Stade commémoratif de l'Université d'État de l'Indiana

Stade commémoratif de l'Université d'État de l'Indiana


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Indiana State University Memorial Stadium est situé à Terre Haute, Indiana. Construit en 1925 pour un coût de 400 000 $, le stade peut accueillir 16 000 personnes. La fondation du stade a commencé après la Première Guerre mondiale, lorsque les urbanistes ont conçu un stade comme mémorial pour les anciens combattants. Le mur d'origine du terrain central se trouvait à 546 pieds du marbre. Il a été construit par le gouvernement fédéral pendant la Grande Dépression. Le stade commémoratif a été loué pour 99 ans à l'Université d'État de l'Indiana dans le but de construire un stade de football, en novembre 1966. En 1967, le stade est devenu le premier terrain intercollégial du pays avec AstroTurf Bien que l'invité original et le plus fréquent du stade soit le baseball, il a également accueilli du football, des rassemblements politiques et même des courses de voitures miniatures. Il a été le site d'une variété de sports et de rassemblements, de nombreuses années avant que le stade ne soit même une lueur dans les yeux de la communauté. La démolition de l'ancien stade a commencé en novembre 1969, ne laissant qu'une partie du mur du champ extérieur et de l'arche commémorative . Ses terrains sont récemment devenus une extension du National Road Heritage Trail et le plus récent parc de la ville.


Bicentenaire de l'Université de l'Indiana

BLOOMINGTON, Ind. – Le président de l'Université de l'Indiana, Michael A. McRobbie, a présidé l'inauguration de la place George Taliaferro vendredi après-midi, dévoilant une statue en bronze de Taliaferro, l'une des personnes les plus importantes et les plus influentes de l'histoire de l'Université de l'Indiana et de l'IU Athletics.

McRobbie a dirigé la cérémonie d'inauguration de cet après-midi, qui a eu lieu sur la place nouvellement dédiée qui est située au rez-de-chaussée du Memorial Stadium à l'extérieur de l'installation de la zone North End. Parmi les autres conférenciers présents à l'événement figuraient Quinn Buckner, membre du conseil d'administration de l'IU, le vice-président et directeur de l'athlétisme intercollégial de l'Université de l'Indiana, Fred Glass, l'entraîneur-chef de football Tom Allen, le directeur associé principal des sports Anthony Thompson et le secondeur senior Reakwon Jones.

Dans le cadre de la cérémonie et en reconnaissance de la place spéciale et importante de George Taliaferrro dans les 200 ans d'histoire de l'Université d'Indiana, McRobbie a remis la médaille du bicentenaire de l'Université d'Indiana à la famille Taliaferro. Ses filles serviront de capitaines honorifiques de l'équipe IU pour le match de samedi contre Northwestern, et l'équipe de football d'Indiana honorera Taliaferro pendant le match en portant son numéro 44 sur le côté gauche de ses casques de football.

"Tout au long de sa vie, non seulement George Taliaferro a excellé en tant qu'athlète, mais il a également surmonté les luttes réelles du racisme et des préjugés, de la ségrégation et de l'oppression", a déclaré McRobbie. “Et dans le processus, il a fait preuve de courage, de détermination et de persévérance, et a gagné une place particulière dans les annales de notre État et de son université publique phare.

“Dans la place George Taliaferro et sa statue centrale, chaque visiteur de l'Indiana Memorial Stadium se souviendra des énormes contributions que George a apportées à IU et à cette communauté, en tant qu'athlète exceptionnel, en tant que champion de l'égalité raciale, en tant qu'éducateur dévoué et administrateur, en tant qu'activiste communautaire infatigable, et en tant qu'ami et mentor pour beaucoup.”

"Il est normal qu'au cours de notre année du bicentenaire, nous consacrions cette place et cette statue en l'honneur de l'une des figures les plus importantes de l'histoire non seulement de l'Indiana University Athletics, mais de l'Université d'Indiana dans son ensemble", a déclaré Glass . « Je suis particulièrement reconnaissant au président McRobbie et à l'administrateur Buckner pour leur soutien dans la reconnaissance permanente et bien en vue de ce pionnier Hoosier à l'entrée de l'IU Football où il sera vu chaque jour par les joueurs, les entraîneurs et les recrues de l'IU.

Taliaferro, décédé le 8 octobre 2018, à l'âge de 91 ans, était un joueur de football légendaire de l'Université de l'Indiana dans les années 1940 qui a brisé les barrières raciales sur le campus et dans le sport. Ce faisant, il a laissé une marque indélébile sur les deux.

Le natif de Gary, dans l'Indiana, a été trois fois All-American à IU qui a dirigé l'équipe invaincue du championnat Big Ten 1945 de Hoosiers en se précipitant. Il a ensuite dirigé le programme en se précipitant deux fois et en passant une fois, et après la saison 1948, il est devenu le premier Afro-Américain repêché par une équipe de la NFL lorsque les Bears de Chicago l'ont sélectionné au 13e tour.

Taliaferro finira par passer sept ans dans la NFL, remportant trois fois les honneurs du Pro Bowl. Il a totalisé 2 255 verges au sol, 1 300 verges à la réception, 1 633 verges à la passe et a réalisé 37 touchés alors qu'il jouait pour des franchises à New York, Dallas, Baltimore et Philadelphie. Il est également devenu le seul joueur de l'histoire de la ligue à jouer sept positions : porteur de ballon, quart-arrière, receveur large, demi de coin, parieur, retourneur de botté de dégagement et retourneur de botté d'envoi.

Bien que ces exploits fassent de lui l'un des joueurs les plus accomplis de l'histoire de l'IU et du Big Ten, ses contributions se sont étendues bien au-delà des terrains de jeu collégiaux et professionnels.

