Feb. 20, 2012 - Indiana University Southeast

ius.edu

Feb. 20, 2012 - Indiana University Southeast

See page 8 |

White Out

Campus Life | See page 6

Halftime event creates campus

cheer

the horizon

Associate director inspires i students

t

Week of Feb. 20, 2012 Volume 66 | Issue 17

www.iushorizon.com

Open session offers

candidate feedback

SEE PAGE

3

Homecoming

Grenadiers conquer on court

Photo by Hanna Woods

Wes Cox, sophomore guard, prepares to take free-throw shots from a foul inflicted on him by the Eagles

defense. Cox shot at 50 percent from the free throw line on Feb. 12 in the Activities Building. Cox topped the

Grenadier scorecard as the top scorer of the game adding 19 points to the 110-76 victory over Alice Lloyd.

By AMIRA ASAD

Staff

aasad@umail.iu.edu

Residence Life and Housing is currently

conducting a search to find a new director.

In order to receive opinions from student

residents, several open sessions were held in

order to provide feedback about the candidates.

Currently, there are three candidates seeking

the position — Amanda Stonecipher,

Scott Iverson and Matthew Kerch.

Stonecipher spoke at an open session on

Feb. 6, while Kerch spoke on Feb. 9. Iverson’s

open session was on Feb. 8.

Iverson is currently the assistant director

of summer operations and apartment living

at the University of North Carolina Chapel

Hill.

“My experience and the opportunities offered

with my experience and what I have

to offer seems like a really good fit,” Iverson

said.

Iverson was the assistant director of residence

at North Carolina State and director

of Campus Life at both Louis University and

University of Maryland College Park.

“Working at larger universities allowed

me to see what was successful,” Iverson said.

“I do have some small school experience, as

well, but working here at a smaller campus

will help us work together and interact and

engage better. A smaller office is fine.”

Iverson said one of the reasons he is interested

in IU Southeast is to bring light on

health education and other issues.

“I am interested in shaping students at

this important time in their lives,” Iverson

said.

Iverson explained three goals he would

like to accomplish in the first month of working

at IU Southeast.

“I would like to learn about departments

as much as possible,” Iverson said. “I want to

look down at assessment results, gather that

information and talk to people. We are here

for students and here for student environment.”

Iverson said he would reach out to the

people who support the residence department.

He would also find the coalitions and

partners associated with residence and inter-

See CANDIDATES, page 2

Scarce space creates need for new lodge

By BRADLEY COOPER

Staff

bradcoop@ius.edu

A sixth lodge will be built in August 2013

at IU Southeast to accommodate more stu-

dents who want to live on campus.

Currently, there are no vacancies

in IU Southeast’s five other

dorms.

“We have space for 399 students to

live on campus,” Jen Crompton, assistant

director for Residence Life and

Housing, said. “The new building

will most likely be the same size as

our larger buildings — Meadow,

Orchard rd and Woodland — so it

will hold 87 students.”

IU Southeast’s five lodges

— Meadow Lodge, Grove

Lodge, Orchard Lodge, Forest

Lodge and Woodland Lodge

— were opened for students

in August 2008.

The

Indiana University

Board of Trustees approved the project to

build a new lodge in August 2011.

A few students living on campus agreed

that more dorms were needed.

“The last I heard, there was a waiting list,”

The new

dorm should

get those

people off of

the wait list.

Jen Crompton

assistant director of

Residence Life and Housing

Megan Staten, elementary education freshman, said.

Staten lives in Forest Lodge.

“At the beginning of the year, there will be enough

people to fill up the new dorm,” Staten said. “The

new dorm should get those people off of the wait

list.”

However, the official wait list does not come out

until a couple of months.

“Right now, we don’t have a waiting

list for spring [2012],” Crompton

said. “We won’t start our waiting list

for next fall until we have completed

returning student room sign up, which

takes place in March, and then get

enough new applications to fill all of

our available spaces.”

Physical Plant will also have to clear

some space to build the lodge.

“We will build the dorm in the open

space by the Activities Building,” Jim

Wolfe, director of Physical Plant, said.

The new dorm will be situated by

the tennis courts, adjacent to the Activities

Building.

“We will remove a section of trees

to make room for the new dorm,” Wolfe said.

There are plans to expand existing parking lots

and establish new ones.

See LODGES, page 2

NEW ALBANY, INDIANA

Indiana University Southeast

the horizon

SUGGESTIONS

Like our new design? What

articles or content would

you like to see? Send us your

ideas or suggestions to

horizon@ius.edu.

CONTACT US

812-941-2253

horizon@ius.edu

www.iushorizon.com

ONLINE MEDIA

Access exclusive online

content by visiting www.ius

horizon.com as denoted with

these ONLINE icons to browse

photos, polls and more.

ONLINE

Photos

Newscast video

Polls/Opinions

DOWNLOAD US

Receive news, features and

sports all in the

convenience of your iPhone.

Download the application

from iTunes.

INDEX

News............................................................ 1, 2

Sports ...............................................................3

Events ..............................................................4

Opinions .........................................................5

Profiles .............................................................6

Diversions .......................................................7

Features...........................................................8


News

2 the horizon

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

SGA motions for microwaves

IUS Police snatch

possible burglar

By CLAIRE MUNN

Senior Editor

clamunn@umail.iu.edu

Feb. 11 at 3:08 a.m.

An arrest report was taken following a traffic

stop on Grant Line Road for moving vehicle

violations. An officer noticed a strong alcohol

odor coming from the car of Ronald Richardson,

22. After failing three sobriety tests, Richardson

was arrested on a charge of operating

while intoxicated with a Blood Alcohol Content

of above .08 percent.

Feb. 13 at 11:05 a.m.

Following a request from the Clarksville

Police Department, an officer was dispatched

to Physical Science to issue a warrant for a

student arrest after he had failed to appear in

court. However, the student provided paperwork

proving he had appeared in court that

day, and no arrest was made.

Feb. 15 at 10:40 a.m.

IUS Police were dispatched to the Children’s

Center after receiving a call from the

New Albany Police Department. A father and

grandmother were attempting to locate their

child. However, the father was not listed as a

family member due to the parents being in the

middle of a divorce case. An officer advised

the father to contact his attorney, and no information

about the child was provided.

Feb. 17 at 4:49 a.m.

IUS Police located a subject behind Crestview

Hall who was on parole for a history of

burglary. Officers issued a trespass warning

and escorted the subject off campus.

odges

IUS denies issues concerning wastewater drainage

CONTINUED FROM page 1

“With the addition of

he new lodge we will

e adding more parking

ear the sixth lodge,”

rompton said.

