to keep in mind when you hear the bells ring. What is a carillon, exactly? According to the Guild of Carilloneurs in North America, a carillon is a musical instrument of at least 23 bells played using a connected keyboard. They’re usually situated in towers, like IU’s. There are around 180 carillons in North America, with most located on university and college campuses. What happened to the old carillon?

The original Metz Carillon was built in 1970 to celebrate IU’s 150th anniversary, called a sesquicentennial. “Given that the Metz Carillon was built as part of the observance of IU’s 150th anniversary, it is fitting that its upgrade and relocation are taking part in conjunction with the university’s bicentennial,” said IU President Michael McRobbie in a speech in April 2019 about the new carillon. Over 50 years, the original Metz Carillon deteriorated due to weather and other conditions, according an IU press release. It was dismantled in October 2017, and the 61 bells were sent to the Netherlands to be

retuned and refurbished at the same foundry where four new bells were commissioned for the new grand carillon. Why did they move it to a new location? The original Metz Carillon was located at 17th Street and Jordan Avenue, a low foot traffic area with limited space for audience seating. Stewart said the original location was where officials thought IU’s campus would expand over the years with the construction of additional buildings, but that ended up not being the case. “The old carillon was not effective and not in a good place,” he said. “It was at the

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


highest point on campus, but it wasn’t a destination. This project wanted to bring the carillon to a more grand location at the center of campus.” The new carillon is located in the Jesse H. and Beulah Chanley Cox Arboretum, located off of 10th Street near Wells Library and Hodge Hall.

the smallest having a diameter slightly over six inches to the largest being a couple inches shy of Shaquille O’Neal’s height in diameter. The largest of the bells is the new bell featuring the quote from Sappho, which weighs 12,152 pounds.

What’s different about the new carillon?

Music from the grand carillon can either be pre-programmed or played live by a musician using the keyboard setup in the tower’s playing cabin. The cabin, which is 51.5 feet above the ground, is roughly the size of an IU faculty office at 148 square feet. For the inaugural ringing on Jan. 20, Jacobs School of Music students will play the alma mater on the instrument live.

Apart from the new location, the addition of four new bells makes the structure a grand carillon, one of less than 30 in the world. Each of the bells in the carillon is inscribed with quotes about music from American and English authors, but the original bells neglected to include any quotes from women writers. The four new bells are en-

How do you play music on it?

TY VINSON | IDS

Patrick Fischer, the organ and carillon curator at IU, sits in the Arthur R. Metz Bicentennial Grand Carillon on Jan. 16 in the IU Arboretum. Fischer, along with other Jacobs School of Music officials, students and IU President Michael McRobbie, will play a note on the carillon Jan. 20 during the inaugural performance.

graved with quotes from four women writers: the 6th-century B.C. Greek poet Sappho, the 12th century German nun polymath Hildegard of Bingen and

American poets Emily Dickinson and Maya Angelou. How big are the bells? The bells range in size, with

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ABBIE GRESSLEY | IDS

“The Birth of Venus,” designed by IU fine arts professor Robert Laurent, was dedicated Oct. 22, 1961, at the Showalter Fountain, which sits at the center of the Fine Arts Plaza. The fountain is one of the most well-known and most visited pieces of art on IU’s campus.

Campus statues History behind IU’s outdoor sculptures By Abbie Gressley abbgress@iu.edu

It’s not unusual to see people posing for pictures in front of iconic campus landmarks. These five are just a few of the most popular outdoor art installations people visiting the campus can see. The Birth of Venus “The Birth of Venus” at Showalter Fountain is located in the center of the Fine Arts Plaza on

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campus. The statue was designed by IU fine arts professor Robert Laurent and dedicated Oct. 22, 1961. It depicts the Roman goddess Venus rising from the waves on a shell surrounded by five fish. The statue and fountain have been the subject of many prank — such as how some fish disappeared over the years. According to the Indiana Daily Student, students were suspended in 1962 for swimming in the fountain. Now, many students will take a dip in

the water during their time at IU. “It’s the icon of the university,” said Sherry Rouse, IU campus art curator. “It’s what the people think of when they think of this university.” ‘Peau Rouge Indiana’ “Peau Rouge Indiana” is one of IU’s most important sculptures on campus, Rouse said. The sculpture was created by Alexander Calder for the Jacobs School of Music’s Musical Arts Center in the 1970s and is located in front

of the center on Jordan Avenue. The huge red sculpture is much like Calder’s other works but was specially made to sit in front of the MAC. It was his last site-specific work before his death, Rouse said. Herman B Wells The sculpture, by Harold Langland, is located near the Sample Gates and was unveiled in October 2000 as a tribute to Wells’ legacy. Wells was IU’s 11th president and held that office 1938-1962. 

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


The statue portrays Wells sitting on a park bench, hat in hand, with his other hand outstretched. It is tradition for IU students to sit with Wells and shake his hand. Langland’s sculpture has an interesting detail engraved under the brim of Wells’ hat. It reads “IU vs Minnesota Oct 21 2000.” Langland’s alma mater was the University of Minnesota and the statue was revealed the same day as the Homecoming game between IU and Minnesota.   ‘The Space Between: Adam and Eve’ “The Space Between: Adam and Eve” is a statue cast by IU professor Jean-Paul Darriau in the 1960s. The bronze statue is located between Lindley Hall and Dunn’s Woods and represents Adam and Eve.  It shows nude Adam and Eve reaching out to one another and is meant to illustrate how men and women are different but are brought together by love. It is molded after Darriau’s children, according to a 2018 IDS article.  “The Space Between: Adam and Eve” was destroyed in 2011 after a storm shifted the direction their pedestals faced and had to be repaired. The statues were restored in 2012 according to IU archives. Adam and Eve can also be found by the Smith Research Center off campus and in the Arbo-

ABBIE GRESSLEY | IDS

ABOVE “The Space Between: Adam and Eve,” created by IU professor Jean-Paul Darriau in the 1960’s, is located between Lindley Hall and Dunn’s Woods. The statue is meant to illustrate how men and women are different but brought together by love. LEFT The “Indiana Arc” is a red arc made by Charles Perry in 1995 that sits in front of the IU Eskenazi Museum of Art in honor of former IU president Thomas Ehrlich. The sculpture is designed to allow individuals to stand at opposite ends of the arc and be able to hear each other, even when whispering.

retum. The one in the Arboretum was created by Anthony Droege. ‘Indiana Arc’ The “Indiana Arc” by Charles

Perry is a red arc that sits in front of the Eskenazi Museum of Art. The sculpture is meant to honor IU’s 15th president Thomas Ehrlich and was dedicated to the

University in 1995. At night, the arc is lit up by bright, colorful lights, and when people stand at opposite ends of the arc, they are able to hear each other, even when whispering.

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IU campus bucket list 20 things to do on campus to make the most of your time in Bloomington

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Watch “Breaking Away”

Create a rec sports team

Attend Hoosier Hysteria

Go squirrel-watching on campus

Enjoy dinner by the IMU firepit

Read the Indiana Daily Student

Hammock in Dunn’s Woods

Have lunch by the Jordan River

Visit the Kirkwood Observatory

Get a photo by the Sample Gates

Attend the Little 500 races

Tailgate a football game

Take a dip in the Jordan River

Catch a movie at the IU Cinema

Go to the Jordan Hall greenhouse

Visit the culture centers

See a show in the IU Auditorium

Eat dinner on Kirkwood Avenue

Watch a game in Assembly Hall

Watch the sunrise at Lake Griffy

Visit the Art Museum

Go bowling in the IMU

Shake Herman B Wells’ hand

Visit the Rosewell House

Check out the Lilly Library

Grab a cookie at Sugar & Spice

Watch the Hoosiers play football at Memorial Stadium

Dip your toes in the Showalter Fountain

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


Where to watch sports on campus Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall Watch an IU basketball game inside Assembly Hall. Head over to iuhoosiers.com to see when the next women’s or men’s basketball game is and how to get tickets. Memorial Stadium Just to the left of Assembly Hall you will find Memorial Stadium where the IU football team plays through the fall semester. If you are looking to make a trip to one of the games check out the schedule and get ticket information at iuhoosiers. com. Wilkinson Hall To the right of Assembly Hall you can find Wilkinson Hall. This facility is home to the IU volleyball and wrestling teams. It is named after IU alumnus Jay Wilkinson and his family, according to IU Athletics.

Robert C. Haugh Complex Watch the women and men of IU’s track and field team compete at the Robert C. Haugh Complex on North Fee Lane. IU Tennis Center Also located on North Fee Lane is the IU Tennis Center, which has both indoor and outdoor courts for the men’s and women’s varsity teams to practice and compete on. Bill Armstrong Stadium Located along 17th Street, the Bill Armstrong Stadium is home to the soccer team’s playing fields. The stadium can hold 6,500 spectators. The stadium is also home to the Little 500 track where cyclists compete in the annual race. IU Field Hockey Complex Located just southwest of Armstrong Stadium is the IU

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FILE | MATT BEGALA | IDS

Memorial Stadium

Field Hockey Complex. Next to the turf playing field is the Ireland Family Fieldhouse where the team’s locker room and meeting facilities are located. Harry Gladstein Fieldhouse Located east of Assembly Hall, the Gladstein Fieldhouse is home to a 400-meter ninelane track used for indoor track and field events.

Counsilman-Billingsley Aquatics Center Located on Law Lane, the Counsilman-Billingsley Aquatics Center is inside the Student Recreational Sports Center. The indoor pool has eight lanes and an indoor diving tower. The university also has an outdoor pool located near 17th Street and Fee Lane.

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Alpha Tau Omega, winners of the 2006 Little 500.

Little 500: 69 years of legacy, history By Audrey Hausberger auhaus@iu.edu

IU — the bike race school. This is a label that IU will forever have thanks to the Little 500 bike race, former rider Curtis Simic said. Howard Wilcox Jr. created the Little 500 in 1951 to raise scholarship money for IU students. He was inspired by his dad’s victory on the Indianapolis 500 racetrack in 1919 and from witnessing a group of students conducting their own bike race on campus.  Simic started his involvement with Little 500 as a racer for the Wright residence hall. He then became a coach and the 1963 president of the IU Student Foun-

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dation. IUSF is the student organization that plans the bike race. “The race brings the community together,” Simic said. “If you look at anything Bloomington does to advertise itself, somewhere in there is the bike race.” Students, faculty, Bloomington townspeople and visitors from states near and far come to witness “The World’s Greatest College Weekend” that was started almost 70 years ago. Not only does the race bring ordinary spectators, but it also brings public figures and celebrities. The first celebrity figure was Little 500 Sweetheart Lu Ann Simms, who watched in 1953. In 2008, Barack Obama attended. Lil Wayne, Nicki Minaj and Playboi

IDS FILE PHOTO

“Team Sprint,” winning team of 1990 women’s Little 500.

Carti have come to Bloomington to perform at Little 500 concerts. The race draws people back each April to witness the athletes whip around the Bill Armstrong Stadium. “The coolest thing about the

Little 500 itself is that it is such a tradition,” Willa Sasso, current IUSF vice president, said. “Everyone comes back to it, and it’s something everyone looks forward to. I couldn’t wait to be a part of that.”