Au cours des années 1940, Taliaferro et le président de l'IU, Herman B Wells, ont joué un rôle central dans la déségrégation du campus de l'IU et de la ville de Bloomington. À l'époque, Taliaferro n'était pas autorisé à manger dans de nombreux restaurants locaux. Lorsque Wells a découvert que Taliaferro devait rentrer chez lui entre les cours parce qu'aucun restaurant à proximité ne le servirait, Wells s'est arrangé pour que les deux déjeunent dans un établissement du campus voisin. Wells et Taliaferro ont déjeuné, et IU et la communauté de Bloomington ont fait un pas de géant vers la déségrégation.

Les contributions de Taliaferro ne se sont pas arrêtées à la fin de sa carrière de joueur. Diplômé de l'IU en 1951 qui a ensuite obtenu une maîtrise de l'Université Howard, Taliaferro est revenu à l'IU en 1972 et a été assistant spécial du président de l'IU, John Ryan. Dans ce rôle et d'autres rôles sur le campus au cours des deux décennies suivantes, il était une voix précieuse et franche sur les questions de justice sociale.

Les réalisations de la vie de Taliaferro sont relatées sur la statue, qui est l'œuvre de Brian Hanlon, propriétaire de Hanlon Studios. Hanlon a produit plus de 300 œuvres dans des collections publiques et privées, y compris les cinq monuments en granit commémorant les cinq championnats nationaux de l'IU Basketball, situés sur la place des champions Ken Nunn, à l'extrémité sud de la salle de réunion Simon Skjodt.


Comment se rendre au stade commémoratif de l'université d'État de l'Indiana

  • Indiana State University Memorial Stadium Adresse : 3300 Wabash Ave, Terre Haute, IN 47803, USA, United States
  • Numéro de contact du stade commémoratif de l'Université d'État de l'Indiana : +1-8122373773
  • Essayez le meilleur planificateur de voyage en ligne pour planifier votre itinéraire de voyage !

34,04 % des personnes qui visitent Terre Haute incluent l'Indiana State University Memorial Stadium dans leur plan

50 % des personnes commencent leur visite au stade commémoratif de l'Indiana State University vers 11 h 00 - 12 h 00

Les gens prennent généralement environ 30 minutes pour voir le stade commémoratif de l'Université d'État de l'Indiana

95 % des personnes préfèrent voyager en voiture lorsqu'elles visitent l'Indiana State University Memorial Stadium

Les gens s'associent normalement au Community Theatre Of Terre Haute et au Booker T. Washington High School lors de la planification de leur visite à l'Indiana State University Memorial Stadium.


Prix ​​Rankin

Université. Les lauréats font preuve d'un leadership dévoué sur le campus et dans les organismes communautaires. Ils montrent le désir et l'engagement d'améliorer l'ISU et continuent à être à la hauteur des idéaux et des valeurs de l'Indiana State University. Les étudiants de l'État de l'Indiana avec une moyenne pondérée cumulative de 3,25 et plus de 94 heures de crédit sont éligibles pour le prix Alan C. Rankin Distinguished Senior. Le comité des événements de signature, composé de membres du conseil d'administration de l'association des anciens élèves de l'Indiana State University, examine les candidatures et sélectionne 15 finalistes qui seront invités aux prix exceptionnels junior et senior chaque printemps. Deux hommes et deux femmes de chaque classe sont sélectionnés pour recevoir ces prix prestigieux et sont notifiés lors des Outstanding Junior et Senior Awards.

À propos du président Rankin

Alan Carson Rankin, septième président de l'Indiana State University, est né le 19 décembre 1914 à Hoisington, Kan. Son père était professeur d'université, sa mère était institutrice et son grand-père était président d'université.

Rankin a obtenu un baccalauréat en sciences politiques et en éducation du Kansas State College-Fort Hays. Il a également obtenu sa maîtrise en sciences politiques et un doctorat en sciences sociales, tous deux à l'Université de Syracuse.

Après la Seconde Guerre mondiale, il a travaillé dans diverses universités dans différents rôles.

En 1964, un collègue de Rankin l'a nommé à la présidence de l'Indiana State University, et il a commencé les fonctions de ce bureau le 1er juillet 1965. Son mandat a duré la plus grande période de croissance dans l'histoire de l'ISU - et une période mouvementée pour les collèges et universités à travers le pays. Pendant le mandat de Rankin en tant que président, l'ISU-Evansville a commencé à fonctionner. Des programmes de doctorat dans des domaines sélectionnés ont été approuvés. L'École de santé, d'éducation physique et de loisirs a été créée. Des logements pour étudiants mariés ont été construits. Bibliothèque Condit house a été désignée résidence du président de l'université Memorial Stadium a été acquis l'université a décerné son premier doctorat. diplôme et Hulman Center a été achevé.

Parmi les autres succès de Rankin, mentionnons l'organisation du Festival de musique contemporaine à l'ISU en plus d'un site satellite de l'Indiana University School of Medicine connu sous le nom de Terre Haute Center for Medical Education (un programme de résidence de deux ans). Indiana Special Olympics a vu le jour pendant son mandat, et les conventions d'été de Hoosier Boys and Girls State ont été transférées à l'ISU.


200 Fêtes

Du 18 au 28 septembre 2019, les campus de l'IU à travers l'Indiana ont honoré l'histoire de l'université et son impact sur l'État.

Le 200 Festival était notre événement phare du semestre d'automne! Les étudiants, les professeurs, le personnel, les anciens élèves et les membres de la communauté se sont joints à nous pour cette célébration de lancement de plusieurs jours !

Événements du festival en vedette

Cérémonie du bicentenaire

28 septembre, campus Bloomington

Découvrez des images d'archives rares de IU, ainsi que des performances de Straight no Chaser et d'autres.

Une brève histoire de l'UI

Regardez une brève vidéo présentant l'histoire unique d'IU.

Indiana, nous sommes tous pour vous par Straight No Chaser

Regardez des images d'archives rares

Regardez des images brutes redécouvertes des archives de l'IU.