The Physical Plant

ill be working in the

ummer to complete

any of these parking

rojects.

“During the summer,

e will turn the temporary

lot south of the

Activities Building into

a permanent lot,” Wolfe

said.

There have also been

a few concerns raised

about wastewater and

sewage issues for the

new lodge. In 2007, IU

Southeast was able to

lower its sewer bills for

the dorms from $214,500

to $167,000. There have

also been other concerns

raised regarding drainage

from IU Southeast to

Grant Line Road.

“There’s no issue

with wastewater or sewage

for the new dorm,”

Wolfe said. “All of the

wastewater goes into

the current main off to

Hausfeldt Lane. Then

it goes into the sewage

plant from there.”

Wolfe said IU Southeast

plans to have the

lodge open for use in

August 2013.

There are also plans to

have many new events

on campus once the new

lodge is complete.

“We will also be continuing

efforts to host

events and activities for

all students at IU Southeast

to help build on an

already positive campus

community,” Crompton

said.

Candidates

esidence Life pursues new director position

ONTINUED FROM page 1

Correction

An error was made in an issue of The Horizon,

published on Feb. 6.

On the front page, a mistake was made

in “Faculty fill in for vice chancellor.” Anne

Skuce, interim vice chancellor for Student Affairs,

and Chris Crews, acting director of Admissions,

were referred to as faculty instead of

staff.

The Horizon apologizes for this error.

By HANNA WOODS

Staff

hrwoods@umail.iu.edu

The Student Government Association held its

weekly meeting on Feb. 21 in University Center

South.

The majority of the 19 minutes of the meeting consisted

of a follow-up from Josh Kornberg, communications

senior and SGA president, on the working

projects of the SGA.

The main topic of conversation was adding additional

microwaves to The Commons. Currently, The

Commons have two microwaves, one of which is

frequently out of service.

The SGA has been working

with Physical Plant

It’s a really

cool thing that

the SGA can

put our stamp

on.

Josh Kornberg

communications senior and

SGA president

to add three additional

microwaves.

“Physical Plant is

putting in additional

outlets by where the microwaves

currently are,”

Kornberg said. “They

are also going to take

that white particular

board out, and they are

going to put in shelving

and a new countertop.

They are also going to

take out the non-functioning

microwave and replace those with three new

functional microwaves.”

Physical Plant will be picking up the bill for electrical

costs and renovation of the countertop, but it

plans on being reimbursed for the cost of purchasing

the microwaves. The cost of the microwaves totaled

$139 per unit.

“These [microwaves] are the stainless steel industrial

restaurant microwaves,” Kornberg said. “They

are more heavy duty, and [people] buy them to last

longer.”

The SGA is considering multiple ways to cover

the cost of the new microwaves. There has been a

loss in funds in the Student Life budget this semester

because of decreased enrollment, so the SGA

would like to try and reallocate funds to cover the

expenses of the microwaves.

“We had allocated $250 for homecoming expenses,

which we didn’t end up using because of weather

that was unforeseen,” Kornberg said. “We had to

ct with them.

“I am approachable,” Iverson said. “I want you to

now who I am. I need to be able to hear what you

ave to say.”

One concern from two faculty members in the audience

was the lack of tradition on IUS small-scale

residence life.

Iverson gave a recent example of how he started

a tradition at University of North Carolina Chapel

Hill.

“During final exams there weren’t any stress relief

activities,” Iverson said. “We surveyed students

and found that stress was a big issue for them. We

then did an exam support fair with games, a craft table,

massage station, pizza forum, study pamphlets

and handouts.”

This is now a four-year tradition where Iverson

takes student feedback each year and learns how to

make the event better.

Iverson also discussed his role in summer conferences

and ability to advertise a school and get its

name out.

“We are not able to discuss our opinions or give

feedback at the moment because we are still interviewing

candidates,” Denise Jones, payroll system

supervisor for Human Resources, said.

Results of the hired candidate will be released

within the next two weeks.

cancel the bonfire, which is where our funds were

being used at.”

Matt Owen, political science junior and SGA senate

chair, said he would like to add the SGA logo to

the microwaves since they were purchased by SGA

funds.

“They have already ordered the microwaves, so

I would say that within the next two weeks we will

see something happen down there,” Kornberg said.

Kornberg has also been working with other organizations

on campus to find ways of advancing

student involvement. He is currently working with

Hunter Luthi, informatics senior and Gay Straight

Alliance president, about a program called “OMS”

that would send out e-mail and text alerts about

events on campus.

“The whole point of this is really stepping up to

a 21st century approach and really technologically

driven approach rather than strictly fliers, banners,

and poster approach,” Kornberg said. “We are really

trying to step it up and be innovative about it.

It’s a really great program.”

Luthi will be presenting the program to the SGA

within the following weeks.

“It’s a really cool thing that the SGA can put

our stamp on it,” Kornberg said. “Although it’s not

something that we did ourselves, but it’s something

we are a part of, and it’s something we continue to

build in to.”

Following up from last week’s meeting, the SGA

moved forward with their plan to transfer funds that

were originally set aside for uniforms and add them

to the budget for conferences and workshops. The

SGA set aside a budget of $250 for clothing, with logos

that would identify members of the SGA, which

they did not use.

The SGA passed the resolution, “Reallocation of

Funds: Within the Same Budget,” for the transfer of

funds from uniforms to the budget for conferences

and workshops account, which now totals nearly

$1,022.

Closing out the brief meeting, Stephen Prather,

radiography junior and SGA senate pro-tempore,

introduced the session binder he had been developing

to the Senate. The binder consists of the previous

resolutions, bills and session minutes from previous

SGA meetings.

Students can attend SGA meetings and voice their

concerns for the student body at its weekly meetings

on Thursday at 4:30 p.m. in University Center

South, room 122.

the horizon

SENIOR EDITOR

Claire Munn

clamunn@umail.iu.edu

SPORTS EDITOR

ourtney McKinley

comckinl@imail.iu.edu

ROFILES EDITOR

rittany Powell

bripowel@ius.edu

EATURES EDITORS

tephen Allen

allen68@imail.iu.edu

ryan Jones

jonesbry@umail.iu.edu

ADVISER

Ron Allman

rallman@ius.edu

STAFF

Tiffany Adams

Amira Asad

Lynn Bailey

Clare Bowyer

Amanda Brown

Monique Captan

Bradley Cooper

Michelle Cunningham

John DiDomenico

Brittany Elmore

Taylor Ferguson

Ethan Fleming

Susan Greenwell

Aysia Hogle

Taliah Shabazz

Ashley Warren

S.B. Weber

Hanna Woods

The Horizon is a studentproduced

newspaper, published

weekly during the

fall and spring semesters.