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


The bike race began solely as a men’s race of 200 laps around a track while women had a tricycle race in what is now Assembly Hall. Women from Kappa Alpha Theta competed in the 1987 qualification races where 33 teams qualified for the men’s race. Kappa Alpha Theta came in 34th, missing qualifying for the race by one place.  The push for inclusion of women in Little 500 continued after the close call at qualifications. The first women’s Little 500 bike race began in 1988.  Both Sasso and Simic have noticed that the race has changed to include not only female racers, but also teams that have shifted from the greek team norm. The race has become more popular with residence hall teams or teams formed from group interest to compete, Simic and Sasso said.  “The whole community has become a cycling community,� Simic said. For many, this group spectacle is something that should not be missed.  “The rest of my life I am going to take a week off in April to come back to this race,� Sasso said.

IDS FILE PHOTO

ABOVE Cutters, winner of 1988 Little 500 winner. FILE | BOBBY GOODIN | IDS

LEFT Kristen Bignal of Delta Gamma races at Little 500 Miss N Out on Saturday at Bill Armstrong Stadium. Bignal finished first overall.

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From protests to plane crashes: the history of Dunn Meadow By Molly Hayes morhayes@iu.edu

Horace Kearney came to IU in 1911 to perform an aviation showcase in Dunn Meadow. The stuntman was paid to fly planes for public enjoyment, but instead of an exciting spectacle, the crowd at IU watched as Kearney’s airplane crashed and burned. Kearney’s plane hit a walnut tree shortly after takeoff, according to the Indiana University archives. He wasn’t hurt, but the accident is still remembered as part of the history of Dunn Meadow. A field that sits next to the Indiana Memorial Union, Dunn Meadow is a space where countless events have taken place over the years. It was first granted to IU in 1899 by the Dunn Family, according to IU archivist Dina Kellams. The meadow has been many things, from a battleground for serious protests to a place for relaxation, for hanging out with friends and checking out the clubs at the annual Student Involvement Fair.  “It’s the place where students have gathered traditionally,” said Richard McKaig, former IU dean of students. “And it’s the place where lots of informal activities have gone on.”  Protests happen there still, but were common in the late 1960s, McKaig said. It was a time when the IU Board of Trustees was making policy decisions that the students weren’t fond of — and they had no fear of letting the university know.  It served as the stage in 1969 for one of the largest student

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COLIN KULPA | IDS

Dunn Meadow is seen Feb. 2 from the intersection of Indiana Avenue and Seventh Street. The meadow has been the site of political rallies, protests and other gatherings over the history of IU.

protests in IU history. An estimated 8,000 people showed up to speak out against fee hikes that would have been implemented by the university in the following year. Kellams said IU decided to buffer the funding by charging students more, but they weren’t having it.  “Students came out from all corners to protest,” Kellams said.  Dunn Meadow has also been a place where politicians have come to speak to students over the years.  McKaig said that some of them were politicians seeking student support.   One visiting politician was

former Wisconsin Sen. Gaylord Nelson, who came in April 1970 to IU to celebrate Earth Day. According to the IU Media Collections, Nelson was the person who founded the holiday. The meadow also been a platform for former IU men’s basketball coach Bob Knight. According to McKaig, Knight spoke at the meadow after being fired by the university. “Dunn Meadow was filled with students to hear what he had to say that day,” McKaig said. The meadow has also functioned as a stage for various musical artists over the years. Culture Shock Music Festival takes place there in the spring, and local artists and bands

have also made appearances. IU sophomore Emily Klemen said she enjoys relaxing in a hammock in the meadow on warm days in the spring.  “I’d bring a notebook and normally just sketch,” she said. “I was always testing my drawing skills by switching up perspectives.”  McKaig said he thinks that despite the expansion of IU’s grounds over the years, the meadow remains the heart of the campus to many.  “People still refer to the union as the living room of the campus,” he said. “So if the union’s the living room — Dunn Meadow is sort of like the front lawn.”

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An IU cheerleader performs in 1940. Spirit wear started in the early-to-mid-20th century when team logos were printed to identify one team from another.

The evolution of IU spirit wear By Lizzie Rose Kaboski lkaboski@iu.edu | @lizziebowbizzie

In the course of history, 200 years is not a long time. However, 200 years is the difference between cream and crimson versus crimson and black and other fashion trends that have transitioned to the styles that students and fans wear today. The famous colors and styles that now adorn IU’s campus weren’t always the norm. According to an article published by the then-named Indiana Student in 1888, the school colors were crimson and black. In 1903, the renamed Daily Student published an article declaring that the cream and crimson duo were the official IU colors.

The Sage Fashion Collection at IU’s Eskenazi Museum of Art houses 24 pieces of IU-related items and apparel, with most dating back to the early 1900s. “Most of the oldest pieces are red cardigans and letter sweaters with the letter I on the front,” said Kelly Richardson, curator of the Sage Fashion Collection. Richardson said their oldest item is a cream-and-crimson graduation dress dating back to 1879. Spirit wear started in the early-to-mid 20th century, when sports teams had logos printed to identify one team from the other. It wasn’t until the 1960s-70s that fans started wearing those logos on T-shirts.  “It is the ultimate souvenir,

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide

like a personal billboard,” said Richardson. While the T-shirt trend has remained, styles have expanded to include a variety of different crops and cuts for fashion-forward fans to choose from. In 2012, PINK and Victoria’s Secret produced distressed IU sweatshirts with rhinestones and crystals, bringing a new level of glam to spirit wear. “New styles are much more on the fashionable side,” Richardson said. The most authentic apparel item is the candy-striped pants worn by the basketball team in the 1970s, Richardson said. The pants, still worn today, maintain the cream and crimson colors that are true to modern-day IU.

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Brawls: IU’s first form of athletic competition By Grace Ybarra gnybarra@iu.edu | @gnybarra

Before championship banners and bike races, IU athletics took shape in a much more violent form of competition — brawls. Since organized sports weren’t introduced at IU until the end of the 19th century, students found entertainment in a form of intramurals known as class scraps. These violent and physical contests started in the 1820s and were typically fought between freshman and sophomore classes. “I think that a lot of it was just all-out brawls really,” Director of University Archives Dina Kellams said. The scraps often resulted in broken bones, lost teeth and damage to university property. But the violence wasn’t limited to the formal brawls. Classes also participated in acts of warfare against one another including hair cutting, painting students, tying students to trees and taking students hostage. “They were really violent,” Kellams said. “There were years when students were seriously injured.” Class scraps stemmed from a dislike of Latin, Kellams said. Sophomores were required to read Horace in Latin for class and celebrated finishing the class by burning their books. But one year, the freshmen opposed the burning of the books, and a fight broke out. This sparked a tradition of brawls that became known as the Burning of Horace. Kellams said these scraps

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PHOTOS COURTESY OF IU ARCHIVES

TOP Students participate in a capture-the-flag-themed class scraps in 1909. Class scraps, which were like recreational sports, were an annual event that took place at a variety of locations across campus. BOTTOM Students participate in class scraps in 1924. Class scraps were a form of intramurals that students took part in starting in the 1820s.

became more organized, and classes began publishing challenges for their opposition on homemade broadside sheets of paper. These brawls took place annually across campus. Kellams said the scraps were held in the Old Crescent area, Dunn’s Woods and Jordan Field, an athletic field previously located where the Indiana Memorial Union parking lot now is. Over the course of the century, the brawls evolved to in-

clude other forms of chaos. A popular scrap tradition was called “Flag Rush,” in which a class would hang its class flag on a tree and defend it from the other grade, Kellams said. The violence and damage caused by these brawls didn’t go unnoticed by university administration. IU President William Lowe Bryan worked hard to eliminate the scraps at the beginning of the 20th century. Kellams said there are a se-

ries of letters to the student body in which he told them not to meet and fight. Other sports were slowly introduced to the university and the scraps eventually died out at the end of the 1920s. “It may be that the administration was successful in refocusing student’s energy by helping establish these other activities,” Kellams said. “It might be because they were working really hard to ban the scraps and any sort of hazing.”

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


IU Visitor Information Center

Local visitor centers

The IU Visitor Information center is located in the Indiana Memorial Union at 900 E. Seventh St., next to the Biddle Hotel front desk. Staff and students work in the center to help connect visitors with campus information. People can visit the center from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and noon to

3 p.m. Sunday. Tours can be scheduled online at visitorscenter.indiana.edu. Bloomington Visitors Center The Bloomington Visitors Center is located just off Interstate 69 at 2855 N. Woodlawn St. The staff at the center can help provided personalized restaurant recommendations, driving directions, maps or day trip suggestions.

The center also has a gift shop where visitors can find Bloomington souvenirs and locally made items. You can visit the center from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The center is closed Sundays. Learn more about the center on its website visitbloomington.com

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Visitors explore the exhibits and newly renovated space Nov. 7 at the Eskenazi Museum of Art. The museum had been closed since May 2017.

What to see at the Eskenazi Museum By Isabelle Bennett isabenne@iu.edu | isabellexbennett

T

he Eskenazi Museum of Art, a modernist concrete building near the center of campus, reopened in November 2019 after an almost two-yearrenovation. It is one of the largest college art collections in the U.S. In addition to its seven permanent galleries, there are two rotating special exhibitions. One of the rotating galleries displays recent modern acquisitions, and the other focuses on the life and artwork of American

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artist Jim Dine. The gallery has about 1,400 pieces on display but has nearly 45,000 in its possession that are constantly rotated. Because the museum is only able to display so many things at one time, rotating allows people to see new things, said Galina Olmsted, curator and art specialist at the museum. Olmsted said one of her favorite exhibits is within the American and European section. Here prominent French Impressionists are displayed, including CLAUDE

Monet. Olmsted said her favorite work in the gallery is that of Gustave Caillebotte. Though he is one of the lesser-known painters in the Impressionist movement, she said she feels his artwork anchors the collection. “This is one of the best paintings of Caillebotte anywhere in the U.S.,” Olmsted said. “We are the only university museum to have one, and we have one of the best.” Within the same gallery is a detailed landscape painting of a distant view of Mexico City by José María Velasco. Velasco’s close attention to detail and traditional techniques of painting make it shocking that he was the teacher of renowned Mexican artist Diego Rivera, Olmsted said. Though the two artists are not displayed next to each other in the museum, Olmsted stressed the importance of the connection between the two.

Another relationship displayed is between Japanese American Shinkichi Tajiri and African American artist Harold Cousins. The two artists left America in the 1900s for more accepting views in Paris. Tajiri taught Cousins technique, and now the two are displayed side-by-side in the modern art gallery at the museum. The two metal sculptures are starkly different. “Artists are working with the same techniques and materials but arriving at radically different conclusions,” Olmsted said. The relationships between artists as well as the history are explained in the labels near the artwork and audio guides provided for free. The museum is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and Sunday and 10 a.m to 7 p.m. Saturday. It is closed on Monday.

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Campus through the years

IU Auditorium

Ernie Pyle Hall Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide

Forest Quadrangle 21


The history of ‘Indiana, Our Indiana’ By Skye McLaughlin sdmclaug@iu.edu

One night in 1912, former IU band director Russell Harker was at a dance club when a stroke of inspiration hit. He remembered a tune he’d heard, written the year before. He recalled the simple melody from this song and quickly realized the word “Indiana” fit perfectly with the song. In the middle of the dance club, in between dances, he sat down and wrote the chorus to what is now “Indiana, Our Indiana” on the back of an envelope, according to a letter Harker wrote to a colleague. If you’ve been to an IU football or basketball game, you’ve surely heard “Indiana, Our Indiana.” The song was written in 1912 by Harker to a melody from K.L. King, the conductor of the Barnum & Bailey Circus Band, “The Viking March.” The song was first performed in Novem-

JOY BURTON | IDS

IU Marching Hundred bass drummers play pregame music before a football game against University of Connecticut Sept. 21 near Assembly Hall. The Marching Hundred performs at every IU home football game.

ber 1912 by the IU band at a football game against Northwestern, according to IU archives. “The only Indiana University song at that time was ‘Hail to Old I.U.’ and, of course, it was not very effective in stirring enthusiasm at football games and other similar occasions,” Harker wrote in a letter to E. Ross Bartley, director of the news bureau for IU-Bloomington. “It was only natural that I felt very keenly the

Indiana, Our Indiana

need of a new song.” Ray Cramer, who was director of the Marching Hundred from 1972-82, created a new arrangement of the song. The band played the one that Mr. Cramer created back in the early ‘70s, David Woodley, director of IU athletic bands, said. “The only difference is I added, about 20 years ago, the end of the trio of the original march,” he said. “It’s still the same song.