Événements quotidiens du festival

Mercredi 18 septembre 2019

Campus : IUPUI
12h30
, 4e conférence annuelle de l'IU sur l'innovation et la commercialisation et Jag Talks, Campus Center, salles 450 A, B & C

Jeudi 19 septembre 2019

Campus : IU Est
16H30
, Vitrine des bourses de la faculté, Hall du Whitewater Hall

Campus : IU Kokomo
14H30
, Journée de recherche de la faculté et cérémonie annuelle de reconnaissance de la recherche, Alumni Hall, Kelley Center

Samedi 21 septembre 2019

Campus : IUPUI
11e régate annuelle de l'IUPUI, canal du centre-ville d'Indianapolis

Jeudi 26 septembre 2019

Campus : IU Bloomington
Heure à déterminer,
Exposition Hidden Hoosiers, Indiana Memorial Union (1er étage)
15h00-17h00, Lancement du livre du bicentenaire de l'Indiana University Press, Presidents Hall (dans Franklin Hall)
17h00  Thème de l'IUB : discussion sur le souvenir et l'oubli, salle Frangipani, Indiana Memorial Union
19h00-21h00, Cinéma IU : Clémence
21h00-23h00, Lotus dans la prairie, Dunn Meadow

Campus : IU Nord-Ouest
11h00-12h00 HC,  Dédicace historique, ancien site de Tamarack Hall

Campus : IU South Bend 
19H00
, L'Université Pop-up, LangLab

Vendredi 27 septembre 2019

Campus : IU Bloomington 
9h30-17h00
, Symposium sur l'enseignement supérieur : Provocations : Conversations Towards a Bold University in the 21st Century, Frangipani Room, Indiana Memorial Union
10h00-13h00, Collections et vitrine du patrimoine, Solarium, Indiana Memorial Union
13h30, Célébrez l'anniversaire de l'ancienne directrice des résidences universitaires Alice McDonald Nelson (1894-1978) avec un gâteau gratuit. Divers restaurants IU et aire de restauration IMU
14h00-16h00, IU Research Unplugged, Presidents Hall (à Franklin Hall)
Heure à déterminer, Soccer University Indiana vs. Sacramento State, Bill Armstrong Stadium
19h00-20h30, Cinéma IU : Jézabel
19h30-21h30, Théâtre IU : Par la Tourbière aux Chats, Théâtre Wells-Metz
19h30-21h30, Jacobs School of Music : Le Nozze di Figaro, Centre des Arts Musicaux
22h00-23h30, IU Cinema : Mais je suis une pom-pom girl

Campus : IU Nord-Ouest
13h30-15h30 HNC
, Une célébration de la recherche du corps professoral, Pavillon des arts et des sciences, Théâtre principal

Campus : IUPUI 
13h30-15h00
, Table ronde : Indiana University in Service to the Nation, Lilly Auditorium (dans la bibliothèque universitaire)

Campus : IU Sud-Est 
9h00-13h30
, Journée de la recherche et de la créativité de la faculté, Centre de conférence, Centre universitaire Nord

Samedi 28 septembre 2019

Campus : IU Bloomington 
7h30-11h30
, Hoosiers Outrun Cancer, Indiana Memorial Stadium

Toute la journée, Exposition Hidden Hoosiers, Indiana Memorial Union (1er étage)
10h00-12h00, Cérémonie du bicentenaire, Indiana University Auditorium
15h00-19h00, Festival en plein air (comprend la soirée de surveillance du match de football), Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall Orange Lot
19h30-21h30, Théâtre IU : Par la Tourbière aux Chats, Théâtre Wells-Metz
19h30-21h30, Jacobs School of Music : Le Nozze di Figaro, Centre des Arts Musicaux
20h00-22h00,Tiffany Haddish, Auditorium de l'Université de l'Indiana