Editors must be enrolled in

at least three credit hours

and are paid.

To report a story idea or

to obtain information, call

941-2253 or e-mail

horizon@ius.edu.

The Horizon is not an

offi cial publication of

Indiana University

Southeast, and therefore

does not necessarily refl ect

its views.

The Horizon welcomes

contributions on all

subjects. Send them to this

address:

The Horizon

IU Southeast

4201 Grant Line Road

New Albany, IN 47150

or e-mail us at

horizon@ius.edu

The Horizon is a member

of the Indiana Collegiate

Press Association,

Hoosier State Press

Association, and the

Associated Collegiate

Press.

The Horizon is partially

funded by Student

Activity Fees.

Your fi rst issue of The

Horizon is free. All

subsequent copies cost

$2 each.

Letters to the editors

must be signed, include

student’s major and class

standing and be fewer than

300 words. The Horizon

reserves the right to edit

for brevity, grammar,

and style and may limit

frequent letter writers.


the horizon

Sports

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

3

Rivals race to rack up points

By HANNA WOODS

Staff

hrwoods@umail.iu.edu

The Grenadiers celebrated homeoming

with a 110-76 win over Alice

loyd Eagles on Feb. 11 in the Activiies

Building.

The win brought the IU Southeast

renadiers record to 19-7 and 9-1 in

he Kentucky Intercollegiate Athletic

onference. This win was the fifth

onsecutive win at home for the IUS

en’s basketball team.

The Grenadiers started the game

ith a strong lead on the Eagles. Both

eams played a defensive game, reulting

in 39 shots from the free throw

ine.

The Eagles fared better in freehrow

shots shooting at 76 percent to

he Grenadiers 73 percent. With secnds

left in the first half, Spencer Allan,

freshman guard, received a techical

foul, adding two more points to

he Grenadiers’ scoreboard.

Allman said the team knew what to

xpect from the Eagles from playing

hem before.

“We were really well prepared,”

llman said. “We went down to their

lace about a month ago, and we

idn’t really play well, so we knew

oming in today that we had to be

eady to play.”

The Grenadiers went into halftime

ith a 53-36 lead on Alice Lloyd. Wiey

Brown, IUS men’s basketball head

oach, said the team still had a lot of

mprovement to do in the second half.

“I got on them at halftime, whethr

we were leading the game or not,

didn’t think we were competing,”

rown said. “Our interior defense is

ot very good right now.”

IU Southeast returned to the court,

eeping the same momentum from

Spencer Allman, freshman guard, takes two shots for a technical foul inflicted on him by the Eagles. Allman

was fouled late into the first half and helped carry the Grenadiers into an early 52-36 lead.

the first half. The Grenadiers had six

players shooting in the double digits.

Leading the team in points was Wes

Cox, sophomore guard, with 19 points.

Following Cox with 13 points, was Kegan

Clark, sophomore forward.

Allman said the double digit victory

could be attributed to a team as a

whole on the court.

“We normally try to get up and

down the court — that’s the tempo we

like to play the game at,” Allman said.

“We’re a fast paced team, the more opportunity

and shots we get, the higher

the score is going to be.

If we play defense, it’s

going to give us a better

chance to win. I think it

was a total team effort today,

and we all shared the

ball really well.”

Brown said one of the

advantages IU Southeast

has on their opponents is

the youth of the team.

“Our guys are very athletic,

and a lot of teams

are not,” Brown said. “We

can dribble around those

guys, and, when their interior

defense sucks in, we

kick out, and we knock

down threes all the time.”

J.R. Hammond, Alice

Lloyd men’s basketball

head coach, said he saw

the faults in his team’s

defense in creating too

many opportunities for

IU Southeast to make

3-point shots.

“That’s the reason we

lost tonight,” Hammond

said. “We gave them open

shots, and they shot the

ball well. [We have] to

play better defense. That’s

all there is to it.”

Homecoming festivities

brought out this season’s

Photo by Hanna Woods largest crowd to support

the Grenadiers.

For Brown, he said it was

important for the team to

perform.

“I always tell [the team] ‘When you

come out, you have to do your job and

play hard,’” Brown said. “You gain

fans that way. When you get a crowd

like this, those guys want to show how

good they are.”

Lady Grenadiers poach Eagles

By BRITTANY ELMORE

Staff

blelmore@ius.edu

The IUS women’s basketball

team pulled off a win against the

Alice Lloyd Eagles during homecoming

on Feb. 11, with a score of

63-60.

The game came down to the last

second and was not an easy win for

the Lady Grenadiers.

Alice Lloyd played a rough game

filled with knock-downs and pushes

as they flew down the court.

The tip off went to the Grenadiers

as Heather Wheat, freshmen guard,

took the first shot and missed.

Alice Lloyd took the ball and

ran down the court, and, while the

Grenadiers played some, strong defense,

it was not enough.

The sounds from the crowd overcame

the basketball court as they

booed the away team.

Ariel Nickell, sophomore forward

for Alice Lloyd, took the

team’s first shot after two turnovers

and scored.

Megan Murphy, senior forward,

shot the first 3-pointer and scored.

The first foul was called on Bailey

Gabbard, senior guard for Alice

Lloyd, against Murphy.

The first five minutes were filled

with many loose balls, but the

Grenadiers were up 7-5.

In the first half quarter, Kylee

Anthony, junior guard, fell and injured

herself.

After a few minutes, she was

able to get up but sat out in order to

be checked by the team aid.

With 11 minutes left, the Eagles had

back-to-back fouls with four total

for their team.

Brooke Willoughby, junior

guard, made two 3-pointers in a

row.

In the last minutes of the half,

both teams kept turning over the

ball, and the Eagles were on their

ninth team foul.

The Grenadiers led at the half

with a score of 38-32.

The Eagles led the game for one

minute in the second half, they

could not keep the lead.

“It wasn’t our best game,” Tia

Wineinger, sophomore forward,

said. “We had a lot of turnovers, but

we pulled through.”

Halftime scrimmage delivers smiles

By TIFFANY ADAMS

Staff

adamstif@ius.edu

The Flyers, a Special

Olympics basketball

team from Louisville, is

a program that has been

going on for seven years.

The Flyers scrimmaged

during halftime

at the IUS men’s basketball

game on Feb. 9.

“There are 12 players

on the team this year,”

Danny Lane, The Flyers

head coach, said.

Scott Jaggers and Rick

Garrett are the assistant

coaches for The Flyers.

The Flyers have

played one other time

this year at the KFC

Yum! Center.

Wiley Brown, IUS

men’s basketball head

coach, used to coach at

the University of Louisville,

and, while there,

he organized halftime so

The Flyers could play.