It’s just a different arrangement of the basic song.” Woodley, who is in his 27th year of teaching at IU, said having a fight song at any university is important because it is something every generation of alumni can sing together. “Once you hear it, whether you’re a freshman or whether you’ve been graduated 30 years, you still know it represents Indiana University,” Woodley said. Playing the fight song at games is significant because it builds community, said senior Noah Scibbe, drum major of the Marching Hundred. “I can connect through something like that with someone who was here during the ‘70s,” Scibbe said. “Thousands of people being able to come together over something as simple as a song, it instills a sense of community. They are able to bring hundreds of thousands of people together across decades.”

Never daunted, we cannot falter

Indiana, we’re all for you We will fight for the Cream & Crimson,

In the battle, we’re tried and true Indiana, Our Indiana

For the glory of Old IU Indiana, we’re all for you! Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide

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IU murals document Indiana history By Lauren McLaughlin lrmclaug@iu.edu

IU has three main mural collections around campus, and the recent additions are included. Here’s a description of some of them. Presidents Hall murals IU commissioned two murals in Presidents Hall for the Bicentennial. The two represent part of IU’s motto, “Lux et Veritas,” or “Light and Truth.”   Bonnie Sklarski, the artist and a professor emerita in the Eskenazi School of Art, Architecture + Design, said it took about twoand-a-half years to complete the two murals.  In the “Light” mural, Sklarski focused on the sky, making it bigger and brighter to represent light. It has a cosmic aspect, she said. For this reason, Sklarski said she took inspiration from the Hubble Space Telescope images. This mural also includes mythological figures that fit with the cosmic idea such as Apollo, Athena, Ares and Aphrodite, Sklarski said.  “I came up with mythological characters because I thought they would be good to show some of the spirits that people have,” Sklarski said. In contrast, the “Truth” mural includes humans, starting with philosophers such as Socrates, Plato and Confucius. A genderless and ageless personification of truth is also included, Sklarski said. The figure has a glowing ball in its hands and passes it to people in academic robes, who represent teachers. The teachers, in turn, try to pass the globe to a group of students. Wright Quad dining hall murals The Wright Quad dining hall is

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JOY BURTON | IDS

A mural celebrating IU’s history is on display Feb. 4 at Wright Quad dining hall. The mural depicts the history of IU from 1998 to 2020.

home to a set of eight murals depicting IU history from its founding in 1820 to present day. The most recent of the eight is the 1998-2020 mural that was commissioned in 2018 to celebrate IU’s Bicentennial. It took about a year and a half to complete, including planning and preparatory drawing and painting, said Caleb Weintraub, the artist and associate professor of painting for the Eskenazi School of Art, Architecture + Design. Weintraub used an online program called ZBrush to design the mural before painting it, he said. His goal was to make the mural modern and use technology to make the mural. “My own painting practice, my own research is influenced by a combination of traditional and digital approaches,” Weintraub said. “I decided to do something similar with this.” He painted figures from IU’s recent history such as jazz professor and composer David Baker, Indiana Pacers player Victor Oladipo, Olympic swimmer Lilly King and professor and Nobel

Prize recipient Elinor Ostrom. Weintraub included generic students based on the student population. One student is depicted holding an LGBTQ flag, one is wearing a “The future is female” shirt and another is holding a “There is no planet B” sign. Late muralist Garo Antreasian painted the first six murals in Wright Quad dining hall in 1957. The murals represent IU from 1820 to 1957. It was the first public art project that used acrylic paint, Weintraub said. After Antreasian, IU alumnus Mark Flickinger painted the 1958 to 1998 mural. Flickinger said he was unaware IU had commissioned another mural for the Wright Quad dining hall until his interview with the Indiana Daily Student. Weintraub’s mural is on the opposite side of the dining hall across from Flickinger’s. “If Indiana does a mural every 20 years, that’d be fantastic,” Flickinger said. Thomas Hart Benton murals Thomas Hart Benton, a mu-

ralist who lived in New York, was commissioned for a set of murals about Indiana history in 1933 for the Chicago World’s Fair, according to an Indiana government document on the creation and history of the murals. Col. Richard Lieber, the first director of Indiana’s Department of Conservation, suggested the project and recommended Benton even though he was not from Indiana. The project was made up of 22 panels that were stored in the Indiana State Fairgrounds after the fair. Former IU president Herman B Wells asked then-Gov. Cliff Townsend for them in the 1930s. In the early 1940s, 16 of the murals were placed in the IU Auditorium and the other six in Woodburn Hall and the IU Cinema building. One particular panel of the collection, located in Woodburn Hall Room 100, depicts Ku Klux Klan figures. This was controversial, and in 2017 a petition was created urging the university to remove it. IU never removed the murals. Instead, Room 100 is no longer used as a classroom.

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


Bicentennial Medals designed to showcase IU’s past and future By Luzane Draughon luzdraug@iu.edu | @luzdraughon

IU’s Bicentennial celebrates individuals and organizations who have positively contributed to the institution throughout its history. Approximately 1,500 crafted Bicentennial Medals themselves have their own significance, honoring those improvements. “Anyone who receives a medal is getting a piece of IU history,” Jeremy Hackerd said.  The Bicentennial Medal is a physical representation of the reach of IU’s impact on the local, national and international community, assistant professor of architecture Jeeyea Kim said. “I was really lucky and fortunate to be a part of this project,” Kim said. Kim worked on designing the medal from spring 2018 until summer 2019. She said her vision for the design was to take a contemporary approach that would

encompass both the past and the future of IU’s reach in the world. There was an open competition any faculty member, student or artist from around the world could enter, Kim said.  The committee received around 30 designs, Jeremy Hackerd, project manager for the Bicentennial, said. The committee didn’t know who made the design when choosing, Kim said. When designing her medal, Kim said she first focused on the context of Indiana and how IU is central to everything in the State. Kim said she wanted to show the connected network of IU through a ripple effect on the medal with IU-Bloomington as the starting point. Kim said her favorite aspect is how the side of the medal is not flat, but follows the texture of the surface. She liked how the light reflects on the medal, showing off brighter and darker spots. “The medals are beautiful and really well-crafted,” Kim said.

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The Bicentennial medals were cast from the bronze recovered from the bells of the old Student Building.

The Bicentennial Medals are cast from the bronze recovered from the bells that used to be a part of the Student Building, Hackerd said. The bells were damaged in a 1990 fire and sat in storage for decades. Hackerd said Indiana Metal Craft melted the bells down and cast the final design of the medals. The Bicentennial Medal is awarded to people or organizations who have affected IU in a positive way, said Peg Faimon,

founding dean of Eskenazi School of Art, Architecture + Design and member of the Bicentennial Medal Committee. Faimon said examples include someone who has helped students, positively affected IU faculty or given back to the university as a whole. The eligibility and nomination forms can be found on the IU Bicentennial website, Hackerd said. Kim said the nominations can be submitted by anyone. The first recipient of this award was Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb, Kim said. Hackerd said 507 Bicentennial Medals have been awarded thus far. Faimon said the medals are awarded at specific medal ceremonies or planned events. The faculty in the Eskenazi School had an exhibition in the Evansville Museum of Arts, Science and History at which one member of the Board of Trustees awarded a few Bicentennial Medals, Faimon said. There will also be one on Founders day, Jan. 20

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Eight notable IU alumni These eight IU alumni have made headway in fields including science, technology and public policy. By Kyra Miller kymill@iu.edu | @kyra_ky94

Mark Cuban, entrepreneur Mark Cuban is from Pittsburgh. Cuban attended IU-Bloomington and graduated from the Kelley School of Business in 1981 with a degree in management, according to Biography.com. After graduation, Cuban moved to Dallas. In 1995 he started his own company called Audionet, which would later be renamed Broadcast. com. In 1999, Broadcast.com aired the first live-streamed Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show, according to Forbes. In 2000, Cuban purchased a majority stake in the Dallas Mavericks basketball team. Cuban has also been an investor on the reality show “Shark Tank” since 2011. Cuban pledged to donate $5 million to IU in 2015 for the development of the Mark Cuban Center for Sports Media and Technology, located in Assembly Hall.

according to The New Yorker. Murphy has also been nominated for three Grammy Awards and two Tony Awards. Suzanne Collins, author Suzanne Collins was born in Hartford, Connecticut, in 1962. Collins completed her bachelor’s in theater and telecommunications at IU in 1985. Her career began in 1991 as a writer for children’s shows on Nickelodeon, according to her website. Collins is the author of the series “The Hunger Games.” The first novel in the series was released in 2008, and the following books in the series were released in 2009 and 2010. “The Hunger Games” was on the New York Times Best Seller list for 60 weeks in a row. As a result of this success, Collins was named one of Time Magazine’s most influential people of 2010. In March 2012, Amazon announced that Collins was the best-selling Kindle author of all time, according to the Children’s Book Council.

Ryan Murphy, producer and director

Jimmy Wales, entrepreneur

Ryan Murphy is from Indianapolis and studied journalism at IU-Bloomington. In the late 1990s, Steven Spielberg purchased his script, “Why Can’t I Be Audrey Hepburn?” Murphy began producing, writing and directing series such as “Glee,” “American Horror Story,” “Scream Queens” and “The Politician.” He has won six of his 28 Emmy nominations for series such as “Glee,” “The Normal Heart,” “The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story” and “The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story,”

Jimmy Wales was born in Huntsville, Alabama, in 1966. He attended Auburn University and the University of Alabama-Tuscaloosa before enrolling in the doctoral finance program at IU. In 2001, Wales and Larry Sanger launched Wikipedia, a free, peer-reviewed, online open-content encyclopedia. Wales serves on the Wikimedia Foundation Board of Trustees, the entity he established to operate Wikipedia, according to Encyclopedia Britannica. In 2006, Time Magazine named him one of the 100 most influential people in the world.

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Tracy Grose, soccer coach Tracy Grose attended IU and played soccer 1995-99. She graduated with a bachelor’s degree in liberal studies with a sociology minor. She played on the Indiana Blaze from 19972000 and the Carolina Courage in 2002. She was named the 1998 United Soccer Coaches Association of America All American, the first woman in Indiana to get this award. She was the 1995 Big Ten Freshman Player of the Year. After graduation, she went on to coach the sport, acting as an assistant coach at IU in 2000. She coached at Northern Arizona University from 2001 until 2008. In 2009, she was named the assistant coach of the Iowa State soccer team. She is now the administrative assistant for the Southern Illinois University’s Edwardsville men’s program. David Anspaugh, director David Anspaugh was born in Decatur, Indiana, in 1946. After graduating from IU with a bachelor’s degree in 1970, Anspaugh worked as an associate producer before he produced and directed “Hill Street Blues.” In 1986, Anspaugh made his debut directing the feature film “Hoosiers.” “Hoosiers” was nominated for two Academy Awards and named the best sports film of all time by USA Today and ESPN, according to the Indiana Basketball Hall of Fame website. After relocating to Bloomington in 2014, Anspaugh spent three years directing plays for the Bloomington Playwrights Project according to IMDB.