Concerts de Neil Diamond des années 1970

Mardi 13 janvier 1970 Flint, Michigan Whiting Auditorium 1 Vendredi 16 janvier 1970 St. Louis, Missouri Kiel Opera House 1 Samedi 17 janvier 1970 Chicago, Illinois Chicago Auditorium 1 Vendredi 23 janvier 1970 Portland, Oregon Civic Auditorium 1 samedi 24 janvier 1970 Corvallis, Oregon Gill Coliseum 1 dimanche 25 janvier 1970 Seattle, Washington Opera House 1 vendredi 6 février 1970 Waterloo, Ontario, Canada University of Waterloo 1 dimanche 8 février 1970 Alfred, New York Student Activities Center 1 Dimanche 8 février 1970 Geneseo, New York Schrader Gym 1 Jeudi 12 février 1970 Sheboygan, Wisconsin Plymouth High School Auditorium 1 Vendredi 13 février 1970 Grand Rapids, Michigan Knollcrest Fieldhouse 1 Samedi 14 février 1970 University Center, Michigan Delta Gymnasium 1 Dimanche 15 février 1970 Santa Fe, Nouveau-Mexique College of Santa Fe Gymnasium 1 Dimanche 22 février 1970 Minot, North Dakota Municipal Auditorium 1 Lundi 23 février 1970 Grand Forks, Nord Dakota University of North Dakota Fieldhouse 1 Vendredi 27 février 1970 Eau Claire, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Fieldhouse 1 Samedi 28 février 1970 De Kalb, Illinois Northern Illinois Univ. Fieldhouse 1 1er mars 1970 C.N.E. Grounds Automotive Building, Toronto, ON 2 mars 1970 Civic Arena, Aberdeen, SD 6 mars 1970 Montana State University Fieldhouse, Bozeman, MT 7 mars 1970 University of Montana Fieldhouse, Missoula, MT 13 mars 1970 The Garden, Edmonton, AB 14 mars 1970 UMSU Gym, Winnipeg, MB 15 mars 1970 Jubilee Auditorium, Calgary, AB 16 mars 1970 Olson Auditorium, Tacoma, WA 22 mars 1970 Chapman College, Fullerton, CA 24-29 mars 1970 Troubadour, Los Angeles, CA (soutenu par Seals & Croft) Vendredi 8 mai 1970 Lubbock, Texas Lubbock Municipal Auditorium 1 Samedi 9 mai 1970 El Paso, Texas Memorial Gym 1 Dimanche 10 mai 1970 Austin, Texas Austin Municipal Auditorium 1 Lundi , 11 mai 1970 Beverly Hills, Californie The Factory (collecte de fonds John Tunney) 1 16 mai 1970 Clowes Hall, Indianapolis, IN (2 spectacles) Dimanche 17 mai 1970 Hillsdale, Michigan Davis Auditorium 1 Samedi 23 mai 1970 Ada , Ohio Taft Gymnasium 1 Dimanche 24 mai 1970 Dayton, Ohio Memorial Hall 1 Vendredi 5 juin 1970 San Jose, Californie San Jose Civic Auditorium 1 Samedi 6 juin 1970 San Diego, Californie Community Concourse Convention Hall 1 Dimanche 7 juin 1970 Sacramento, Californie Sacramento Memorial Auditorium 1 Vendredi 12 juin 1970 Omaha, Nebraska City Auditorium Arena 1 Samedi 13 juin 1970 Minneapolis, Minnesota Minneapolis Auditorium 1 Samedi 20 juin 1970 Honolulu, Hawaï Waikiki Shell 1 Vendredi 26 juin 1970 Spokane, Washington Spokane Coliseum 1 27 juin 1970 Queen Elizabeth Theatre, Vancouver, BC (2 spectacles ) Lundi 29 juin 1970 Albuquerque, Nouveau-Mexique Albuquerque Civic Auditorium 1 Vendredi 10 juillet 1970 Buffalo, New York Kleinhans Music Hall 1 Samedi 11 juillet 1970 Hartford, Connecticut Bushnell Memorial 1 Dimanche 12 juillet 1970 Warwick, Rhode Island Warwick Musical Theatre 1 Vendredi 17 juillet 1970 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Civic Music Hall 1 Samedi 18 juillet 1970 Madison, Wisconsin Dane County Coliseum 1 25 juillet 1970 Civic Opera House, Chicago, IL (2 spectacles) Lundi, juillet27, 1970 Columbia, Maryland Merriweather Post Pavilion 1 1er août 1970 Birmingham Auditorium, Birmingham, AL (2 spectacles) Dimanche 2 août 1970 Houston, Texas Houston Music Hall 1 Samedi 29 août 1970 Amarillo, Texas Civic Center Coliseum 1 Dimanche 30 août 1970 San Antonio, Texas Municipal Auditorium 1 Jeudi 10 septembre 1970 Mount Pleasant, Michigan Finch Fieldhouse 1 Vendredi 11 septembre 1970 Whitewater, Wisconsin Warhawk Stadium (Univ. of Wisconsin) 1 Samedi 12 septembre 1970 Duluth, Minnesota Duluth Arena 1 Vendredi 25 septembre 1970 Fresno, Californie Selland Arena (Convention Center) 1 Samedi 26 septembre 1970 Anaheim, Californie Anaheim Convention Center 1 Vendredi 2 octobre 1970 Collegeville, Minnesota St. John's University 1 Samedi 3 octobre 1970 Kankakee, Illinois Abe Lincoln Gym 1 Dimanche 4 octobre 1970 Lincoln, Nebraska Pershing Auditorium 1 Vendredi 16 octobre 1970 Tempe, Arizona ASU Grammage Auditorium 1 Samedi, octobre 17, 1970 Iowa City, Iowa Iowa Field House 1 Jeudi 22 octobre 1970 Hamilton, Ontario, Canada Université McMaster 1 Vendredi 23 octobre 1970 Macomb, Illinois Western Hall 1 24 octobre 1970 Carnegie Hall, New York City, NY ( 2 spectacles) Samedi 31 octobre 1970 San Francisco, California Civic Auditorium 1 Vendredi 6 novembre 1970 Cincinnati, Ohio Music Hall 1 Samedi 7 novembre 1970 Syracuse, New York Syracuse War Memorial 1 8 novembre 1970 Masonic Auditorium, Detroit , M I (2 spectacles) Vendredi 13 novembre 1970 Pullman, Washington Bohler Gym/Washington State University 1 Samedi 14 novembre 1970 Pocatello, Idaho Idaho State University Minidome 1 Dimanche 15 novembre 1970 Bakersfield, California Civic Auditorium 1 Jeudi novembre 19, 1970 Starkville, Mississippi Mississippi State University 1 vendredi 20 novembre 1970 Memphis, Tennessee Ellis Auditorium 1 samedi 21 novembre 1970 Atlanta, Géorgie Municipal Auditorium 1 vendredi 4 décembre 1970 Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix Coliseum 1 5 décembre 1970 Civic Auditorium, Portland, OR (2 spectacles) Dimanche 6 décembre 1970 San Francisco, Californie Civic Auditorium 1 Mercredi 9 décembre 1970 Abilene, Texas Moody Coliseum 1 Jeudi 10 décembre 1970 Tyler, Texas Tyler Junior College 1 11 décembre , 1970 McFarlin Auditorium SMU, Dallas, TX (2 spectacles)