“Coach Brown is my

neighbor, so, through

him, I was able to have

the team come play,”

Lane said.

Brown helped coach

The Flyers for two years.

However, while coaching

at IU Southeast,

Brown said he did not

have time to coach The

Flyers anymore.

“I love to see them

perform,” Brown said.

“They give it all they

have and make everybody

who is watching

them play, smile.”

During the scrimmage,

The Flyers played

four-on-four. They

played against each

other with red and black

jerseys.

“Only eight of the 12

players were here tonight,”

Lane said.

The Flyers, made do

with the missing four

players and still put on

a scrimmage. Lane said

the team enjoyed playing

in a college gym, and

the players said they

thought it was a great

experience for them.

Rylan Thomas is a

first-time player in this

league.

“I had a lot of fun,”

Thomas said.

Thomas said his biggest

accomplishment

from the game was

when he made a 3-point

shot on the final buzzer.

“It felt good,” Thomas

said.

Scotty Correll is another

member on the

team.

He has been with the

league since it began

seven years ago.

“Scotty is an original

of the league,” Lane

said.

Correll has been on

the team longer than any

other player, and he said

he enjoys playing for

The Flyers.

“It was awesome to

play in a college gym,”

Correll said.

Lane said he enjoys

coaching the team and

he said he believes The

Flyers provide a chance

for people who have intellectual

disabilities to

get involved.

Photo by Tiffany Adams

The Flyers Special Olympics basketball team from Louisville

scrimmages during halftime at the IUS men’s basketball

game on Feb. 9.


Events

4 the horizon

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

TOP EVENTS

Monday

Tuesday

Saturday

Diego Val

Where: University Center North, The Commons

When: Noon - 1 p.m.

Diego Val, guitarist, will be performing Peruvian-style

music for students, faculty and staff. Val

has toured with musicians, such as Maroon 5, and

competed on Latin American Idol.

MONDAY

Turbo Kick

Noon - 1 p.m.

Activities Building,

Gym

As part of the yearlong

et in Shape series hosted on

ampus, students can exercise

nd stay healthy in Turbo Kick

lasses led by instructors from

ocal gyms.

TUESDAY

ONE

All Day

University Center North,

IUS Bookstore

The ONE Campaign will

be hosting the event “Donate

a Phone, Save a Life.” Students

can drop off their old cell

phones to benefit the HOPE

Phones organization.

WEDNESDAY

Writing Woes

11 a.m. - 12:15 p.m.

University Center South,

Adult Student Center

Feb. 20

Healthy Mind

4 - 5 p.m.

University Center North,

room 124

Wise Mind, Healthy Mind

is a free counseling session to

help students with anxiety and

mood management. Contact

Personal Counseling Services

for more information.

Feb. 21

PiYo

Noon - 1 p.m.

Activities Building,

Gym

Students can attend a Yoga

fusion class that combines Pilates,

strength exercises and

core building. This session

is part of the yearlong Get in

Shape series on campus.

Feb. 22

Zumba

Noon - 1 p.m.

Activities Building,

Gym

Ice Cream

Where: Knobview Hall, Ogle Center

When: 6 - 8 p.m.

Jerry Greenfield, co-founder of Ben and Jerry’s

Ice Cream, will be speaking on Feb. 21 as part of

the Sanders Speaker Series. Seating is limited and

tickets are required.

SUBMISSIONS

To submit material

to The Horizon for the

Events page, call The

Horizon at 812-941-

2253 or e-mail us at

horizon@ius.edu.

Events should be

submitted one

week in advance.

Comedy Show

8 - 10 p.m.

Comedy Caravan,

Louisville

Ed Black, comedian, will

be hosting an improv comedy

show called “Blacklisted Comedy”

for attendees. Tickets are

$10 and can be purchased at

the door.

Security

5 - 7 p.m.

University Center North,

room 122

Third Wheel

Fraizer

Where: Fraizer History Museum, Louisville

When: 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

IU Southeast will be having a Day at the Fraizer

History Museum event. Students, faculty and staff

can gain free admission with a six-month membership

sign-up.

Students who have questions

about writing bibliographies

or need help proofreading

a paper can receive help at

the Adult Student Center every

Monday and Wednesday.

Try moving to the beat and

beating the Freshman 15 with

a Zumba workout class for

students. This session is part

of the yearlong Get in Shape

series.

The IUS Computer Security

Group will be meeting to

discuss the newest information

regarding defensive network

security, as well as offensive

hacking and other tools.

THURSDAY

Employer

9 a.m. - noon

University Center South,

room 106

Feb. 23

SGA

4:30 - 6 p.m.

University Center North,

room 127

Game Night

6 - 11 p.m.

University Center North,

room 120 and 128

Representatives from local

employers will be available

for students to meet regarding

questions about résumés and

interviews. Professional attire

is required.

The Student Government

Association will be having its

weekly meeting. All students

are welcome to attend and

bring concerns or ideas to the

SGA.

Students are invited to

play video, board and card

games with the Gamers’ Society.

There will be snacks and

drinks. Students are welcome

to bring their own games.

Photo by Hanna Woods

Michael Woodson, continuing studies senior, revs up his tricycle in preparation for

a three-man tricycle race. The race was part of the halftime festivities at the homecoming

basketball game in the Activities Building on Feb. 12. The winner received a $350

scholarship for next semester, and Woodson came in third.

WEEKEND

Plagiarism

10 - 11:30 a.m.

Knobview Hall,

room 208

Feb. 24-26

NSLS

10 a.m. - noon

University Center North,

room 127

Matt Nathanson

8 - 10:30 p.m.

Headliners,

Louisville

KIAC

8 a.m. - noon

Activities Building,

Gym

Leadership

8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

Marian University,

Indianapolis

Cardinals

Noon - 2 p.m.

KCF YUM! Center,

Louisville

On Feb. 24, students can

ttend a plagiarism workshop

t IU Southeast to learn the

mportance of documenting

ources correctly and the reercussions

of plagiarizing.

The National Society of

Leadership and Success will

host a Leadership Training

Day on Feb. 24 for students to

create personalized and successful

action plans.

On Feb. 24, Matt Nathanson,

musician, will be performing

songs from his latest

albums, as well as some standup

comedy. Tickets range

from $20 to $20.95.

The IUS men’s and women’s

basketball teams may be

competing in the first round of

the KIAC Tournament Games

on Feb. 25. Visit the IUS Athletic

website for more.

On Feb. 25, students will

be participating in “CommUNITY:

Carinos Across

Boarders” for the 13th Annual

Indiana Latino Leadership

Conference.