Michael Higgins, president of Ireland Michael Higgins was born in Limerick, Ireland, in 1941. Higgins graduated from the University College Galway before completing his master’s degree in sociology at IU in 1967. Higgins has served in many government positions since returning to Ireland. He won the Irish presidential election in 2011, according to Encyclopedia Britannica. Higgins received more than 1 million votes, the most of any Irish politician in history. He is the first president to serve in both Houses of the Oireachtas, the upper and lower parliament houses in Ireland. Higgins won his reelection in 2018, according to Encyclopedia Britannica. Mansukh C. Wani, scientist Mansukh C. Wani was born in Nandurbar, Maharashtra, India. He received his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in chemistry from the University of Bombay before enrolling in the IU Ph.D. program in chemistry. He graduated from IU in 1962. He joined the Research Triangle Institute in North Carolina, where he is the principal scientist. While at the institute, Wani’s focus was on the isolation, purification and characterization of antineoplastic agents, which can treat cancer. This research is what led to the development of four prescription drugs, which champion the market in chemotherapy treatments. These treatments are the standard treatment for ovarian, breast, lung and colon cancers, according to the Division of Medicinal Chemistry website.

Spring 2020 Source Campus Visitors Guide


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 instead of croutons. The restaurant is always busy and packed with patrons, but you are guaranteed that your long wait will be rewarded.

Voted by IU

BEST PIZZA

in Bloomington for 10 years in a row

www.motherbearspizza.com 1428 E. Third St. • 812-332-4495

2980 W. Whitehall Crossing Blvd. • 812-287-7366 Paid Advertising Section


THE MONROE COUNTY COURTHOUSE

HAPPENINGS EVENTS

O igurig riou ror r. bctboxoffice.org/event/bonnieprince-billy-jonathan-richman

MARH 1  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. PENN STATE

MAR H 5- INDIANA HERITAGE QUILT SHO

I i r 11 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 1 JANIS IAN AND LIVINGSTON TAYLOR uir-u  r 8 . .   o  uici ror r oo  u  jo  og or  o ogr. bctboxoffice.org/event/janis-ianand-livingston-taylor

MARH 4 IU BASEBALL VS. PURDUE ru  iu 3:05 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 4 MEN’S BASKETBALL VS. MINNESOTA i o jo  H 7 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 5 BONNIE “PRIN E” BILLY  ITH EMMETT KELLY & JONATHAN RI HMAN  ITH TOMMY LARKINS uir-u  r 8 . .

 oro oio r 9 . .-5 . . ri.  . 9 . .-4 . . u. Icu  oro  riz. bloomingtonconvention.com/ events/indiana-heritage-quilt-showmarch-5

MAR H -8 IU BASEBALL VS. SAN DIEGO ru  iu 4:05 . . ri. 2:05  5:05 . . . 12:05 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

MARH  TEDX BLOOMINGTON: PERSPE TIVE SHIFT uir-u  r 6 . . Vriou r  iicu ir i oi  i xric oig uic   r u o  rci. bctboxoffice.org/event/tedxbloomington-perspective-shift

MARH  LANO  uir 8 . .  ric cour  uic . thebluebird.ws

MARH  POETRY SLAM  io 8:30 . . thebishopbar.com/events/2020-03

MARH  MEN’S BASKETBALL VS.  ISONSIN i o jo  H  oo iuhoosiers.com

MARH  MONIKA HERZIG’S SHEROES uir-u  r 8 . .  oi Hrzig rourig  grou o ig  Y iru icr ir  rEr c cocio o uic o    o ig  orco ig rrir. bctboxoffice.org/event/sheroes

MARH 8  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. DEPAUL I i r 10 . . iuhoosiers.com

7 . . ic i r i 2004 Roo  co   oc-i-grio iorrr o  iiz  o  oi   iirig  iHo oo    ir rirrig J  rco  ig ic uur o   Wiu. bctboxoffice.org/event/the-room

MARH 1 IU SOFTBALL VS. MIAMI (OHIO)   or i 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 1 LADYSMITH BLAK MAMBAZO I uioriu 7 . .  -i  Gr    r iig igig grou iuc  riioou ric  uic. iuauditorium.com/events/detail/ ladysmith-black-mambazo

MARH 11 IU BASEBALL VS. ININNATI

MARH 8  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. MIAMI (OHIO)

ru  iu 4:05 . . iuhoosiers.com

I i r 5 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 12 LOST DOG STREET BAND

MARH 8 THE ROOM – STARRING TOMMY  ISEAU

 uir 8 .  ric  urig orig  o rici . thebluebird.ws

uir-u  r


MARH 13-14 FLO MOTION SYMPOSIUM  oro oio r 11 . . ri. 8 . . .   rooi cirqu  o r ucio  ror c. bloomingtonconvention.com/ events/flowmotion-symposiummarch-13

MARH 13  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. IO A I i r 2 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 13-15 IU BASEBALL VS. MEMPHIS ru  iu 8 . . ri. 2:05 . . . 12:05 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

MARH 13 GUSTER: AN EVENING OF AOUSTI MUSI AND IMPROV

or  rigo o 100 r go. bctboxoffice.org/event/suffragette

MARH 14 JAKIE KASHIAN  o  ic 8 . . comedyattic.com

MARH 15 YOGA IN THE TAPROOM  icr r ig o  10 . . switchyardbrewing.com

MARH 1 IU BASEBALL VS. KENTUKY ru  iu 6:05 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 18 MOLLY TUTTLE  uir 8 . . Vociog rir  jo r  guiriig riiougr  uic. thebluebird.ws

uir-u  r 8 . . couic  Gur  i ror   ix o ori  o  cu  i rig cco i . bctboxoffice.org/event/gusteracoustic

 o  ic 8 . . ur. 7 . .  9:45 . . ri. 9:45 . . . comedyattic.com

MARH 14  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. NEBRASKA

MARH 21  ARD DAVIS  / JOSH MORNINGSTAR

I i r 10:30 . . iuhoosiers.com

 uir 8 . . our  uic ri i  i . roo. thebluebird.ws

MARH 14 SUFFRAGETTE: 19TH AMENDMENT  ENTENNIAL ELEBRATION uir-u  r 7 . .  ioricr  i 1912 Loo urig  oug  orig  or uorig  rigor  o  o o. i  igig  gri ri o o  gig

MAR H 19-21 MIKE BIRBIGLIA:  ORK IT OUT

MAR H 2-22 IU BASEBALL VS. ILLINOIS STATE ru  iu 4:05 . . ri. 12:05  3:05 . . . 12:05 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

IU BASEBALL

MARH 2-22 IU SOFTBALL VS. PENN STATE

MARH 2-29 IU SOFTBALL VS. OHIO STATE

  or i 6 . . ri. 2 . . . 1 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

  or i 6 . . ri. 2 . . .  oo u. iuhoosiers.com

MARH 22 AN EVENING  ITH JOSH RITTER: A BOOK OF GOLD THRO N OPEN

MARH 2-29 IU BASEBALL VS. OHIO STATE

uir-u  r 8 . .  uici Jo Rir  cic   og oo. bctboxoffice.org/event/josh-ritter

MARH 23 MEN’S TENNIS VS. ILLINOIS I i r 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 24 IU SOFTBALL VS. BALL STATE   or i 5 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 24 ANNA BURH  ITH ROSEGIRL  io 9 . . Ergic o  uic  i oc r oi  grug  . thebishopbar.com/events/2020-03

MARH 25 FUSION 22 uir-u  r 7 . .  rgru I u o c riou c . bctboxoffice.org/event/fusion-2020

MARH 2 ASHLEY . FORD

IU WOMEN’S TENNIS

uir-u  r 7:30 . . I r  Hu ii ouci 2020 Ii R ix i  rir  criic  . or  i  o r i xric. bctboxoffice.org/event/ashley-c-ford

ru  iu 7 . . ri. 2:30 . . . 1:05 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

MARH 2 BEETHOVEN BIRTHDAY BASH uir-u  r 7 . . oo igo  o Orcr cr o 250 ir. bctboxoffice.org/event/beethovenbirthday-bash

MARH 2 JA K HARLO  uir 8 . .  ric rr ro Louii. thebluebird.ws

MARH 2 LIVE MUSI  / BRAD KLEINS HMIDT  icr r ig o  8 . . switchyardbrewing.com

MARH 28  ANDLEBOX  uir 7 . .  ric roc  iig ro W. thebluebird.ws


APRIL 1 LADIES FIRST SPRING SHO  ASE uir-u  r 8 . .  11  o  oLi ir c  iror 20 rrg icrgig ro o o ri  u. bctboxoffice.org/event/ladies-firstspring-showcase

APRIL 11  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. PURDUE I i r 11 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 12 MEN’S TENNIS VS. MINNESOTA I i r  oo iuhoosiers.com

THE BUSKIRK-CHUMLEY THEATER

MARH 28-29 THE BANFF MOUNTAIN FILM FESTIVAL  ORLD TOUR uir-u  r 7 . . . 5 . . u.  rg oui ii   or rig  r- iig  . bctboxoffice.org/event/banff-filmfestival

MARH 29 PARENTS + PINTS  icr r ig o   oo - 4 . . rig our i i o  r r switchyardbrewing.com

MARH 31 IU SOFTBALL VS. NOTRE DAME   or i 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

MARH 31-APRIL 1  AITRESS I uioriu 7:30 . . u. 7:30 . . W. o  r-o i  uic ur orgii uic  ric  Gr   o i r ri. iuauditorium.com/events/detail/ waitress

I i r 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 3 GALLERY  ALK

APRIL 4 BLA K BELT EAGLE SOUT

 o o  oo igo 5 - 8 . .  igo r urig  o o  gri  i ci xii  rr . gallerywalkbloomington.com

 io 8:30 . . og ouo  rioi i  i ori uc Eg cou. thebishopbar.com/events/2020-04

APRIL 3 POETRY SLAM

APRIL 5 MEN’S TENNIS VS. OHIO STATE

 io 8:30 . . thebishopbar.com/events/2020-04

I i r  oo iuhoosiers.com

I i r 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 3-5 INDERELLA

APRIL  IU SOFTBALL VS. INDIANA STATE

APRIL 1-19 IU SOFTBALL VS. MINNESOTA

 uicr r 7:30 . . ri. 2  7:30 . . . 2 . . u.   roucio oo o  or  o ou o   uic oroo. operaballet.indiana.edu/ productions/cinderella.html

APRIL 4 AFRI AN AMERI AN DAN E OMPANY SPRING ON ERT

I i r 5 . . iuhoosiers.com

uir-u  r 7 . . I  ric  ric  c o  r i u rig ocrirc    or . rr Jr.  c grou  ir ric  ric riio  cuur roug c. bctboxoffice.org/event/aaai-dancecompany

APRIL 2 KEVIN KRAUTER

APRIL 4 THE STEEL  OODS

 io 9:30 . . Ii- igr  og rir. thebishopbar.com/events/2020-04

 uir 8 . .  ric cour  uic grou thebluebird.ws

APRIL 3 MEN’S TENNIS VS. PENN STATE

APRIL 12 MEN’S TENNIS VS. TENNESSEE STATE

  or i 6 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 8 DAN ING INDIANA! uir-u  r 7:30 . .  ior oc rougou  oIi. urig    or   rr. bctboxoffice.org/event/dancingindiana