Vendredi 12 février 1971 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Milwaukee Auditorium 1 13 février 1971 Opéra de Kiel, St. Louis, MO (2 spectacles) Dimanche 14 février 1971 Tulsa, Oklahoma Assembly Centre 1 Vendredi 26 février 1971 Laramie, Wyoming U. of Wyoming Memorial Fieldhouse 1 Samedi 27 février 1971 Corvallis, Oregon Gill Coliseum 1 Dimanche 28 février 1971 Eugene, Oregon Mac Court, Univ. of Oregon 1 Jeudi 4 mars 1971 Bowling Green, Kentucky Diddle Arena 1 Vendredi 5 mars 1971 Fayetteville, Arkansas Barnhill Fieldhouse 1 Samedi 6 mars 1971 Nouvelle-Orléans, Louisiane Loyola Field House 1 Dimanche 7 mars 1971 Shreveport, Louisiana Hirsch Youth Center 1 Samedi 13 mars 1971 Charleston, Virginie-Occidentale Charleston Municipal Auditorium 1 14 mars 1971 IU Auditorium, Bloomington, IN (2 spectacles) Vendredi 26 mars 1971 Providence, Rhode Island RI Auditorium 1 Samedi 27 mars 1971 Rochester, New York War Memorial 1 Dimanche 28 mars 1971 Dayton, Ohio Hara Arena 1 Vendredi avril 2, 1971 Cleveland, Ohio Public Hall 1 Samedi 3 avril 1971 Hampton, Virginie Hampton Coliseum 1 Dimanche 4 avril 1971 Columbus, Ohio Vets' Memorial Hall 1 Vendredi 23 avril 1971 Charleston, Illinois Eastern Illinois University Lantz Gym Samedi , 24 avril 1971 Miami, Floride Miami Beach Convention Hall 1 Dimanche 25 avril 1971 West Palm Beach, Floride West Palm Beach Auditorium Vendredi 7 mai 1971 Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Palace 1 8 mai 1971 Auditorium Arena, Denver , CO (2 spectacles) Dimanche 9 mai 1971 Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis Fairgrounds Coliseum Vendredi 14 mai 1971 Des Moines, Iowa Veterans Memorial Auditorium 1 Samedi 15 mai 1971 Wichita, Kansas Century II Convention Hall 1 Dimanche 16 mai , 1971 Kansas City, Missouri Municipal Auditorium 1 ven jour, 21 mai 1971 Philadelphie, Pennsylvanie Spectrum Theatre 1 Samedi 22 mai 1971 Roanoke, Virginia Civic Center 1 29 mai 1971 Royal Festival Hall, Londres, ENG (2 spectacles 6.15 & 9.00) 9 juin 1971 Deutsches Museum, Munich , GER 11 juin 1971 Francfort, GER 14 juin 1971 Philharmonie, Berlin, GER 15 juin 1971 Musikhalle, Hambourg, GER 17 juin 1971 Stuttgart, GER 22 juillet 1971 Honolulu International Center, Honolulu, HI 25 juillet 1971 Sports Arena, San Diego, CA 31 juillet 1971 Queen Elizabeth Theatre, Vancouver, BC 1er août 1971 Seattle Center Coliseum, Seattle, WA 13 août 1971 Auditorium Theatre, Chicago, IL (2 spectacles chaque soir) 15 août 1971 Saratoga Performing Arts Center, Saratoga Springs, NY 20 août 1971 Selland Arena, Fresno, CA 23-29 août 1971 Greek Theatre, Los Angeles, CA (soutenu par Odetta) 3 septembre 1971 Lubbock Auditorium-Coliseum, Lubbock, TX 4 septembre 1971 Minnesota State Fair Grandstand, St. Paul, MN (2 spectacles) 1er octobre 1971 Virginia Tech Coliseum , Blacksburg, VA 2 octobre 1971 Richmond Coliseum, Richmond, VA 3 octobre 1971 Civic Center, Baltimore, MD 7 octobre 1971 Music Hall, Boston, MA (2 spectacles) 8 octobre 1971 Civic Arena, Pittsburgh, PA 9 octobre , 1971 University of Detroit Memorial Building, Detroit, MI 15 octobre 1971 Dane County Coliseum, Madison, WI 16 octobre 1971 Indiana State University Arena, Terre Haute, IN (2 spectacles) 17 octobre 1971 Civic Auditorium, Omaha, NB octobre 22, 1971 Forum, Montréal, QC 23 octobre 1971 CY Stephens Auditorium, Ames, IA (2 spectacles) 24 octobre 1971 Duluth Arena, Duluth, MN 19 novembre 1971 Barton Coliseum, Little Rock, AK 20 novembre 1971 Tarrant County Convention Center, Fort Worth, TX 2 décembre 1971 Pan American Center, Las Cruces, NM 3 décembre 1971 Johnson Gym, Albuquerque, NM 4 décembre 1971 Civic Auditorium, Portland, OR (2 spectacles)

