BSU 08-29-19

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N D DAILY NEWSNewsCommunity policing UPD officers discuss how they interact with students on campus.05FeaturesExploring sights in BerlinFootball20 YEARS Isaac…
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N D DAILY NEWSNewsCommunity policing UPD officers discuss how they interact with students on campus.05FeaturesExploring sights in BerlinFootball20 YEARS Isaac James played for the Hoosiers last year, but now he’s a Cardinal. 07 Take a look back at the history of the Ball State-Indiana rivalry. 08Two students traded a midwestern summer to study abroad in Germany.10OpinionKeep it localBall State cheerleaders encourage the crowd Oct. 11, 2014, at Scheumann Stadium as the Cardinals take on Western Michigan.Ball State fans cheer during the announcements of the starting lineup for the Cardinals before the start of the game against Indiana at Scheumann Stadium Sept. 9, 2006.Hometown news outlets offer important stories that national outlets sometimes can’t.1208.29.2019EMILY WRIGHT, DN ILLUSTRATION; LEFT: JONATHAN MIKSANEK, DN FILE, RIGHT: DIGITAL MEDIA REPOSITORY PHOTOballstatedailynews.com@bsudailynewsDNNews08.29.1902BallStateDailyNews.com Did you miss it? Catch up on the news from Aug. 22-26 on…Indiana chief justice to serve 5 more yearsAlsop’s hat trick gives Ball State first winREBECCA SLEZAK, DN4Aug. 22: Indiana Chief Justice Loretta Rush will serve another term after the state’s Judicial Nomination Commission’s vote Aug. 21 unanimously reelected her. During her tenure, Rush pushed county courts with large opioidaddiction-related crimes to direct people to drug treatment and jobtraining programs.Early Childhood Center hosts open house4Aug. 24: The Mitchell Early Childhood and Family Center held an open house Saturday. It was formerly the location of Mitchell Elementary School, which closed May 2017. The center was a joint partnership between Ball State’s Child Study Center and the YMCA of Muncie’s childcare services and serves as their new location.4Aug. 23: Sophomore defender Grace Alsop took one shot last year. In Ball State Soccer’s first game of 2019, she scored three goals, leading the Cardinals to a 6-0 victory over Eastern Illinois. Her hat trick was the first for a Ball State player since former defender Brigit Reder accomplished the feat in 2011.AP explains: Causes, risks of Amazon firesSCOTT FLEENER, DN4Aug. 24: Brazil’s National SpaceVOL. 99 ISSUE: 3CONTACT THE DN Newsroom: 765-285-8245 Editor: 765-285-8249, editor@bsudailynews.comThe Ball State Daily News (USPS-144-360), the Ball State student newspaper, publishes Thursdays during the academic year, except during semester and summer breaks. The Daily News is supported in part by an allocation from the General Fund of the university and is available free to students at various campus locations.4Aug. 24: The Ball State Women’s Volleyball regular season starts Friday. The Cardinals competed in an exhibition match Saturday at Purdue Fort Wayne. The Mastodons jumped out to an early lead, winning the first two sets. Ball State came back in the next two to force a fifth set. Purdue Fort Wayne took the final set, 15-10.Rep. Greg Pence holds luncheon in Muncie4Aug. 26: Rep. Greg Pence (R), from Indiana’s 6th Congressional District and brother of Vice President Mike Pence, held a luncheon at the Horizon Convention Center. The event was reserved for members of the Muncie-Delaware County Chamber of Commerce. Rep. Pence opened his Muncie congressional office in April.Research Institute recorded more than 76,720 wildfires in 2019, an 85 percent rise from the previous year. Paulo Moutinho, co-founder of the Amazon Environmental Research Institute, said it is “difficult” for the Amazon to have “natural fires” and that the majority of the fires are “from the hands of humans.”WHAT’S WHAT’S NEWS. NEWS.Cardinals go back and forth in exhibitionEDITORIAL BOARD Brooke Kemp, Editor-in-chief Tier Morrow, Managing Editor Rohith Rao, News Editor Nicole Thomas, Features Editor Jack Williams, Sports Editor Eric Pritchett, Photo Editor Demi Lawrence, Opinion Editor Jake Helmen, Video Editor Alyssa Cooper, Social Media Editor Madison Freestone, Copy Director Scott Fleener, Digital Editor CREATIVE SERVICES Emily Wright, Director Elliott DeRose, Design Editor Will English, Web DeveloperPOSTAL BOX The Daily News offices are in AJ 278, Ball State University, Muncie, IN 47306-0481. Periodicals postage paid in Muncie, Indiana. TO ADVERTISE Call 765-285-8256 or email dailynewsads@bsu.edu between 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday or visit ballstatedaily.com/advertise. TO SUBSCRIBE Call 765-285-8134 between 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monay - Friday. Subscription rates: $45 for one year. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Daily News, AJ246, Ball State University, Muncie, IN 47306. TO DONATE Visit BallStateDailyNews.comJOIN THE DAILY NEWS Stop by room 278 in the Art and Journalism Building. All undergraduate majors accepted and no prior experience is necessary.CORRECTION The Ball State Daily News is committed to providing accurate news to the community. In the event we need to correct inaccurate information, you will find that printed here.To submit a correction, email editor@bsudailynews.com.DNNews08.29.19A NEW DIRECTION03CommunityBall State hosts Quad Bash Students took part in the annual tradition of Quad Bash 6-11 p.m. Aug. 23 at the Quad. The event included games, a live musical performance and free food. After dusk, students watched the first-ever Friday Night Filmworks screening of the semester, “Avengers: Infinity War” outdoors on a big screenCrimeShooting in Muncie injures one Around noon Aug. 23, Muncie Police Department (MPD) responded to reports of a shooting near the intersection of North Hartford Avenue and East Princeton Avenue. One victim was admitted to IU Health Ball Memorial Hospital. In a tweet Monday, MPD said it was looking for Terrance Walker, a person of interest in the shooting.CampusA $2 Tour of the Village was held Aug. 24, 2019, in Muncie. A few of the businesses involved in the event included Brothers Bar & Grill, Queer Chocolatier, White Rabbit Used Books, Roots Burger Bar and Art Mart. ERIC PRITCHETT, DNBall State, local businesses work to bring the Village together. Rohith Rao News Editor While part of the reason for the event was to draw interest from students, some business owners and community leaders have expressed hope that the $2 Tour of the Village will be the first of many occasions that brings stakeholders together.As president of the Riverside-Normal Neighborhood Association, which oversees businesses in the Village, Heather Williams said the Aug. 24 event was an opportunity to begin collecting data and create a more united Village with both a business directory and business association. Williams also serves as the program manager of Ball State’s Building Better Neighborhoods in the Office of Community Engagement, and she added that Ball State is interested in helping support the Village as part of its Next Muncie initiative. “We really want a thriving Village so the students have a space for them — like acommunity,” she said. Williams attributed the idea of a Village business association to Morgan Roddy, the owner of Queer Chocolatier. Prior to the $2 Tour of the Village, Roddy said she and the other owners were looking for ways to “instill a positive sense of momentum” for businesses in the Village and wanted to create “dialogue with people.” “We were working, kind of like throwing ideas out about how we might do that, and then we thought, ‘Well, gosh, maybe we could kick this off by throwing an event,’” Williams said.See VILLAGE, 06Student shares stormchasing experience Liz Szewczyk, senior meteorology major and forecaster for Cardinal Weather and NewsLink, spent time over summer break chasing storms. Szewczyk spent about a week in Nebraska taking selfies in front of tornadoes and other severe weather events. She said her group chases “smart,” making a lot of the “scared feelings go away.”ON BALLSTATEDAILYNEWS.COM: BILLIONAIRE CONSERVATIVE DONOR DAVID KOCH DIES AT AGE 79DNNews08.29.1904RAISING MONEYFOR RILEYDunk-a-Cop, hosted by the University Police Department Aug. 22, was a fundraiser for Riley Children’s Hospital in Indianapolis. Students could pay to dunk a cop by throwing softballs at the mechanism’s target. For $1, participants could get three balls; for $5, one automatic dunk; and for $10, two. While perched on their seat above the cold water, officers would taunt throwers in hopes they would miss.PHOTOS: JACOB MUSSELMAN, DNLate Night MuNcies? We’re here For You. Mon.-Wed...........11a.m.-3 a.m. Thur.-Sat............11 a.m.-4 a.m. Sunday.............11 a.m.-12 a.m. (765) 284-5417 • 1801 W. University Ave., MuncieWHAT’S NEWS. WHAT’SNEWS.COMMUNITY POLICING Charles Melton Assistant News EditorAlong with maintaining security and enforcing regulations at Ball State, the University Police Department (UPD) also attempts to strengthen its presence within the community. Through events like the Citizens Police Academy, Lunch with a Cop and the recently concluded Dunk-a-Cop, UPD helps connect its officers with students and neighboring communities. The implementation of these programs sparked from interest or requests from the community on how the department could help police relations, said Director of Safety Jim Duckham. “We just try to really provide an opportunity to increase our engagement and each year, we’ve tried to do more and more,” Duckham said. While Duckham said he is unable to disclose specifics at this time, new programs and events are in the works, including ones suggested by resident assistants and students. When it comes to watching the community, Duckham said UPD patrols not only the campus, but the neighborhoods “immediately adjacent” to campus as well. He said UPD’s boundaries range from McGalliard Road to White River Boulevard and Wheeling Avenue to Tillotson Avenue.BALL STATE UPD’S JURISDICTIONWhen there aren’t any programs happening or the officers aren’t on vehicle patrol, all UPD officers