APRIL 9 HAROLD LÓPEZ-NUSSA uir-u  r 8 . . u co or  ii Hro Lóz- u ror  riiou-  uic  ix  i jzz i oiio  cic  . bctboxoffice.org/event/harold-lopeznussa

APRIL 1 MEN’S TENNIS VS.  ISONSIN I i r 4 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 15 IU BASEBALL VS. BALL STATE ru  iu 6:05 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 1  OMEN’S TENNIS VS.  ISONSIN

  or i 6 . . ri. 2 . . . 1 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 1-19 IU BASEBALL VS. MIHIGAN STATE ru  iu 6:05 . . ri. 2:05 . . . 12:05 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 1-19 BEAUTIFUL- THE  AROLE KING MUSI AL I uioriu 7 . . ri. 2  8 . . . 2 . . u.  o  Gr    r iig  uicoo   ru or oro ig jour ro g og  rir o  Roc  RoHo . iuauditorium.com/events/detail/ beautiful


APRIL 18 IU SOUL REVUE SPRING ONERT uir-u  r 7:30 . .  Ruirc  J  rog iror c our  uic ro  1960 o  or  i. bctboxoffice.org/event/iu-soul-revue

APRIL 19  OMEN’S TENNIS VS. MINNESOTA I i r 11 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 22 IU SOFTBALL VS. MOREHEAD STATE   or i 5 . . 6:30 . . iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 22 ONVERSATIONS:  HAMBER MUSI AT THE FAR  ENTER R r 7 . .  c r  uic ri urig   ro  oo igo  o Orcr. www.bloomingtonsymphony.com/ events

APRIL 22 THE UNDEROVER DREAM LOVERS  io 9 . . Hiig ro Lo g  rcor  r Lor i  rici o oig. thebishopbar.com/events/2020-04

APRIL 23 PARSONSFIELD  io 9 . . Hig-rg  uci i. thebishopbar.com/events/2020-04

APRIL 24 33RD  OMEN’S LITTLE 5

TETER CYCLING WON THE 32ND WOMEN’S LITTLE 500.

ror i urig ocr rgig ro riioo co orr go uic. bctboxoffice.org/event/aaai-choralensemble

APRIL 2 SET IT OFF uir-u  r 6:30 . . o c i-o cro I  c uoo igo    i . bctboxoffice.org/event/set-it-off

MAY 1 GALLERY  ALK  o o  oo igo 5 - 8 . .  xciig igo r urig  o o  gri  i cixii  rr . gallerywalkbloomington.com

MAY 1-3 IU SOFTBALL VS. IO A

ir rog iu 4 . . iusf.indiana.edu

  or i 6 . . ri. 2 . . . 1 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 25 TH MEN’S LITTLE 5

MAY 1-3 IU BASEBALL VS. MIHIGAN

ir rog iu 2 . . iusf.indiana.edu

ru  iu 7:30 . . ri. 2 . . . 2 . . u. iuhoosiers.com

APRIL 25 AFRI AN AMERI AN  HORAL ENSEMBLE SPRING ONERT uir-u  r 7:30 . . I  criic cci  ric  ric orE   i

MAY 4 THE  EIGHT BAND

JUNE 5 GALLERY  ALK

uir-u  r 8 . .  roc   iror i ro ir rcu . bctboxoffice.org/event/the-weightband

 o o  oo igo 5 - 8 . .  xciig igo r urig  o o  gri  i cixii  rr . gallerywalkbloomington.com

MAY  SATSANG  uir 8 . . rio   og rir  r  c uror ig   o o-roc  i-o. thebluebird.ws

MAY 14-1 IU BASEBALL VS. NEBRASKA ru  iu 6:05 . . ur. 6:05 . . ri. 12:05 . . . iuhoosiers.com

MAY 1  ARMINA  icr r 7-9 . . o  r  oo igo  o Orcr 50 irr  i  ouoor ror c or i ur. bloomingtonsymphony.com/events

MAY 2 SHA N OLVIN: STEADY ON 3TH ANNIVERSARY TOUR uir-u  r 8 . . r-i  Gr    r iig ri  oi  i ror ccouic i ro r uu  O. bctboxoffice.org/event/shawn-colvin

JUNE 5- VANYA AND SONIA AND MASHA AND SPIKE ro  ou ou 7:30 . .  or ro rou  rioi or  ig ig iig o o o i ogr  c urig  ii  ir . browncountyplayhouse.org

JULY 1 GALLERY  ALK  o o  oo igo 5 - 8 . .  xciig igo r urig  o o  gri  i cixii  rr . gallerywalkbloomington.com

JULY 11 SUMMER OF ‘9 MUSI FROM THE  OODSTO K ERA ro  ou ou 7:30 . .  xciig igo r urig  o o  gri  i cixii  rr . browncountyplayhouse.org

For a full listing of events, visit idsnews.com/events


DINING

Amrit India Restaurant uic Ii cuii. 124  . Wu. 812-650-3812 Anatolia  iciou  irr  uri cuii. 405 E. our . 812-334-2991 Anyetsang’s Little Tibet uic i  iriocuii. 415 E. our . 812-331-0122 Applebee’s Neighborhood Grill and Bar I goo i  igoroo. 2800 E. ir . 812-336-9147 Asuka Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi uic J oo  ui. 2632 E. ir . 812-333-8325 Auntie Anne’s Soft Pretzels Riig  r ocig. 2894 E. ir . (og  ) 812-323-9440 Aver’s Gourmet Pizza Locizzri ou i 1995. 317 E. Wio Ro 812-323-8333 1837  . ir i 812-339-6555 1285 . og  Ro ui  812-331-5555 Azzip Pizza roiz cuizzri. 2894 E. ir .ui 150 812-336-2755 Baked! Of Bloomington O rig 20000+ i ocooi i   or. 115  . Wigo . 812-336-2253

Bangkok Thai Cuisine   i rr oi cuii  i gri  u oio. 2920 E. or  ri 812-333-7477 Bear’s Place Ho  ogoo oogoo  uic  ro iio. 1316 E. ir . 812-339-3460 Bedräk Cafe roo  juicr. 409 . Wu. 812-650-1110 BJ’s Restuarant and Brewhouse  i-ri ci  i  xi ioou r . 411 . og  Ro 812-650-0740 Bloomingfoods Market & Deli Loc. Orgic. r. 3220 E. ir . 812-336-5400 316 W. ix . 812-333-7312 200  i WRoo 133 812-822-0143 Bloomington Bagel Co. O-i -ro -crc gr. 113  .  u . 812-333-4653 913 . og  Ro 812-339-4653 238  .  oro . 812-349-4653 1318 E. ir . 812-287-8353 BLU Boy Chocolate Café and Cakery Euro- r coco  ri. 112 E. ir oo . 812-334-8460 Bob Evan’s u  ric ci o  or  i-     cour i. 3233 W. ir . 812-334-2515

BUTCH’S GRILLACATESSEN & EATZERIA

Brothers Bar and Grill  oriz ro c o  o  i r corr r. 215  . Wu. 812-331-1000

Cafe Bali i oor  u . 210 . Gr.ui 1 812-287-8251

Bruster’s Real Ice Cream r ic cr r. 4531 E. ir . 812-331-8979

Cafe Pizzaria rig u oo igo  izz or  o60 r. 405 E. ir oo . 812-332-2111

Bub’s Burgers and Ice Cream Ho  o ig  g urgr. 480  .  oro . 812-331-2827 Bucceto’s Smiling Teeth izz    i roi. 115 .  Ro 46 812-331-1234 350 . Lir  ri 812-323-0123 Buffalo Wild Wings Grill & Bar  or   oz uc o coo ro . 1350 W. oo  Ro 812-339-2900 BuffaLouie’s at the Gables ic  igu  . 114 . Ii . 812-333-3030 Burma Garden riiour  cii 413 our . 812-339-7334 Butch’s Grillacatessen & Eatzeria  icizz  . 120 E.  . 812-822-0210 C3 Bar rcoci  cuii. 1505 . izz  ri 812-287-8027 Cabin Restaurant & Lounge  ir  oo    i cio ocrr. 4015 .  Ro 446 812-323-9654

ANATOLIA

Canyon Inn Restaurant O o  uicrig  co  i  u. 451  cor ic r r Ro 812-829-4881 Cheddar’s Scratch Kitchen   ric #1 u iig Rur. 126 . ri Ro 812-822-1628 Chicago’s Pizza r o   izz ric   ic. 5621 W.  Ro 46 812-876-6816 Chili’s Grill & Bar r i o  u. 2811 E. ir . 812-334-0535 Chipotle Mexican Grill oo  i igri. 420 E. ir oo . 812-330-1435 2894 E. ir . 812-334-7623 Chocolate Moose r  ic cr   urgroog   or. 405 . Wu. 812-333-0475 Chow Bar O r   i ri oi i or o jo. 216 . Ii . 812-336-3888 Cloverleaf Family Restaurant Hr r  io  rur. 4023 W. ir . 812-334-1077


Falafels Middle Eastern Grill  i Er   irr i  cu i-o  rur. 430 E. ir oo . 812-355-3555 FARMbloomington  iciou rci uig oc oo  i goor. 108 E. ir oo . 812-323-0002 Fat Dan’s icgo- i. 221 E. ir oo . 812-287-7944 INDIA GARDEN

Coaches Bar and Grill Groo  ric  i I  cr  cri o iri. 245  . og . 812-339-3537

DaVinci r Ii ciiizz  . 250 . Wigo . 812-822-1887

Cozy Table Restaurant Locir  c ou. 2500 W. ir . 812-339-5900

DeAngelo’s   Yor  izzczo   . 2620 E. ir . 812-961-0008

Crazy Horse Groo i  co or u  or. 214 W. ir oo . 812-336-8877 Cresent Donut Shops or oou o coo. 231 .   . 812-339-7771 Crumble Coffee and Bakery Your igoroo co   r o. 532  . og . 812-287-8056 1567 . izz  r. 812-334-9044

Denny’s Rr24/7. 2160  . Wu. 812-336-7694 Domino’s Wor i r i izz ir. 527  . Wu. 812-334-3030 2620 . Wu. 812-335-7777 Domo Steak & Sushi Gruioruici xcric. 106 . ri Ro 812-332-7700

Culver’s roz cur  igur urgr   i   i . 1918 W. 3r . 812-822-1837

Dragon Express i  i cuii. 1400 E. ir . 812-331-7030

Cup and Kettle H-cr oo- ig  ucio. 208  . Wu. ui 100 812-287-7978

El Ranchero uic  xic cuii. 2100 Lir  riui  812-822-2329 110 E. Wio Ro 812-822-1302

Dagwood’s Deli-Sub Shop     i   ic ( igg). 116 . Ii . 812-333-3000

El Rey Azteca rig o    xic rci i   co ig c. 309 E. ir . 812-650-1046

Darn Good Soup  iciouo   ou. 107  . og . 812-335-3533

Esan Thai Restaurant Ejo uic i cuii. 221 E. ir oo . 812-333-8424

Feast Market & Cellar roc o u ur ruc uc  ir. 407 W. ro  ri 812-287-8615 Feta Kitchen & Cafe r  irr cuii ci co  ooi   goo. 600 E. Hii  ri 812-336-3382

Homie Hot Pot and Sushi Qui igri or     rio. 306  . Wu. 812-650-1171 Hoosier Bar & Grill  ou or r roi  ri ric. 4645 W. Ric z 812-935-6333 Hopscotch Coffee Loc ro  c co . 235 W.  o . #102 812-369-4500 212  .  io . 812-287-7767 IMU Tudor Room uiig i  gig. 900 E.  . 812-855-1620 inBloom Juicery Juic   ooi r. 116 E. ir . 812-518-2322