21 janvier 1972 Circle Star Theatre, San Carlos, CA (3 spectacles) 23 mars 1972 BYU George Albert Smith Fieldhouse, Provo, UT 24 mars 1972 Community Center, Tucson, AZ 7 avril 1972 Colorado State University Moby Gym, Fort Collins, CO 8 avril 1972 Milwaukee Auditorium, Milwaukee, WI 9 avril 1972 Bowen Fieldhouse, Ypsilanti, MI 14 avril 1972 Salt Palace, Salt Lake City, UT 15 avril 1972 Memorial Coliseum, Ft. Wayne, IN 16 avril 1972 Municipal Auditorium, Nashville, TN 27 avril 1972 Veterans Memorial Auditorium, Des Moines, IA 28 avril 1972 Pershing Auditorium, Lincoln, NB 29 avril 1972 Municipal Auditorium, Kansas City, MO 5 mai 1972 Civic Center, Charleston, WV 6 mai 1972 Portée, Norfolk, VA 7 mai 1972 Carolina Coliseum, Columbia, SC 19 mai 1972 Roberts Stadium, Evansville, EN 20 mai 1972 Hara Arena, Dayton, OH 21 mai 1972 Public Hall, Cleveland, OH 27 mai 1972 Royal Albert Hall, Londres, ENG 30 mai 1972 Odeon, Manchester, ENG (2 spectacles) 1er juin 1972 Odeon, Birmingham, ENG (2 spectacles) 3 juin 1972 Jahrhunderthalle, Francfort, GER (2 spectacles) 5 juin 1972 Philipshalle, Düsseldorf, GER 7 juin 1972 Deutschlandhalle, Berlin, GER 8 juin 1972 Musikhalle, Hambourg, GER 10 juin 1972 Circus Krone, Munich, GER (2 spectacles) 12 juin 1972 Olympia, Paris, FRA 16 juin 1972 Concertgebouw, Amsterdam, NED 17 juin 1972 Royal Albert Hall, Londres, ENG 19 juin 1972 Colston Hall, Bristol, ENG (2 spectacles) J 20 juin 1972 Gaumont, Southampton, ENG (2 représentations) 14 juillet 1972 Aerie Crown, Chicago, IL (5 représentations) 21 juillet 1972 Pacific Coliseum, Vancouver, BC 22 juillet 1972 Spokane Coliseum, Spokane, WA 23 juillet 1972 Seattle Center Coliseu, Seattle, WA 29 juillet 1972 Merriweather Post Pavilion, Columbia, MD (2 spectacles) 1er août 1972 Pine Knob, Clarkston, MI (5 spectacles) 12 août 1972 Sports Arena, San Diego, CA 15 août , 1972 Selland Arena, Fresno, CA 18 août 1972 Greek Theatre, Los Angeles, CA (10 spectacles) 1er septembre 1972 Denver Coliseum, Denver, CO 2 septembre 1972 Minnesota State Fair Grandstand, St. Paul, MN (2 spectacles ) 3 septembre 1972 Saratoga Performing Arts Center, Saratoga Springs, NY 15 septembre 1972 Memorial Auditorium, Dallas, TX 16 septembre 1972 Assembly Center, Tulsa, OK 17 septembre 1972 Kiel Opera House, St. Louis, MO 23 septembre 1972 Civic Auditorium, San Francisco, CA 24 septembre 1972 Memorial Coliseum, Portland, OR 27 septembre 1972 Grand Ole Opry House, Nashville, TN (2 spectacles) 3 octobre 1972 Winter Garden Theatre, New York City, NY (20 spectacles) 15 octobre 1972 Sargent Shriver Mansion, Rockville, MD (collecte de fonds McGovern)

30 janvier 1976 Community Center, Sacramento, CA (3 spectacles) 5 février 1976 BYU Marriott Center, Provo, UT 6 février 1976 Utah State Spectrum, Logan, UT 7 février 1976 Special Events Center, Salt Lake City, UT février 13 février 1976 Western Springs, Auckland, NZ 15 février 1976 Queen Elizabeth II Park, Christchurch, NZ 18 février 1976 Festival Hall, Brisbane, AUS (3 spectacles) 23 février 1976 Hordern Pavilion, Sydney, AUS (3 spectacles) février 27, 1976 Sidney Myer Music Bowl, Melbourne, AUS (3 spectacles) 4 mars 1976 WACA Grounds, Perth, AUS 6 mars 1976 West Lakes Football Park, Adelaide, AUS 9 mars 1976 Sydney Sports Ground, Sydney, AUS 1 avril 1976 Pan Am Center, Las Cruces, NM 2 avril 1976 Community Center Arena, Tucson, AZ 3 avril 1976 ASU Activity Center, Tempe, AZ 8 avril 1976 Seattle Center Coliseum, Seattle, WA 9 avril 1976 Pacific Coliseum, Vancouver, BC 10 avril 1976 Memorial Coliseum, Portland, OR 11 avril 1976 WSU Coliseum, Pullman, WA 29 avril 1976 Municipal Auditorium, Nashville, TN 30 avril 1976 Mid-South Coliseum, Memphis, TN 1er mai 1976 LSU Assembly Center, Baton Rouge, LA 14 mai 1976 Fox Theatre, Atlanta, GA ( 3 spectacles) 17 juin 1976 Pine Knob, Clarkston, MI (4 spectacles) 2 juillet 1976 Aladdin Hotel, Las Vegas, NV (5 spectacles) 6 août 1976 Richfield Coliseum, Cleveland, OH 7 août 1976 Chicago Stadium, Chicago , IL (2 spectacles) 10 août 1976 Capital Centre, Landover, MD 13 août 1976 Forest Hills Stadium, New York City, NY (3 spectacles) 28 août 1976 Red Rocks, Denver, CO (2 spectacles) 10 septembre 1976 Sports Arena, San Diego, CA (2 spectacles) 13 septembre 1976 Greek Theatre, Los Angeles, CA (8 spectacles) 7 octobre 1976 Tarrant County Convention Center, Fort Worth, TX 8 octobre 1976 Summit, Houston, TX octobre 9 octobre 1976 Convention Center Arena, San Antonio, TX 10 octobre 1976 Myriad Convention Center, Oklahoma City, OK 12 octobre 1976 Civic Center, St. Paul, MN 14 octobre 1976 Maple Leaf Gardens, Tor sur, ON 15 octobre 1976 Memorial Auditorium, Buffalo, NY 16 octobre 1976 Civic Center, Providence, RI (2 spectacles) 18 octobre 1976 Civic Center, Springfield, MA 19 octobre 1976 Spectrum, Philadelphie, PA 20 octobre 1976 Civic Arena, Pittsburgh, PA 26 octobre 1976 Oakland Coliseum Arena, Oakland, CA (2 spectacles) 12 novembre 1976 Neal Blaisdell Center, Honolulu, HI (2 spectacles)