The Louisville Cardinals

women’s basketball team will

be competing against the De-

Paul Blue Demons women’s

basketball team on Feb. 25.

Tickets are $8 to $10.

LOCAL

Melody

9 - 11 p.m.

Impellizzeris,

Louisville

Plunge

9:30 a.m. - noon

Waterfront,

Louisville

UPCOMING

Read

7 a.m. - 8 p.m.

IU Southeast,

Children’s Center

Play

7 - 8:30 p.m.

University Center South,

room 245

NOTICES

Blood Drive

Noon - 5 p.m.

University Center North,

Hoosier Room

Book Fair

All Day

IU Southeast,

New Albany

On Feb. 24, there will be

a band performing called

Melody Resurrection. Music

will feature ’60s rock music

and blues, as well as covers of

Beatles and Rolling Stones.

The Louisville Polar Bear

Plunge will be held on Feb. 25.

Participants will dive into the

Ohio River in order to raise

money for Special Olympics.

This event is free.

On Feb. 28, there will be

a Read Across America event

celebrating the birthday of Dr.

Seuss. The Children’s Center

will be hosting a pajama reading

party.

There will be a live broadcast

of Kevin Carroll, author,

and his presentation called

“Play is a Serious Business,”

about the importance of creativity

and playing on Feb. 28.

Students can stop by during

a break between classes to

donate blood for those in need

on Feb. 28. For more information,

contact Angela Calbert

at acalbert@ius.edu.

The Student Education

Association will be hosting

a book fair from Feb. 27 to

March 1. The fair will contain

elementary, middle and high

school books.

»»»««« »»»««« »»»««« »»»««« »»»««« »»»«««

Alzheimers

6: 30 p.m. - midnight

Horseshoe Casino,

Elizabeth

Rooted

2 - 4 p.m.

Spalding University,

Louisville

Open House

9 a.m. - noon

IU Southeast,

University Center North

Tea

2 - 4 p.m.

Culbertson Mansion,

New Albany

Luncheon

11 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Calument Club,

New Albany

Survey

All Day

University Center South,

room 254

There will be an Alzheimer’s

fundrasing event called

“Night on the Bourbon Street,”

on Feb. 25. There will be a

New Orleans-themed dinner

and bidding. Tickets are $100.

On Feb. 26, there will be a

“Rooted in the Earth” exhibit,

featuring artists, such as Pat

DaRif, Joanne Weis and Valerie

White. The artwork consists

of fiber and textiles.

Prospective students can

attend the Map Your Course

Open House on March 3.

There will be information

about Admissions, Campus

Life and Financial Aid.

On March 3, students can

attend a Victorian Tea event,

featuring a personalized tour

of the mansion and a presentation

of Kentucky Derby hats.

Tickets are $15.

Alpha Phi will be hosting a

Red Dress Luncheon on Feb.

25. There will be entertainment

and a silent auction.

Tickets are $25, and the last

day to purchase is Feb. 12

Freshmen and seniors can

take the National Survey of

Student Engagement. The survey

will be online, and prizes

will include an iPad2 and free

parking for a year.


the horizon

Opinions

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

5

Editor encourages exercise, interaction

By BRITTANY POWELL

Profiles Editor

bripowel@ius.edu

It is getting to the point in the year

hen, generally, everyone is ready for

pring.

Classes start to drag after the fall

emester ends, flu viruses spread as

mmune systems weaken, and, while

e have had a mildly warm winter, it

as been difficult daydreaming about

each-like weather while people are

rapped in their homes due to the ocasional

snow and slush.

This epidemic, sometimes known

s “cabin fever,” is an unavoidable component of

he last few months of winter.

It is very common for people to take vacations

round this time of the year. Right now a few memers

of my family are visiting the Caribbean on a

ruise, and, yes, I wish I was there.

However, no matter how warm or expensive the

acation a person takes to get away from the dreariess

of his everyday lifestyle, home will still be there

hen he returns. New Albany is not getting any

By COURTNEY MCKINLEY

Sports Editor

comckinl@imail.iu.edu

At an early age in my childhood,

my mother adamantly instilled the

concept of common courtesy and

manners into my daily behavior.

Not only was I a well-read child,

but I was also courteous to my peers

and the adults around me.

It has always been imperative I say

thank you when given something or

please when accompanied with a request.

Since I was raised by these values,

I have always found it puzzling when

I encounter someone who clearly never read “Richard

Scarry’s Please and Thank You Book” as a child

or even as an adult.

My frustration with others’ lack of courtesy has

become increasingly worse each time I enter

a women’s restroom at IU

Southeast and see someone

was apparently never taught

how to flush a toilet after ing it.

usthat

Some may not think flushing a toilet is mannerly, but

I find it repulsive that it has never

been a mandatory process in ev-

eryone’s toilet-using life. How have

these women gone through h life out someone explaining to them the

with-

offensiveness of their lack for common

courtesy when they refuse to flush a

toilet?

Another gesture that is often ignored,

especially at IU Southeast, is some peoples’

inability to hold a door open for

someone.

One may assume if another’s hands are

full and they are unable to easily open the

door for themselves, then the free-handed ed

individual would graciously hold the door

open for them.

Unfortunately, this is not always the case.

I never realized such an effortless but generous

gesture as holding a door open for another was so

difficult, but the countless occurrences where I have

witnessed this gesture being neglected tell me otherwise.

Not only is this generous act often overlooked,

but the capability to throw trash away into a proper

trash receptacle seems to also be too much for some.

One of my biggest pet peeves is when I see litter

strewn on the ground carelessly. This peeve is amplified

when I actually observe someone toss their

garbage anywhere that is not a designated trash can.

I assume most people understand someone else

will have to eventually clean this mess up, and, yet,

this is still a common action because some people

simply do not care.

When brought to the basics, manners

are all about possessing a sensitive

awareness of the feelings of others.

Do people typically like to pick up

others’ trash or have a door shut on

them? Probably not.

By the way, no one wants to step in

anyone’s already chewed gum on the

sidewalk either.

That being said, no one wants to

work out on a weight bench soaked in

sweat by the previous user.

There are signs spread out around

the gym for a reason, and I would

think most gym-buffs would like to

work out on a sanitized, sweat-free

piece of equipment.

I understand everyone has been raised differently

and what is acceptable in each household is diverse,

but, in a public facility, there are common standards

in place for everyone to abide.

For instance, one is expected

to clean up after

oneself, maintain a safe and

clean environment and not

act

like a savage when eat-

ing,

working out or participating

in other activities.

As previously mentioned,

most individuals learn the

notion of manners by their

parents. Sadly, it is unlikely

for children to learn man-

ners

when they are not ex-

posed

to them.