are expected to perform a foot patrol on campus, Duckham said. Sgt. Michael Lucas said officers “are encouraged to do at least 30 minutes of foot patrol per shift,” but he could be on his feet longer than that, depending on the number of calls he gets and the amount of staffing for the day. “It gives me an opportunity to get out of the police car and have face-to-face interaction with people outside the realm of a call for service,” Lucas said. “Some of our officers sometimes take advantage of being out of their car and sit down and eat with students in one of our dining facilities.” During dinner hours, Lucas said he typically likes to conduct a foot patrol in a busy area like the Atrium or McKinley Avenue. When asked how students could help make a UPD officer’s foot patrol easier, Lucas said in an email that he wouldn’t describe these foot patrol “as hard or not enjoyable.” “Historically, though, when people see the police, they automatically think someone is in trouble. Sometimes that may be the case, but we use our foot patrols to be visible and available to our community,” Lucas said. “These things may mean different things to different people; visibility deters criminal activity and promotes a0508.29.19DNNewsUPD helps build a presence in the community.Dennis Collier, sophomore telecommunications major, throws a softball during the Dunk-a-Cop fundraiser Aug. 22, 2019, near the Scramble Light. JACOB MUSSELMAN, DN safe environment.” Cpl. Travis Stephens said events like Dunk-ACop and foot patrols help the public see the officers “as humans.” “[You] can always stop and say ‘Hi’ to prettymuch any one of us you know,” Stephens said. “We like interacting and meeting new people, and that’s why we love this job.” Contact Charles Melton with comments at cwmelton@bsu.edu or on Twitter @Cmelton144.McGalliard Roading eel Whcovers more than just the university’s campus.e enu AvUPD JurisdictionBall State CampusTillotson AvenueStop by for a var Boule iver eR t i WhdEMILY WRIGHT, DN; ©MAPCREATOR.IOSliceGREEKSPIZZERIA.COM • (765) 284-4900 • In the Village: 1600 W. University Ave.© MapCreator.io | © OSM.orgDNNews08.29.1906VILLAGE Continued from Page 03Now that the event has occurred, Roddy said she believes that interest in joining the association may be a “mixed bag,” but even if only a few businesses volunteer, it “could help shape the conversation” the Village needs.The Jackson family plays a large game of Jenga Aug. 24, 2019, in Muncie during the $2 Tour of the Village. The event was held to promote local businesses and strengthen the Village community. ERIC PRITCHETT, DNAs a business owner, Roddy said, the turnover rate in the Village is “mildly troublesome, but not extremely troublesome,” citing Art Mart, Ultra Image Tanning and White Rabbit Used Books — all of which have been in the Village for more than 20 years. “I think we need to take a balanced approach at looking at the businesses here in the Village and their tenure,” she said. “The ones that do come and go on the quick end of it, it does make me question maybe decisions that are made by either landlords or any city incentives to come into the Village.” Derek Edwards, owner of White Rabbit Used Books, has been in the Village for roughly 30 years and said he has seen businesses come and go “in waves.” While there are periods with many empty buildings, Edwards said, new businesses eventually move in and “revitalize the Village.” “That just seems to be the way it goes — every so often there’s a downslump, then they’ll come right back up again,” Edwards said. “[The Village] has been here since the early ‘20s, and I think it’s here to stay. We’re not going anywhere.” Roddy said the Village still lacks an “identity,” something she has seen other college towns successfully establish. She said Ball State “could flex its muscles” in the Village if it wanted to. “The Village is a location, but, at this moment, maybe there’s not a strong sense of pride of place, and maybe we can build that by organizing, by celebrating, by showcasing,” Roddy said. “We could find a way to better integrate that relationship of town and gown at the Village.”Live music could be heard at Village Green Records Aug. 24, 2019, in Muncie during the $2 Tour of the Village. Local bands performed at different times throughout the event. ERIC PRITCHETT, DN Currently, Karen Fisher, owner of Art Mart, said the Village is a “unique little place” students should want to utilize for many reasons, including convenience. “They can get on buses and go to other parts of the city, but they can walk down here,” Fisher said. “I think if we had more business [and] foot traffic down here, we would have more businesses come in and stay down here.” As plans for the Village’s future continueto surface, Kimberly Johnson, manager at Ultra Image Tanning, said she was excited that Ball State has embraced the idea of aiding the Village. “I really feel that the businesses down here … we are welcoming and ready for Ball State to come on down this direction,” Johnson said. Katie McDonald contributed to this story. Contact