Five Guys Burgers and Fries  ou urgr  ri. 1199 . og  Ro 812-336-4897

India Garden uic Ii cuii. 420 E. our . 812-331-8844

Function Brewing   r r  i  ri oi-ou r. 108 E. ix . 812-676-1000

The Inkwell crc-   goo ruc  o-qui co . 105  . og . 812-822-2925

Grazie! Italian Eatery   r  i uic Ii  o. 106 W. ix . 812-323-0303

Irish Lion Restaurant and Pub uic Iri oo  ri. 212 W. ir oo . 812-336-9076

Hartzell’s Ice Cream Loco   ic cr . 107  .  u . 812-332-3502

Janko’s Little Zagreb ric     i cio o i  r. 223 W. ix . 812-332-0694

Hinkle’s Hamburgers urgr   ic 1933. 206 .   . 812-339-3335

Japonee uic J cuii i oo igo. 320  . Wu. 812-330-5310

Dats ic ju iig. 211 . Gr. 812-339-3090 RAINBOW BAKERY


Japonee Express J  or oo i  rooo igo. 530 E. ir oo . ui 105 812-333-7380 Jiffy Treet Ho   ic cr i . 223 .  Ei  ri 812-339-9981 4727 W.  Ro 46 812-876-7770 Jimmy John’s u o our. 1827 E. 10 . 812-333-2102 2636 E. ir . 812-333-4100 430 E. ir oo . 812-332-9265 Joella’s Hot Chicken  i--Hocic  or r i. 3002 E ir . 812-339-8497 Juannita’s Restaurant Rrcio o  xic rig. 620 W. ir oo . 812-339-2340 Kilroy’s Bar & Grill iig uc  ir. 502 E. ir oo . 812-339-3006 King Gyros Restaurant  irr  gro u  u  Q. 2000 . Wu. 812-334-4144 Korea Restaurant ic or i  ri ric. 409 E. our . 812-339-2735

La Charreada uic  xic oo  gr rgri. 1720  . Wu. 812-332-2343 La Vie en Rose Café rig rc co   ri or r uc. 402 1/2 W. ix . Laughing Planet Café Vg  gri-ri urrio   or. 322 E. ir oo . 812-323-2233 Lennie’s/Bloomington Brewing Co. Locr   i gour izz  ic  u r. 514 E. ir oo . 812-323-2112

THE OWLERY

LongHorn Steakhouse Wr ri co   or. 721 . og  Ro 812-334-1600

Mother Bear’s Pizza Vo izz i oo igoigr. 1428 E. ir . 812-332-4495 2980 W. Wiroig . 812-287-7366

Longfei Chinese Restaurant i rur i  or irrio ocic i. 113 . Gr. 812-955-1666

My Thai Café Excri ouic i i. 3316 W. ir . 812-333-2234

Malibu Grill  cuiori- r. 106  . Wu. 812-332-4334

My Thai Noodles 402 E. 4 . 812-336-2388

MAJ É Sushi r ui ro ric. 601  . og . 812-332-4334 McAlister’s Deli Hr-iz i rr  i  i oour cr . 2510 E. ir . 812-333-4800 Moe’s Southwest Grill  o o  urrio. 115 .  Ro 46 812-336-6637

My Thai Express 519 . Wu. 812-330-7004 Mr. Hibachi Buffet H J rqu. 4400 E. ir . 812-339-6288 Mr. Taco u xic gri. 340 . ro  ri 812-369-7192 Naughty Dog r iu oog. 3860 W. ir . 812-330-6888 Nick’s English Hut izzro oiurgr  i  iz ri. 423 E. ir oo . 812-332-4040 Noodles and Company  ro rou   or. 517 E. ir oo . 812-323-1400 2560 E. ir . 812-558-0080 O’Charley’s gri ruc coic. 360  . Jco  ri 812-333-6687

LENNIE’S

Olive Garden cii Ii iig. 320  . Jco  ri 812-333-1350

Opie Taylor’s  r- iig urgr   ic. 110  . Wu. 812-333-7287 Osteria Rago  -iir uic Ii rur. 419 E. ir oo . 812-822-0694 Outback Steakhouse Hig-qui oo  ric  i grou orio. 3201 W. ir . 812-330-1018 The Owlery Vgri oo or ric. 118 W. ix . 812-333-7344 Panera Bread r  r i. 2748 E. ir . 812-335-9785 Papa John’s Pizza r Igri. r izz.  Jo. 415  . Wu. 812-336-7272 2486 . Wu. 812-353-7272 Penn Station East Coast Subs Gri Eo- u ri  ic. 212 . Ii . 812-333-7366 256  . Jco  ri 812-331-7300 Pizza X irgrizz. 1791 E. 10 . 812-339-7737 1610 W. ir . 812-332-2522 2443 . Wu. i 812-332-8500 877 . og  Ro 812-355-5000


Potbelly Sandwich Shop icgo- o u. 517 E. ir oo . 812-334-9846

Samira  o  ogi cuii. 100 W. ix . 812-331-3761

Pourhouse Café Orgicir r co . 314 E. ir oo . 812-339-7000

Sazon Mexican Cuisine O rig uic coor qui  o . 211  . Wu. 812-955-8517

Qdoba Mexican Grill r igri      rigor our . 116 . Ii . 812-339-1122 Red riioi  i  ocu o zcu- ic. 1402  . Wu. 812-650-3807 Rainbow Bakery oo igo r -g r. 201 . Rogr . 812-822-3741 Red Lobster r i or. 2617 E. ir . 812-332-9712 Red Mango  uro-roz ogur. 1793 E. 10 . 812-334-9822 Red Robin Gour urgr  ooz  i or   ric co orr. 2846 E. ir . 812-727-3884 Rockits Famous Pizza L igizz   ic. 222  . Wu. 812-336-7625 Rocky’s Pizza izzro oi  ig. 1713  . og . 812-822-1507 Runcible Spoon Cafe and Restaurant Qui r co   i gri oio. 412 E. ix . 812-334-3997 Rush Hour Station i uio cé ocu o Vi -iir ou   ic. 421 E. ir . 812-323-7874 Rush Bowls  -ur   rui ooi  ci o  1421  .  u . 812-269-1670

Scenic View Restaurant i iig  i  gri . 4600 .  Ro 446 812-837-9496 Serendipity  rii r  rur. 201 . og . 314-520-1285 Siam House cii i cuii. 430 E. our . 812-331-1233 SmokeWorks   i- rcu joi  i ouro i   ooi. 121  . og . 812-287-8190 Smokin’ Jacks Rib Shack ciiz i o -o  our- rqu. 505 W. 17 . 812-332-7427 Social Cantina  co  qui joi. 125  . og . 812-287-8199 Soma Coffeehouse ir rorgic co   i o coror r. 322 E. ir oo . 812-331-2770 400 E. ir . 812-333-7334 581 E. Hii  ri 812- 668-2086 Southern Stone uii o ou. 405 W. ro  ri 812-333-1043 Stefano’s Ice Cafe Locco ri   ic. 101 W. ir oo .ui 21 812-331-0575 Square Donuts    r  igou. 1280  . og .ui 1 812-337-0100 3866 W. ir . 812-333-2799

UPLAND BREWING COMPANY

Sushi Bar ui  J cuii. 2522 E. 10 . 812-331-7688 Tandoor & Tikka   or  o riio Ii oo. 250 . Wigo . 812-369-4452 Taste of India uic  orr Ii cuii. 316 E. our . 812-333-1399 Texas Roadhouse ri  gr ro. 110 . ri Ro 812-323-1000 Topo’s 403  r Gr   irr iir  u. 403  . Wu. 812-676-8676

Upland Brewing Company Locr   uiqu  i o riiorci. 350 W. 11 . 812-336-2337 Uptown Café ju-ro     i o or. 102 E. ir oo . 812-339-0900 The Village Deli    rriio or oo igo ri  cor oI u. 409 E. ir oo . 812-336-2303 Viva Mas Mexican Restaurant & Cantina Exric  xic oo  ri i  ucooru  or. 2550 E. 3r . 812-287-8783

Toto’s Uncle Café o   or cé. 3297 E. or  ri 812-287-8018

Which Wich Wi  or  50  ic ro  i i. 422 E. ir oo . 812-332-9424

Trailhead Pizzeria  -ro -crc gour  izz icr   o   r 4303 .  Ro 446 812-837-9101

Wings Xtreme Wig   or. 2620 E. 10 . 812-333-9464

Trojan Horse Gr cii    ric ori ic 1978. 100 E. ir oo . 812-332-1101 Truffles  rii   i r  i   iig  u. 1131 . og  Ro 812-330-1111 Turkuaz Café uri cuii. 301 E. ir . 812-333-7908

Yogi’s Bar & Grill Virocr  gri. 302  . Wu. 812-822-3591 Z & C Teriyaki and Sushi  ui  i cuii. 430 E. ir oo . 812-323-8999


BARS, BREWERIES, WINERIES, & CLUBS

Farm Root Cellar

The Alley Bar 210 W. ir oo . 812-336-2216

Atlas Bar 209 . og . 812-334-4435

The Back Door 207 . og . 812-333-3123

Bear’s Place 1316 E. ir . 812-339-3460

Big Woods Bloomington 116  . Gr. 812-335-1821

108 E. ir oo . 812-323-0002

Upland Brewing Co. 350 W. 11 . 812-336-2337

HOTELS

Function Brewing

The Video Saloon

108 E. ix . 812-676-1000

105 W.  . 812-333-0064

2615 E. ir . 812-727-6959

Kilroy’s Stacks

Yogi’s Bar & Grill

430 E. ir oo . 812-822-1483

Virocr  gri. 302  . Wu. 812-822-3591

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

Kilroy’s Sports 319  . Wu. 812-333-6006

Nick’s English Hut 423 E. ir oo . 812-332-4040

Butler Winery 6200 E. Roio R. 812-332-6660

Cardinal Spirits 922 .  oro . 812-202-6789 The Cade 217  . Wu. 812-287-7181

The Comedy Attic 123 . Wu. 812-336-5233

Crazy Horse 214 W. ir oo . 812-336-8877

Cascades Inn 2601  . Wu. 812-369-4310 300 .  Ro 446 812-336-7777

FAMILY FUN Classic Lanes

Frank Southern Ice Arena

Comfort Inn 1700  . ir i 812-650-0010

Courtyard by Marriott 310 . og . 812-335-8000

 i gr iio ic ig. 2100 . Hro . 812-349-3740

Days Inn

Economy Inn

1211 . Wu. 812-302-6818

Hoosier Heights Ioor roc ci ig cii. 1008 . Rogr . 812-824-6414

The Orbit Room

LaserLite

Fairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott

107  . og . 201 . og . 812-330-6688

O rig ir rigrou or ju igou i  i  ri. 4505 E. ir . 812-337-0456

Fourwinds Lakeside Inn & Marina

Steve’s Place Tap Pub & Billards

Urban Air Trampoline Park

2510 W. ir . 812-287-8152

O rig     i ir ri. 3603 W.  Ro 46 812-727-8309

Oddball Fermentables

215  . Wu. 812-331-1000

1935 .  oo  ri 812-330-1900

Century Suites

3160 . Wu. 812-335-1850

The Bluebird

Brothers Bar and Grill

The Wood Shop 350 W. 11 . 812-336-2337

Night Moves

123 . Wu. 216  . Wu. 812-336-3984

Candlewood Suites

o ig . 1421  . Wii  ri 812-332-6689

Office Lounge 3900 E. ir . 812-332-0911

The Bishop Bar

Bloomington Travelodge

Serendipity Martini Bar

Switchyard Brewing Company 419  . Wu. 812-287-8295

The Tap 101  . og . 812-287-8579

The Upstairs Pub 430 E. ir oo .ui 18 812-333-3003

WonderLab Museum H-o xii  rogr  i u curioi  courg xorio. 308 W. our . 812-337-1337

200 E. Ii 45-46  812-336-0905 4805 . O  Ro 37 812-824-8311

120 . ir  ri 812-331-1122

9301 . irx Ro 812-824-2628

Graduate 210 E. ir oo . 812-994-0500

Grant Street Inn 310  . Gr. 812-334-2353

Hampton Inn 2100  . Wu. 812-334-2100

Hilton Garden Inn 245  . og . 812-331-1335

A Gentleman’s Show Lounge DAILY SPECIALS

 VIP ROOM

Stop By & Visit Our New Location Monday - Friday: 5 p.m. - 3 a.m. Saturday & Sunday: 6 p.m. - 3 a.m.