Some parents seem to for-

get the significance of teaching

their children to have a polite demean-

or and the benefits these appealing

qualities have on their children’s fu-

ture.

Because

I was raised to appre-

ciate and employ courtesy, I have

been blessed with a wonderful job in

hospitality that would not have been

available to me ifIb behaved like a rude animal.

For that matter, I find it frustrating when all occupations

do not put their employees’ character and

ability to provide excellent customer service as a

No. 1 priority.

As great as it is going to a clothing store or restaurant

where the worker is extremely discourteous

and refuses to offer a sincere introduction or even a

fake one, I would rather pass on the opportunity.

I am surprised a respectful disposition is not

obligatory in every job where one must work with

or around other people.

It is never too late to learn common courtesy or

apply “The Golden Rule” in everyday life. If one

would like someone to hold the door open for them

as they struggle, that individual should be willing to

more exotic simply because that person

went to an island for two weeks.

That being said, there is still no

reason to mope around the house for

four months of the year.

There are more beneficial activities

to do besides sitting on the couch

dreaming about what it might be like

soaking up sun on a beach somewhere

or updating Facebook while

procrastinating on writing that history

paper.

Why not put those procrastination

skills to good use?

The best activity —

and probably the most

generic — a person can do during

winter is to get active.

Exercising, whether that means going

to the gym, playing a sport or simply

finding a reason to get moving, can

make a person feel better about himself and

improve his overall health.

Motivation to exercise is hard to come

by when the weather is cold, and it is hard

enough getting out of bed in the morning

to go to work or school.

However, once a person

incorporates exercise into

a routine, he will find it

gets easier with practice,

and his general outlook

on physical activity will change.

There are opportunities for ercise every day.

exstudents

lounging around campus between

All day long, I see

classes doing absolutely nothing.

Instead of sitting in a computer lab

or relaxing on a couch in the IUS

Library, why not try out the Fitness

Center in the Activities Building

or take up one of the fitness classes

available.

Students and faculty can enjoy the

benefits of campus beautification and

take a walk around the parts of campus

their classes would not generally

take them.

Courtesy Photo Any change in routine can be satisfying.

Many times, when I stray from my normal routine

on campus, I run into someone I have not talked

to in a while.

People, including students or professors from

previous classes, appreciate when someone takes

the time to ask them how they are doing or what

their plans are for the future.

Also, talking to them in person eases the social

awkwardness of deleting them from Facebook after

the class has ended.

Interacting with people adds to a person’s self-es-

teem and sense of belonging. Finding

time to have a real conversation

with family members, significant

others or friends seems

like a no-brainer, but it is easy

to get overwhelmed with school

and work. No matter how busy a

person is, it is important to make

time for the people that matter.

Include more activities that involve

those people, such as cooking

a new recipe with younger siblings

or establishing a date night

with your significant other.

Do not forget about the cutest

member of the family. Pets have

proven to reduce high blood pressure,

lower cholesterol levels and

relieve stress in people by creating

bonds and giving unconditional

love.

Not only can owning a pet literally

add more years to a person’s

life, but it can also add to the quality

of life. What is a better incentive to wake up every

morning than a happy puppy gnawing on your

foot?

Dogs need plenty of exercise, so it is a great excuse

to take a morning stroll or visit an off-leash dog

park. Don’t own a dog? There are plenty of animal

shelters in Kentuckiana in need of volunteers.

Adding a new hobby or activity into a set routine

can add more flavor and meaning into a person’s

lifestyle.

Remaining flexible and willing to chang e will

open up more opportunities in a person’s life.

If all else fails, turn to the Events page of this

newspaper, chose an event and see what follows.

ommon courtesy commonly neglected by society

help another.

If one would like to eat the last piece of pizza, be

sure and politely ask if someone else would like it

before inhaling a sixth piece.

Lastly, if one feels a cough or sneeze coming on,

cover your mouth and nose. Some things should not

be shared. And once someone sneezes or coughs, try

to bless or excuse them politely. I think most people

would benefit from this.

Student Opinion

What could IU Southeast do to

improve or entice students to live

in the lodges?

Erin Carlisle

Music performance senior

Nathan Dalton

Bioinformatics junior

Kirsten Shields

Fine arts senior

Ryan Miller

Math junior

ONLINE

I think they should

include the cost of

laundry in the cost of

housing.

I think they should

be cheaper. It’s cheaper

to own my own apartment

right across the

street, and I still have

the convenience of being

close.

My issue is why

live there when I live

15 minutes away? It’s

definitely a money issue.

If they had special

benefits, that might

help.

I would like to see a

continued building of

community. I hope the

students can help to

make that happen.


Profiles

6 the horizon

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

Campus Life role model

ups student involvement

By TALIAH SHABAZZ

Staff

tshabazz@ius.edu

Channell Barbour, associate director

of Campus Life, is recognized by

many students due to her devoted

time to many student organizations.

Barbour can relate to many of the

students she works with because, like

many of them, she was the first in her

amily to attend college.

Born and raised in Oldham County,

y., Barbour said IU Southeast was

nce a mystery to her.

Although her parents did not attend

ollege, they pushed her and instilled

aith into what she could achieve.

“I am still pursing higher educaion,”

Barbour said.

Barbour said her father told her

rom the time she was a child, until the

ay she stepped foot onto Berea Colege’s

campus, she would earn a colege

degree.

Barbour received her bachelor’s

egree in political science from Berea

ollege and her master’s in public adinistration

from West Virginia Uniersity.

Barbour is now in the process

f pursuing her Ph.D. in educational

dministration with a specialization in

igher education leadership.

At Berea, Barbour did a lot of reruiting

and said felt she could do the

ame for IU Southeast.

Hired in 2005 as an academic advisr

for IU Southeast, Barbour worked

er way up to her current position in

007.

By SUSAN GREENWELL

Staff

susdgree@ius.edu

Trey Lewis, director of Career Services, joined IU

outheast from James Madison University in Virgina,

where he has been for the past six years.

Lewis said IU Southeast is a place that is very speial

to him.

“I have a special tie to this university,” Lewis

aid. “My wife was an extremely involved student

eader. She’s actually among the class of 2007. This

ampus will always hold a special place in my heart

because I proposed to my wife on this campus.”

The opportunity presented itself to Lewis to become

a part of the university and take the next step

in his professional career.

Lewis proposed to his wife at IU Southeast five

years ago on Valentine’s Day. Lewis lives with his

wife and 1-year-old daughter and said he hopes to

visit his family in Virginia as soon as he can. He is

happy to be close to his wife’s family.

Lewis also admires IU Southeast for its core values.

He said he believes IU Southeast is be a special

campus with core values that connect the student

environment.