23 avril 1977 Market Square Arena, Indianapolis, IN (2 spectacles) 25 avril 1977 Riverfront Coliseum, Cincinnati, OH 26 avril 1977 Freedom Hall, Louisville, KY 28 avril 1977 Memorial Coliseum, Auburn, AL 29 avril 1977 LSU Assembly Center, Baton Rouge, LA 30 avril 1977 Jefferson Civic Center, Birmingham, AL 1er mai 1977 Carolina Coliseum, Columbia, SC 2 mai 1977 Charlotte Coliseum, Charlotte, NC 3 mai 1977 Greensboro Coliseum, Greensboro, NC 4 mai , 1977 Scope, Norfolk, VA 31 mai 1977 Ahoy, Rotterdam, NED (2 représentations) 3 juin 1977 Eden Hall, Amsterdam, NED (2 représentations) 6 juin 1977 Palais des Sports/Olympia, Paris, FRA (2 représentations) ) 9 juin 1977 Congress Center, Hambourg, GER (2 représentations) 12 juin 1977 Deutschlandhalle, Berlin, GER (2 représentations) 14 juin 1977 Westfalenhalle, Dortmund, GER (2 représentations) 17 juin 1977 Olympiahalle, Munich, GER (2 spectacles) 19 juin 1977 Stadthalle, Vienne, AUT 23 juin 1977 London Palladium, Londres, ENG (5 spectacles) 2 juillet 1977 Abbaye de Woburn, Woburn, ENG 24 août 1977 Alpine Va lley Arena, East Troy, WI (2 spectacles) 27 août 1977 Pine Knob, Clarkston, MI (4 spectacles) 8 décembre 1977 Civic Center, St. Paul, MN (2 spectacles) 10 décembre 1977 Dane County Coliseum, Madison , WI 11 décembre 1977 The Arena, St. Louis, MO 12 décembre 1977 Kemper Arena, Kansas City, MO 14 décembre 1977 ORU Mabee Center, Tulsa, OK 15 décembre 1977 Summit, Houston, TX (2 spectacles) décembre 17, 1977 Tarrant County Convention Center, Fort Worth, TX (2 spectacles)

16 janvier 1978 Seattle Center Coliseum, Seattle, WA (2 spectacles) 27 juillet 1978 Civic Center, Providence, RI (2 spectacles) 29 juillet 1978 Forum, Montréal, QC 30 juillet 1978 Maple Leaf Gardens, Toronto, ON ( 2 spectacles) 2 août 1978 Market Square Arena, Indianapolis, IN 3 août 1978 Riverfront Coliseum, Cincinnati, OH 4 août 1978 Chicago Stadium, Chicago, IL (2 spectacles) 7 août 1978 Pine Knob, Clarkston, MI (5 shows) December 2, 1978 Broome County Veternans Memorial Arena, Binghamton, NY December 3, 1978 Capital Centre, Landover, MD (2 shows) December 5, 1978 Memorial Auditorium, Buffalo, NY December 6, 1978 Richfield Coliseum, Cleveland, OH ( 2 shows) December 8, 1978 Civic Arena, Pittsburgh, PA December 10-11, 1978 Spectrum, Philadelphia, PA December 12, 1978 Richmond Coliseum, Richmond, VA December 13, 1978 Hampton Coliseum, Hampton, VA December 14, 1978 Charlotte Coliseum , Charlotte, NC December 15, 1978 Greensboro Coliseum, Greensboro, NC December 17, 1978 Omni, Atlanta, GA (2 shows)

February 23, 1979 Pacific Coliseum, Vancouver, BC February 24, 1979 Seattle Center Coliseum, Seattle, WA (3 shows) February 27, 1979 Cow Palace, San Francisco, CA (3 shows) December 10, 1979 Tarrant County Convention Center, Fort Worth, TX December 11, 1979 Summit, Houston, TX (2 shows) December 13, 1979 Lloyd Noble Center, Norman, OK December 14, 1979 Special Events Center, Austin, TX December 16, 1979 McNichols Sports Arena, Denver, CO (2 shows) December 19, 1979 Salt Palace, Salt Lake City, UT (2 shows)


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2021 Event Information and Links with COVID-19 Related Guidance

2021 Summer Camp Information

Summer is a great time for K-12 students to experience campus life through ISU’s summer camp programs. Our summer programs give young people an opportunity to learn new skills, meet new friends, and experience life at ISU firsthand. Parent and students, please click ici for a list of upcoming summer camps. Camp organizers, please click ici for information about registering your summer program.

Diversity Statement

The Division of University Engagement at Indiana State University has a commitment to inclusion. We provide a welcoming and respectful environment where inclusivity puts diversity into action. As members of the University community, we are committed to meaningful intercultural relationships within our University and with our community partners. We believe that the development of our students, faculty, and staff are best supported in a climate that honors diverse experiences and perspectives.

ISU Conference and Event Services is an active member of:

First Year State Start Up »

New Student Summer Orientation

Canvas Training hosted by the Faculty Center for Teaching Excellence via Zoom- Ally & Accessibility »

This session is dedicated to making sure your Canvas courses are built to the needs of all students. .

Canvas Training hosted by the Faculty Center for Teaching Excellence via Zoom- Rubrics »

Developing a rubric as an assessment tool helps learners know what faculty expect for an assignment. .


Home stadiums

Indiana's two Memorial Stadiums are entirely distinct venues and share only the same name, though never at the same time. The current Memorial Stadium was called Seventeenth Street Football Stadium until 1971, when it was renamed Memorial Stadium and the original stadium was renamed Tenth Street Stadium. Tenth Street Stadium hosted the Little 500 bicycle race until Bill Armstrong Stadium was built in 1981. It was demolished in the same year and its former place on campus is currently occupied by the arboretum.


1785 to 1849 | 1850 to 1899 | 1900 to 1949 | 1950 to 1974 | 1975 to 1999 | 2000 to 2010 | 2010-present