NOW HIRING DANCERS (18 & Older)



3160 S. Walnut St. 812-335-1850 NightMovesBloomington.com


Lilly Library

O rig rourc or cor irio ouig ou 400000 oo or  100000 ic o uic  rg ocicocio. 1200 E.  . 812-855-2452 Indiana.edu/~liblilly

Holiday Inn Express & Suites 117 . ri Ro 812-334-8800

Holiday Inn

1710  . ir i 812-334-3252

Home2 Suites by Hilton

alnut Street Inn

130  . Wu. 812-345-8378

ampler House Bed & Breakfast 4905 . Rogr . 812-929-7542

in ate by

yndham

1410  . Wu. 812-668-5999

1722  . Wu. 812-558-0676

Home ood Suites by Hilton

ATTRACTIONS

1399 . Lir  ri 812-323-0500

Hyatt Place

217 W. ir oo . 812-339-5950

Indiana Memorial Union Biddle Hotel & onference enter 900 E.  . 812-856-6381

La Quinta Inn & Suites 3380 W. Ru W 812-727-0205

Motel

1800  . Wu. 812-332-0820

Quality Inn

1100 W. R. 812-558-2289

Sho ers Inn Bed and Breakfast 430  . Wigo . 812-334-9000

Buskirk- humley Theater

O r  r rou u o uic rc  riou or . 114 E. ir oo . 812-323-3020 buskirkchumley.org

ascades Park

O r   i ri oouoor ciii. 2851  . O  Ro 37 812-349-3700 bloomington.in.gov/lower-cascades

Hinkle-Garton Farmstead

Ho xii  c       uu o    ur o  o. 2920 E. 10 . 812-336-0909 bloomingtonrestorations.org

Kinsey Institute

501  . og . 812-337-7772

or  or  60 r iiu    ru ourc or iigig  ior ig   or oucriiciu i x gr  rroucio. Exor  iiu   xii  gri.  orrio H1165 E. 3r . 812-855-3058 Kinseyinstitute.org

SummerHouse at Indiana

Lake Monroe

Southern omfort Bed and Breakfast 6056 E.  Ro 46 812-339-4344

Sprin Hill Suites by Marriott

4501 E. ir . 812-332-2141

Super 8 Motel

1751  . o  ri 812-323-8000

To nePlace Suites by Marriott 105 . ri Ro 812-334-1234

urrou  rcr o Hooir  ioorL  oro i o  o c ig oigigiiguig  i  ig  or  r ciii. 4850 .  Ro 446 812-837-9546 In.gov/dnr/parklake/2954.htm

urig r co orr oogr ro oc rgiori. 101 W. ir oo . ui 112 812-333-0536 gallery406.com

Grun ald Gallery of Art

Lr ouoo igo rig roug xii  ci rogr . 202 E. ix . 812-332-2517 monroehistory.org

Ho  o co orr  or  roio uri ro  ri oco orr gr. 1201 E.  . 812-855-8490 soaad.indiana.edu/exhibitions/ grunwald-gallery

Oli er inery

I-FELL BUILDING

Monroe ounty History enter

KINSEY INSTITUTE

Gallery 4

Lr ou ro i ig roug roucio our  Ii rg o ir. Ejo oc i igoig  icicig. 200 E. Wir Ro 812-876-5800 oliverwinery.com

Tibetan Mon olian Buddhist ultural enter

rougou r  cr roi   i rg o ucio iriurogr  rig o  i   ogoi cuur. 3655 . o Ro 812-336-6807 tmbcc.org

ylie House Museum

uii 1835Wi Hou    o  oIi  iri r rir Wi i  i. Ii o   or  I   ioric ou  uu rcrig  o  rior o 1860. 307 E. co . 812-855-6224 libraries.indiana.edu/wylie-housemuseum

ART GALLERIES Ar entum Je elry

ocuig o cocig  co orr j r ro cro  go. 205  . og . ui 100 812-336-3100 argentum-jewelry.com

By Hand Gallery

urig  or  100 oc  rgiorior  oo orj r ig i rr  iig. 101 W. ir oo . ui 109 (oui qur  ) 812-334-3255 byhandgallery.com

Eskena i Museum of Art

  uu i i o   cr o cuurcroro." 113 E. 7 . 812-855-5445 artmuseum.indiana.edu

Exric  orig riuio gr xii ui   r. 415 W. our . 812-361-6719 ifellbloomington.com

John aldron Arts enter

urig   i ri or or  ocri i r i. 122 . Wu. 812-330-4400 ivytech.edu/bloomington/waldron

Mathers Museum

 iig rro rou   or rr cuur ro c o ii coi. 416  . Ii . 812-855-6873 mathers.indiana.edu

Not Just Ru s Gallery of Nati e American Art urig o-o--i   ou r  i   ric i . 1117  . og . ui  812-332-6434 notjustrugs.com

Pish ahi Art Studio

urig   or oocri Rz igi. 6560  . Viig Rig Ro (i  i ro oo igo o  Ro 45) 812-391-3181 pishgahi.com

The Vault at Gallery Mort a e

urig  uorig  or o o ocrii. 121 E. ix . ui 1 812-334-9700 gallerymortgage.com

The Venue Fine Art & Gifts

urig  ri o or icuig  rcooroiri or   or. 114 . Gr. 812-339-4200 thevenuebloomington.com

Volta Glass Studio

urig  ri o cr g     rg  io or i ig i i g o ig  orio. 405 W. ix .ui  -3 812-330-4191 voltaglassgallery.com


HOUSING

Olympus Properties

1 North and The rest Apartments 524  . og . 812-650-0344

All American Stora e/Pakmail  ui Locio 812-339-4911

Little Italy Market 421 E. ir . 812-287-7143

Ome a Properties 115 E. ix . 812-333-0995

Andre Da is lothiers 101 W. ir oo . 812-323-7730

The Arbors 1533 ror L 844-207-5701

Lola Rue & o Ho  cor ouiqu. 114  . Wu. 812-323-7010

The Park on Morton 710  .  oro . 812-339-7242

At ater Eye are enter 744 E. ir . 812-855-8436

The A enue on olle e 455  . og . 812-331-8500

Plato’s ourt at Kni ht's Landin 2036  . Wu. 812-334-2898

edar ie Mana ement/ Tenth & olle e 601  . og . 812-339-8777

The Briar & The Burley occo o 101 W. ir oo . #100 812-332-3300

Minton Body Shop 3120 Vur . 812-339-9714

The Quarry

Bicycle Gara e 507 E. ir oo . 812-339-3457

My Sister's loset 414 . og . 812-333-7710

BioLife Plasma Ser ices 1565 Lir  ri 812-334-1405

O' hild hildren's Boutique 101 W. ir oo . 812-334-9005

Bikesmiths 112 . og . 812-339-9970

Piace Boutique 2894 E. ir . 812-330-3527

Bloomin ton Salt a e 115  .  io . ui 1 812-339-2805

Pitaya oig or 417 E. ir oo . 812-331-1140

on enanter Hill 3101 E. or  ri 812-323-8021 The rest 701  . Wu. 812-650-0344 S Property Mana ement 255  . Wigo . 812-330-1411 The Dillon 525 . ro  ri 812-822-3734 Elkins Apartments 940  . Wu. 812-339-2859 Ethos Apartments 1521 Ic  ri 812-894-4300 E ol e Bloomin ton 1425  .  u . 812-949-0660 The Fields 1333 . roo L 812-337-9000 Granite Student Li in 120 E. ir oo . 812-727-7000 Horn Properties 509 E. og Gro . 812-333-4748 Hunter Bloomin ton Properties HunterBloomington.com 812-558-0800 Housin and Nei hboorhood De elopment 410  .  oro . 812-349-3420 IU Residential Pro rams & Ser ices 801  . Jor . 812-855-1764 Kirk ood Property Mana ement 1426  . ir i 812-822-0079

The Monroe

1150 . rizz . 812-324-8437

2620  . Wu. 812-334-8200

986 . or c W 812-330-8700 Re ency Mana ement Ser ices 3400 . r Ro 812-332-1963 Renaissance Rentals 3321 .  oo L 812-330-1123 Reser e on Third 500 . r Rig Ro 812-558-3600 Sar e Rentals 627  .  oro . 812-330-1501 Stratum Indiana 3131 E. GooigW 812-333-9868 Student Le al Ser ices 400 E.  . 812-855-7867 SummerHouse at Indiana 4501 E. ir . 812-332-2141 Varsity Properties 2015  .  u  812-334-0333 The Villa e at Muller Park 500 .  ur   812-333-6800 alnut Sprin s 3296 . Wurig  ri 844-818-1379 Rail ay Manor 913  . og . 812-335-6203 oodbrid e Apartments 3401 Jo Hi c 812-551-4122 Urban Station Apartments 403 . Wu. 812-955-0135

SPECIALTY SHOPS & SERVICES 1818 Apparel ompany 1200  . og . 812-337-8049

May's Greenhouse 6280 O  Ro 37 ou 812-824-8630

actus Flo er Vig coig  ouiqu. 600 E. Hii  ri 812-226-0038

A Propos Gifts & Je elry 115  . og . 812-334-1330

herry anary Vinta e lothin 214 W. our . 812-272-5470

Re olution Bike & Bean 401 E. 10 . 812-336-0241

rimson Stables Hor riig coo. 2025  . RuRo 812-287-7326

Russian Recordin 1021 . Wu. 812-323-8777

EllieMae's Boutique 101 W. ir oo . 812-339-8084 Eni ma Pu le House 2660 E. co . 812-217-8761 Game orld 919 . og Ro 3287 W. ir . 812-335-6666 Gather RiGio 116  . Wu. 812-287-8046 Greetin s r . 429 E. ir oo . 812-332-2737 Global Gifts 122  . Wu 812-336-7402 IU redit Union  ui Locio 812-855-7823 Landlocked Music 115 . Wu. 812-339-2574

Stansifer Radio o. 1805 . Wu. 812-336-6339

Trace In esti ations 517  . Wu. 812-334-8857 Tracks Music & Videos r ooor 415 E. ir oo . 812-332-3576 Ti oli Fashions 101 W. ir oo  . 812-339-6239 Vance Music enter 112 W. ix . 812-339-0618 Vinta e Phoenix 114 E. ix . 812-333-2930 Vinta e Vo ue by G 422 E. ir oo . 812-335-3513 V's Barbershop 923 . og  Ro 812-332-4897


IU Parking Information PARKING REGULATIONS ONE DAY PERMITS o urc our r iou  i o roi our   r  o u rog  i our ic criio/ coor. r i c  oi   Hro rig Grg  Ii   ori io Ho    RiiH r  . Viior  i  i ic  i cr/g g or  Ii  i   ric Vr    obtain a visitor-disabled permit from Parking Operations.