“Everyone from faculty, to the staff, to the stuents,

on up to the administration, all try to provide

hose values,” Lewis said. “That comes through with

Barbour said her current position

gives her the opportunity to assist

students and faculty on campus with

setting up school events, helping organizations

and helping students get

involved with campus.

“My job gives me the opportunity

to interact with students and get

to know them on a personal level as

well,” Barbour said.

Many of the students confide in

Barbour and look to her for advice or

for certain resources.

Growing up Barbour always wanted

a job like Michael Jordan.

“He would love going to work and

playing in the pros,” Barbour said, “so

I have always wanted to have a job like

that to know that I am helping or making

a difference in someone’s life.”

Many students look up to her and

respect the time she puts into helping

others around campus. Barbour

said she does not discriminate on the

help she gives, whether it is something

pertaining to school or something personal,

and she always tries her best to

meet every need of the student body.

Angela Calbert, business accounting

senior, said she has gained a great

bond with Barbour over the past few

years.

“Channell has assisted me during

my academic career in many different

ways,” Calbert said. “She has

gone beyond the call of duty for the

Multicultural Student Union to ensure

our events take place and are successful.

She also lends a listening ear,

words of advice and encouragement

in my personal endeavors, as well as

my academic career.”

Barbour said she encourages students

to get out and meet others outside

of their comfort zone. She said she

believes everyone brings something to

the table and is also a firm believer in

our work with students and what students are doing

to better themselves and where they are taking

their higher education. All of that mixed together is

what makes this campus very special.”

Lewis said he loves the fact IU Southeast is just

the right size.

“It allows opportunities to further interact with

students,” Lewis said. “If a student meets with me

in my office, it is more likely later that I will run into

them someplace else on campus whether it be in the

Photo by Taliah Shabazz

Channell Barbour, associate director of Campus Life, bonds with students in the Student

Involvement Center.

the saying “pay it forward,” which she

specifically directs toward IUS seniors.

“IU Southeast will be your alma

mater,” Barbour said. “The school and

the professors helped you, so reach

back and pay it back by becoming part

of the Student Alumni Association.”

New director guides students toward career paths

Trey Lewis, director of Career Services

cafeteria or elsewhere, and I can catch up with them

and see how they are doing.”

Lewis’s position involves coming up with some

mechanisms and interventions to help undecided or

exploratory students.

“There is an old adage that a family member always

told me,” he said. “To fail to plan is to plan to

fail. I would venture to say that, that adage would

certainly be true when it comes to developing a career

plan.

“Data has shown that those students with an undecided

major tend to not come back the next year

at a rate that those to do declare a major do,” Lewis

said. “We are coming up with some strategies with

the Academic Success Center to address student retention

and new strategies to address first year students

to help them find a major they would like to

pursue. This is a new change for the institution, and

I am honored and privileged to be a part of that.”

Lewis said he believes these changes will benefit

students by helping them decide what their interests

are and what career paths they want to pursue.

Lewis said one of his goals is to get students to

engage with the Career Development Center much

earlier so their professional understanding of their

chosen career paths are much clearer by the time

they graduate.

“We are in a down economy, so employers now,

more than ever, have the ability to be more selective

in their hiring process,” he said.

Fine arts senior dedicated to sorority

By CLARE BOWYER

Staff

clbowyer@umail.iu.edu

Anna Loos, fine arts senior, said

she chose IU Southeast because it is

a small school that reminds her of

her hometown in Elizabeth,

Ind. Not only is she involved

in the Fine Arts program, but

she is also the president ent of

Alpha Phi sorority.

When choosing her

major, Loos said she

knew she had talent in

the arts, but, when it

came to a sorority,

she had no interest

until her freshman

year when she

lived on campus.

“I really connected

with the

girls and decided to

join the sorority,” Loos

aid. “I am an only child, so being in a

orority is like all of those girls are my

eal sisters. It’s something I never got

o experience.”

Loos held the vice president of ofce

of marketing for a year, and her

uties were to set up community serice

and to help get Alpha Phi’s name

nown around campus. The sorority

ets up the blood drives about once

month, Zumba fitness class every

Anna Loos, fine arts senior

Wednesday, and they sponsor events

on and off campus to benefit the international

philanthropy of Alpha Phi —

women’s cardiac care.

Loos’ responsibilities are to maintain

the balance and run the sorority

smoothly.

“As president, I am always

making sure everyone is hap-

py,” Loos said. “I have to be

the good guy and the bad

guy.”

As an art student,

Loos has made connections

with professors

and mentors in the art

department.

Donna Stallard,

foundation coordinator

for fine arts,

said she is proud of

Loos’ involvement

and dedication to

the arts and to her

sorority.

“She is a very confident artist, and

she has blossomed this year,” Stallard

said. “Last year, she helped me get the

gallery ready every time there was a

show, and I could not have survived

without her.”

After graduating, Loos said she

wants to find a position as a museum

or gallery curator.

“I want to do something involving

art and people,” Loos said.

ADVERTISEMENT


the horizon

Diversions

Week of Feb. 20 , 2012

7

Gary and Mike

» by the horizon

» illustration by Kasceio Niles

The following articles

were found on a flash drive

in the wreckage of a time

machine in the woods

behind Knobview. Experts

say the future is always in

motion, so the following

should be enjoyed for their

entertainment value only.

» March ₁₀, ₂₀₁₂: The recently

opened Sherman

Minton Bridge was temporarily

closed today

because of a prank.

A driver called 911

when she saw a “bunch

of large bolts” scatter

along the shoulder of

the eastbound lanes.

“The caller was

concerned these bolts

may have come from

the bridge itself,” Adam

Baum, 911 operator,

said. “We can’t afford to

take any chances.”

Police said the bolts

were not from the

bridge. Judging by the

large number of bolts,

the police said the bolts

were most likely a

prank.

“These types of

bolts are usually used

to make tree houses,”

Bubba Cervesa, IUS

Police commissioner,

said, “and they can be

bought at any hardware

store, like Home Depot

or Lowes.”

No suspects have

been found. The bridge

has been open for three

weeks and counting.

» April ₅, ₂₁₁₀: The

Student Government

Association opened a

vault today that has

been sealed for more

than 100 years.

The vault was found

in the corner of an unnamed

administrator’s

office. The combination

has long been forgotten.

“Apparently, nobody

needed what’s inside of

the vault for more than

a century,” Geri Attrick,

general studies senior

and SGA press secretary,

said. “We were all

curious as to what its

contents could be.”

The vault was

opened by a locksmith

trained in safe cracking.

“I used a crowbar,”

Chris P. Cream, locksmith,

said.