Rohith Rao with comments at rprao@bsu.edu or on Twitter @RaoReports.MADELINE GROSH, DN FILEWhite Rabbit Used BooksQueer Chocolatier According to Heather Williams, president of Riverside-Normal Neighborhood Association, Queer Chocolatier’s sales the day of the event were the third best since they opened, only behind opening day and Valentine’s Day.Art MartUltra Image TanningELLIOTT DEROSE, DN; ©MAPCREATOR.IODNSports08.29.1907SoccerBOTH SIDES OF THE BALLBall State edges out Marquette for victoryIsaac James beat Ball State last year, but now he’s playing with the Cardinals.Ball state improved to 2-0 Friday after coming away with a 1-0 win over Marquette. Senior forward Sam Kambol scored the lone Cardinal goal at the 71:40 mark in the second half. Graduate student goalkeeper Tristen Stuteville recorded four saves to finish out her second consecutive shoutout.Friday Night SpotlightDelta beats Muncie Central in openerIsaac James (12) at Ball State Football practice Aug. 24, 2019. James transferred to Ball State from Indiana and will play his former team Aug. 31, 2019, in Indianapolis at Lucas Oil Stadium. JACOB MUSSELMAN, DN Zach Piatt Assistant Sports Editor “I think about it all the time.” “I try to forget it.” Quarterback Drew Plitt can’t get it out of his head, while head coach Mike Neu tries to suppress it. Sep. 15, 2018. Plitt’s pass on second-and-4 is intercepted as time expires, giving Ball State a 38-10 loss to Indiana. “They were dropping into cover four, and I just tried to fit one in there when there wasn’t enough room,” Plitt said. So, who was the man who caught the ball? Junior safety Bryce Cosby knows exactly who. “Isaac James.” “Yeah, that was me,” James said sheepishly. “I just made a play on the ball — saw it, broke on it and caught it on the sideline to end the game.”James graduated from Indiana in May with one more year of athletic eligibility left. After spending the majority of his collegiate career as a backup, James wanted to go somewhere he would play more often. When the opportunity to come to Ball State presented itself, James was all in. Along with the playing time, James said he decided to become a Cardinal because of the growing culture within the football program. Ball State is in a rebuilding stage as it hasn’t had a winning season since 2013, but James was impressed with the leadership and said he wants to be part of the group that turns the program around. “I’m just one of the older guys who wants to win,” James said. “This is my last season, so I’m trying to make it count. I’m trying to do whatever it takes to get this team to be as successful as possible. I just feel like I can bring a lot of knowledge and wisdom from my years of playing ball.”4See JAMES, 08Wesley Stitt was the story of the first quarter Friday as he scored three touchdowns in the Eagles’ 42-0 win over the Bearcats. Stitt scored on a 67-yard catch-and-run on Delta’s first play of the game. He also found the end zone on the Eagles’ second play, a 44-yard scramble. His third came on the next possession from the goal line.Women’s VolleyballCardinals picked to win MAC West Division The Mid-American Conference women’s volleyball preseason poll was released Tuesday, and the Cardinals were picked to finish atop the West Division standings. Ball State has won the division the past two years. In addition, senior setter Amber Seaman and senior middle blocker Sydnee VanBeek were named to the Preseason All-MAC West Division Team.ON BALLSTATEDAILYNEWS.COM: COLUMN: IT’S TIME TO GET RID OF THE NFL PRESEASONDNSports08.29.1908CROSSROADS CLASH20 years of milestones, dramatics and rivalry between Ball State and Indiana Football Jack Williams Sports EditorCrimson. Cardinal. Cream. White. It’s not the state’s most storied rivalry, but it is one that has drawn in thousands of fans for the past two decades. Dramatic finishes and milestone seasons have highlighted each matchup between Ball State and Indiana on the gridiron. As the rivalry reaches a rejuvenation, returning to Lucas Oil Stadium for the first time in nine seasons, we take a look back at the past 20 years of this big brother/little brother rivalry.1999: Indiana - 21 Ball State - 9 1999 was a historic season for the Cardinals in all the wrong ways. A 12-point loss to the Hooisers in Bloomington Sep. 4 kicked off the worst finish for Ball State Football in 48 years. The team didn’t win a single game. However, the first matchup for the Cardinals againstJAMES Continued from Page 7So far, Neu said James has been “everything we could have asked for,” both as a player and a mentor for the younger guys on the team. “To get his experience, to get his knowledge of the game, to get his passion — He was a great addition for us, a big get for us this offseason,” Neu said. Cosby said James’ most noticeable feature has been his attitude. If you talk to those who work closest with him, they’ll say you’d be hard pressed to find anything but a smile on his face. “[It] seems like he’s never having a bad day,” Cosby said. “He’s [up at]
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