PARKING GARAGES At ater Gara e

  r Grg rc i oc o cu  ri   ir r  r u.

Fee Lane Gara e

  L Grg i oc  corr oE r  L.

Jordan A enue Gara e

 Jor u Grg i oc o Jor u   ir r  r.

Henderson Gara e

 Hro Grg i oc o  u    r u  ir r.  E --r i-o rc  xii o oc o  Hro u i ( i) o grg.

Poplars Gara e

 or Grg rc i oc o ix r  Gr   u r.

METERS

 u rig  r  u i ro 7 . . o 10 . .  o roug ri. rig  r r r ro ri 10 . . ui o 7 . . Viior  r rig i oo  u  ucuor   o roug ri ro 7 . . o 10 . .

FREE PARKING To n and Go n Lots

Eorc i  r o c 5 . .  o oru  ui7 . . o roug ri.  o r oorc o ur  u. Vo L rig Lo(Lo# 404) Loo  corr oour   u r (Lo# 412) Loo  corr oix   u r (Lo# 402)

The eekend parkin rule- H and ST ones

 ic   r i  H or  zo5 . . ri ui11 . . u i or  iou currrig r iu o or i.

Parkin Gara es

rig i r i  rig grg  ur  u.

CONTACT INFORMATION

or quio or cocr cocI rig Orio  812-855-9848rig@ii.u or ii Hro rig Grg 310 .  .

MULTIMEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAINME AINMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIMED RTAINMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIM MULTIMEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAINMEN AINMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDI MULTIMEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAINMEN AINMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIMED MULTIMEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAINMEN AINMENT NMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIMED MULTIMEDIA UL LTIM LT MED EDIA IA NE NEWS WS S SP S SPORTS O TS OR S AR ARTS TS S&E ENTERTAINME NTER NT ERTA ER TAIN TA INM IN ME AINMENT MENGet T OP OPIN OPINION INIO ION N IIN N DE DEPT DEPTH PTH H &you FEAT FE FEATURES ATUR URES ES M MULTIMEDI ULTI UL T MEDI the campus news want sent MULTIMEDIA ULTIM MEDIA SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINME NME daily toNEWS your phone, along with AINMENT NM MENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULT MULTIMED T IM MED breaking news alerts. MULTIMEDIA UL LTIMEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINMEN NMEN interests: Sports or MEDIA INMENT MENSubscribe T OPINION to IN your DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIM MULTIMEDIA just Basketball, A&E or just MULTIMEDIA UL LTIM MEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINMENT NMEN AINMENT NM MENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULT MULTIMED TIM MED Performances, Campus, Bloomington, MULTIMEDIA ULTIM MEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINMEN NMEN and more! AINMENT NM MENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULT MULTIMED TIM MED for ‘idsnews’ on&your MULTIMEDIA UL LTISearch MEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINMEN NMEN AINMENT NM MENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULTIMED TIM MED Facebook Messenger app. MULT MULTIMEDIA ULTIM MEDIA NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINME NME AINMENT MENT OPINION IN DEPTH & FEATURES MULT MULTIMED TIM MED MULTIMEDIA ULTIM MEDIA idsnews NEWS SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTA ENTERTAINME AIN NME AINMENT NM MENT OP OPIN OPINION INIO ION N IIN N DE DEPT DEPTH PTH H & FE FEAT FEATURES ATUR URES ES MU MUL MULTIMED LTIMED MULTIMEDIA UL LTIM LT IMED DIA AN NEWS EWS EW S S SPORTS PORT PO ORT RTS S A ARTS RTS RT S & EN ENTE ENTERTAINME TERT TE RTAI RT AIN AI NME NM AINMENT NME EN EN NT T O OPINION P PINION IN DEPTH FEATURES MULTIME MULTIMEDI MULTIMEDIA ULT TIM IMED ED DIA NE NEWS WS SP SPOR SPORTS ORTS OR TS AR ARTS TS & E ENTERTAINME NTER NT ERTA ER TAINM AINMENT NMENT EN ENT NT OP NT O OPIN OPINION PIN INIO ION IO N IIN N DE DEPT DEPTH PTH PT H & FEATURES FEAT FE ATUR AT URES UR ES MULTIMED MUL MU M UL LT TIM Home MULTIMEDIA TIM MEDIA IA NE NEWS WS SP SPOR SPORTS ORTS TS AR ARTS TS & E ENTERTAINME NTER NT ERT TAIN NM TS & ENTERTAINMENT NT TERTAINMENT OPINION IN DEPTH & F FEATURE EATU EPTH & F FEATURES EATURES MULTIMEDIA NEWS SPOR SPORTS RTS A ART SPORTS TS S A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION IN ND DEPT E ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P S SPORTS RT TS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN DE DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P Indiana Daily Student S SPORTS RT TS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEPT E ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P - idsnews S SPORTS RT TS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP Automated messaging ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P News & Media Website S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN DE DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P S SPORTS RT TS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR P S SPORTS RTS A ARTS RTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION N IIN ND DEP Get Started ON IN D DEPTH EPTH & FEATURES MULTIMEDIA NEW NEWS WS S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS TS AR ARTS TS & E ENTERTAINMENT NTER NT ERTA TAIN INME MENT NT OP OPIN OPINION INIO ION N IIN ND DEP ON IN DEP DEPTH EP PTH TH & F FEATURES EATU EA TURE TU RES RE S M MULTIMEDIA ULTI UL TIME TI MEDI ME DIA DI A N NEWS EWS EW S S SPOR PO S SPORTS RTS AR ARTS TS & E ENTERTAINMENT NTER NT ERTA TAIN INME MENT NT OP OPIN OPINION INIO ION N IN D DEP ON IN DEPTH & FEAT S SPORTS ARTS & Your News. ON IN DEPTH & F Your Way. S SPORTS ARTS ON IN DEPTH & S SPORTS ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT OPINION IN DEP

IDS Personalized News Updates


EMERGENCY CONTACTS

IU Athletics

Red Tire Taxi

812-855-4006 ic: 866-I OR

812-269-2690 redtiretaxi.com

Bloomington Fire Dept.

Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall

Uber

300 E. our . 812-332-9763

Bloomington Police Dept. 220 E. ir . 812-339-4477

uber.com/cities/bloomington

IU Directory

217 W. ix . 812-339-9744

directory.iu.edu

IU Visitor Information Center Ii   ori io 900 E.  . 812-856-4648

Monroe County Sheriff

Monroe County Public Library

301  . og . 812-349-2534

1601 L L. 812-855-7772 recsports.indiana.edu

1001 E. 17 . iuhoosiers.com

1469 E. 17 . 812-855-4111

IU Police Dept.

IU Student Recreational Sports Center

303 E. ir oo . 812-349-3050

IU School of Informatics, Computing, Engineering

Yellow Cab Co.

UNIVERSITY CONTACTS IU Credit Union 812-855-7823  ui Locio

IU Disability Services

TRANSPORTATION

IU Health Bloomington Hospital

1320 E. 10 . 812-855-7578 studentaffairs.indiana.edu

Bloomington Parking Enforcement

IU Office of Admissions

IU Health Center 600  . Jor . 812-855-4011

IU Optometry 800   r . 812-855-4447

Monroe Hospital 4011 .  oro  icr . 812-825-1111

VISITOR INFORMATION Bloomington Visitors Center

812-349-3400 bloomington.in.gov/parking

940 E.  . 812-855-0661

Bloomington Transit

IU Office of the Dean of Students

812-336-7433 bloomingtontransit.com

Catch-A-Ride 847-498-8969 catcharide.com

Go Express Travel 800-589-6004 goexpresstravel.com

IU Campus Bus Service 812-855-8384 iubus.indiana.edu

IU Safety Escort

2855  . Wu . 812-334-8900 visitbloomington.com

812-855- E .ii.u

Community Events Hotline

Lyft

812-349-3754

lyft.com/cities/bloomington-in

IU School of Public Health 1025 E 7 . 812-855-1561 publichealth.indiana.edu

IU Student Central

MEDICAL 601 W. co . 812-353-5252

700  Woo  . 812-856-5754 sice.indiana.edu

Ii   ori io  088 900 E.  . 812-855-8187

IU Office of the President r H200 107 . Ii . 812-855-4613 president.iu.edu

408  .  io . 812-855-6500 studentcentral.indiana.edu

ARTS Buskirk-Chumley Theater 114 E. ir oo . 812-323-3020 buskirkchumley.org

IU Auditorium 1211 E.  . ox O c: 812-855-1103 iuauditorium.com

IU Cinema 1213 E.  . 812-856-2463 ci .ii.u

IU Office of the Provost and Executive Vice President r H100 107 . Ii . 812-855-9011 provost.indiana.edu

IU Eskenazi Museum of Art 1133 E.  . 812- 855-5445 artmuseum.indiana.edu

IU Musical Arts Center

IU Public Safety and Institutional Assurance

101  . Jor . 812-855-7433 music.indiana.edu

812-855-2004 protect.iu.edu

The key to student housing in Bloomington.

Browse housing options located on campus and o with LiveInBtown.com. Organize your results based on location, price, size, amenities and more!

LiveInBtown.com


We’re on campus, online, and in the palm of your hand. Mobile Banking makes it easier than ever for you to manage your account on the go! IU Credit Union members enjoy: • Mobile Banking • Mobile Deposit • Free Mobile & Tablet apps* for Android™, iPhone™ and Kindle Fire™ • MobiMoney - Control your Debit Card with your smartphone • Full-Service Branch at 17th & Dunn • Free Checking • And so much more!

Open your account at any branch or online:

www.iucu.orgg

*Message and data rates may apply. Check with your mobile provider.

IU Credit Union is committed to campus and community. IU Credit Union has a strong commitment to the communities we serve. We offer $30,000 in scholarships annually, donate to community charitable organizations, and sponsor campus and community programs that encompass education, arts, athletics, and general community needs. Go to iucu.org/communitymatters to learn more.

We started a credit union and created a community. Federally insured by NCUA

812-855-7823 • iucu.org


INDIANA MEMORIAL UNION

DINING RENOVATION Construction is expected to last most of 2020. Some dining concepts will remain open with expanded services throughout construction.

CASHLESS Several dining concepts no longer accept cash. All Dining locations will continue to accept CrimsonCard Accounts, I-BUCKS, American Express, Discover, Mastercard, and Visa.

CONVENIENCE

TIME E

OPT TIONS

It’s a quick and easy way to order and pay for your on-campus food from any mobile device.

Instead of waiiting in long lines at on--campus restaurants, order ahead through the app.

Pay with I-BUCKS, your CrrimsonCard Accountt, or a major cred dit card.

Order your IU Dining favorites online for carryout through Grubhub. Download the Grubhub app.

Visit dining.indiana.edu for our locations, hours, and additional information.

Follow us on social media for updates throughout the year.

iudining

Profile for Indiana Daily Student - specials & guides

Source Campus Visitors Guide Spring 2020  

Source Campus Visitors Guide is a special publication from the Indiana Daily Student at Indiana University. If you're new to IU or Bloomingt...

Source Campus Visitors Guide Spring 2020  

Source Campus Visitors Guide is a special publication from the Indiana Daily Student at Indiana University. If you're new to IU or Bloomingt...

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