The vault contained

one box, labeled “Campus

Traditions.”

“It was fun to see

what the campus traditions

were more than

100 years ago,” Attrick

said. “Those were different

times.”

The box contained a

dozen rubber eggs, the

written rules to something

called “Calvinball,”

a tin pie plate and

the bust of Sir Dwayne

Pipe, former IUS chancellor.

The bust of Pipe

was missing its left ear.

The right ear was well

worn.

“It makes you wonder,”

Attrick said.

May ₁₃, ₂₀₁₇: Gus has

termites.

The wooden statue of

Gus the Grenadier was

found to have major

infestation of these

wood-eating bugs.

The statue was

carved out of a

120-year-old white oak

tree that was dying on

campus and cut down.

The statue was sealed

in spring 2011.

“These must be

super termites,” Oliver

Klozov, biology sophomore,

said.

The statue has been

removed from campus.

Oct. ₃, ₂₀₂₀: IUS scientists

have discovered a

way to convert goose

“waste” into energy.

Using a process

known as transmorgenergy,

goose guano is

converted into a usable

fuel for electric generators.

“We have been able

to light the Life Sciences

Building for a week

using just the ‘material’

we scrape off the

sidewalks on campus,”

Terry Aki, professor of

alternative fuels, said.

“Imagine what we can

do with all the stuff

from around the pond.”

Harvesting around

the IUS Lake has begun.


Features

the horizon

8

Week of Feb. 20, 2012

HOMECOMING

FESTIVITIES

IUS hosts homecoming

GRAFFITI PARTY

Photo by Monique Captan

Students gather during a blackout and graffiti-themed event on Feb.

9 in the Hoosier Room.

By MONIQUE CAPTAN

Staff

mcaptan@ius.edu

IU Southeast held a blackout and graffitithemed

party for its annual homecoming

event, hosted by the Multicultural Student

Union, in the Hoosier Room on Feb. 9.

IUS students were

able to attend for free

while guests paid $5.

There was a variety of

food, such as meatballs,

chicken wings, stuffed

mushrooms and more.

Glow items included

necklaces, bracelets and

sticks. There were also

T-shirts and LED Flashing.

Students arrived

dressed in white for the

black lights and assorted

color highlight markers.

Kenneth Woods, biology

senior and member

of MSU, said he believed

it was a successful party.

“The whole White

Out theme was really

interesting and unique,”

Woods said. “I believe it

is what made the party

so successful.”

Woods said this

was not the first

time the MSU

hosted a

homecoming

dance.

“It was a great o p -

portunity to show

school spirit and celebrate

homecoming and

to

have the students

come out and have a

good o time,” Woods said.

However, Woods said

he had a couple of problems

with the event.

“Everyone leaves

early,” Woods said. “The

D.J. has been paid for

the whole time, so you

might as well stay until

the last second. Also,

I think it would have

been nice if more people

came out, especially

those who live in the

lodges.”

Catherine Daugherty,

informatics freshman,

said she believed

the MSU was a great

host.

“The party was great,

and the MSU knows

how to plan a schoolapproved

college party,”

Daugherty said.

Daugherty said she

The atmosphere

was electrifying.

The neon colors

were alluring

and brought out

the energy in the

party.

Peyton Liggins

biology

also appreciated the

free T-shirts and music.

“They actually

played some good

dance music,” Daugherty

said. “I really had

fun. The glow sticks put

it over the top.”

Peyton Liggins, biology,

also said the MSU

did a great job.

“The atmosphere

was electrifying,” Liggins

said. “The neon

colors were alluring and

brought out the energy

in the party. Plus, the

party was well-advertised,

and the turnout

was great. I am looking

forward to future

events that they host.”

Apart from the glow

sticks, free food and

great music, Apryle

Randall, psychology,

said she found one specific

person interesting

at the party — the dancing

cop.

“He was having so

much fun and so was I,”

Randall said. “This just

shows that everyone

had a ball

and nothing

went

wrong. The

theme was

great fun and energetic.

I enjoyed the

food, especially the

meatballs. It was a

great school event

— we need more of

those. MSU did their

thing.”

WHITE OUT

PUMPS UP SPIRIT

By LYNN BAILEY

Staff

lbailey@ius.edu

The White Out event

ook place in the Activties

Building on Feb.

1, kicking off homeoming

for students,

aculty and staff.

Students came out to

upport the IUS men’s

nd women’s basketall

teams and to celbrate

the Grenadiers

omecoming.

Festivities at the

vent included free

apa John’s pizza,

ponsored by the Athetic

Department.

It also included a

otal of $900 worth

f scholarships sponored

by Financial Aid

nd numerous free

iveaways. The free

iveaways gave home-

The White Out

is a way that

students here at

IUS show unity

to support the

school and

teams.

Josh Kornberg

communications senior

coming attendees paper

fans, hand towels,

“Cat in the Hat” hats

and Athletic Department

water bottles.

The White Out was

packed with several

events going

on all day

for students, alumni

and the community.

Some of the events

that took place were

tricycle races, which

gave away

money in

scholarships, and

money

giveaways

for stu-

dents

to put

toward their

UCards.

Josh Korn-

Photo by Hanna Woods

berg, communications catio

ions

senior, had a few

things to say about

homecoming and

student involvement.

“The White

Out is a way

that students here at

IUS show unity to support

the school ol and

teams,” Kornberg said.

Kornberg also plained the purpose pose of

ex-

the White Out and why

students should attend

the event, as well as

other games.

“The purpose of the

White Out is to bring

students together,”

Kornberg said. “We

would love to see students

come out for

most games besides

homecoming.”

During halftime, the

band played up tempo

songs to keep the

crowd pumped while

waiting for the Grenadiers

timeout to be

over.

Numerous activities

took place during halftime.

The IUS dance team

performed to “I Love

Rock and Roll,” by

Joan Jett. In the midst

of all the excitement,

the cheerleaders also

threw white homecoming

headbands into the

crowd.

Student fraternity

Tau Kappa Epsilon

won spirit week for

having the most school

spirit during homecoming

week.

Kelsey Cooper, psychology

freshman, had

a few things to say

about the White Out.

“The most interesting

thing that happened

during the

White Out was when

students ran into the

cafeteria and passed

out white homecoming

headbands to students,“

Cooper said.

Photo by Lynn Bailey

Spectators cheer on the festivities during

the White Out events.

The most interesting

thing that happened

during the White Out

was when students

ran into the cafeteria

and passed out

white homecoming

headbands to

students.

Kelsey Cooper

psychology freshman

Katie Freiberger, English education junior,

races Whitney Myers, business marketing senior,

to the finish line during halftime.

More magazines by this user
Similar magazines