  • First constitution of Indiana adopted, providing for a general system of education ascending from township schools to a state university.
  • Indiana admitted as a State by Congress, April 16 (President James Madison signs the bill for this act on April 19).
  • Indiana adopts its State constitution, June 28 (superseded in 1851).
  • State legislature established Monroe County and appointed commissioner to locate and name town where courthouse could be situated.
  • Legislative act adopted to establish a state seminary, January 20 (Founder's Day).
  • (July) Board of Trustees selected location for seminary.
  • (April) Classes begin with a first enrollment of ten men.
  • (December 10) Capital of the Territory of Indiana moved from Corydon to Indianapolis.
  • Seminary building completed. Sold and razed in 1858.
  • Stage line opens from Madison to Indianapolis.
  • (January 24) Legislative act adopted changing State Seminary to Indiana College.
  • Andrew Wylie (1829-51) named first president. Wylie accepted the presidency in March 1829 after he was elected by the Board of Trustees on May 4, 1828. He arrived in Bloomington from Washington, Pennsylvania on October 9, 1829 and was inaugurated on October 29, 1829.
  • Construction begins on Indiana's "Michigan Road."
  • First graduating class (James Wilson Dunn, Michael Hummer, James S. Rollins, William Hamilton Stockwell).
  • Preparatory Department established (abolished 1890).
  • Construction of First College building started at Seminary Square.
  • The first stage coach might have come to Bloomington this year.
  • First College building completed (destroyed by fire in 1854).
  • (February 15) Legislative act adopted changing Indiana College to Indiana University.
  • First boarding house and dormitory building completed on the Seminary Square campus. The building is the first "dormitory" built and operated by Indiana University, and was attached to the 1824 Professor's House.
  • University of Notre Dame established.
  • School of Law established (suspended 1877-89 revived Feb. 15, 1889).
  • (June 17) Legislative act adopted recognizing Indiana University as "The University of the State."
  • Alfred Ryors (1852-53) named second president.
  • Normal Department and Model School established (abandoned in 1856 and 1857 respectively).
  • (October) First train (New Albany and Salem Railroad Co.) arrived in Bloomington over what would become known as the Monon Route (a.k.a. "College Road," "Jerk Water," and "Twin Rust Streak").
  • William Mitchell Daily (1853-59) named third president.
  • Butler University established.
  • Second College building constructed (used for Preparatory Department, 1885-90 sold to Bloomington School Board for use as a high school, 1897). Since this was the first building constructed after the establishment of Indiana University, it was also known as the First University Building as well as the Old College Building.

  • Valparaiso University established.
  • Theophilus A. Wylie served six months as acting president.
  • John Hiram Lathrop (1859-60) named fourth president.
  • Colonel Richard Owen appointed commander of Camp Morton, Indianapolis, a facility that housed Confederate prisoners during the Civil War.
  • Indiana State Normal School, later Indiana State University, is established in Terre Haute. The school is not affiliated with Indiana University.
  • IU president made an ex officio member of the State Board of Education.
  • Sarah Parke Morrison becomes first woman to attend IU. She graduates in 1869.
  • Les Indiana Student is first published (February 22). On September 29, 1914, it became the Indiana Daily Student.
  • Men's baseball team becomes IU's first known athletic activity.
  • (March 8) Legislative act begins annual appropriations.
  • Closer relations established between IU and Indiana high schools through the system of commissioned high schools.
  • Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology established.
  • Science Hall at Seminary Square completed (destroyed by fire 1883).
  • Endowment act passed levying one-half of one cent on each $100 taxable property for thirteen years (March 8).
  • Charles Henry Gilbert becomes first to receive Ph.D. degré.
  • Science Hall is destroyed in a fire (July 12). Following the fire, citizens of Monroe County pledge $50,000 to the university to rebuild the campus.
  • Moses F. Dunn, George G. Dunn and Euphemia Dunn sell approximately 20 acres of land to the Trustees of Indiana University in the area known as Dunn’s Woods. This tract of land allowed Indiana University to move from the Seminary Square campus to where it is located today.
  • The IU baseball team plays Asbury University in the first intercollegiate athletics competition for an IU team (May 12).
  • Wylie and Owen Halls constructed on new campus (named University Park).
  • Elisha Ballantine named acting president.
  • David Starr Jordan (1885-91) named seventh president.
  • Mitchell Hall constructed on new campus (named Maxwell Hall until 1894 razed in 1991).
  • Men's football team started.
  • Reorganization of curriculum to major subject and departmental basis.

  • Department of Physical Training for Women established, with gymnasium in Wylie Hall. Harriet Colburn Saunderson appointed as the first Director of the Women’s Gymnasium.
  • Summer School established.
  • Library Hall constructed (renamed Maxwell Hall in 1894).
  • Preparatory Department abolished.
  • John Merle Coulter (1891-93) named eighth president.
  • Legislative act adopted providing for election by alumni of three trustees.
  • Department of Physical Training for Men established, with gym in Owen Hall.
  • First IU extension course offered in Indianapolis.
  • First IU vs. Purdue football game (See: 1925).
  • Men's Gymnasium completed (converted into a carpenter's shop after 1896, razed in 1932).
  • Tamar Althouse becomes first woman to graduate from the School of Law.
  • Joseph Swain (1893-1902) named ninth president.
  • Arda Knox becomes first woman to serve as President of the Senior Class (1893-1894 school year).
  • Kirkwood Hall constructed.
  • Campus yearbook, Arbutus, first published.
  • Preston E. Eagleson becomes the first African-American member of an IU intercollegiate team. He played football on the 1893, 1894, and 1895 teams.
  • Trustees purchase 10 acres north and east of campus from Moses F. Dunn (Dunn cemetary excluded).
  • Biological Station established at Turkey Lake (Towinana in 1899).
  • Act for annual tax of one-fifteenth of a mill for the University Biological Field Station established at Turkey Lake.
  • Marcellus Neal becomes the first African American to graduate from IU (BA in Mathematics).
  • Women's Gym moved to Mitchell Hall.
  • Second Men's Gymnasium constructed (renamed Assembly Hall in 1917 razed in 1938).
  • Wisconsin, Purdue, Northwestern, Minnesota, Michigan, Illinois, and the University of Chicago become the first members of the Intercollegiate Conference of Faculty Representatives, later known as the Western Conference or The Big Ten. Indiana University and Iowa join on December 1, 1899.
  • Second Power Plant built.
  • Florence Reid Myrick becomes first woman Editor-In-Chief of The Student (plus tard The Indiana Daily Student) (1897-1898 school year).
  • Football team plays first game on Jordan Field.
  • Carrie Parker of Clinton, Indiana, becomes first African-American woman to enroll at IU.
  • Ball State University established.
  • Gamble Street becomes Indiana Avenue.
  • Biological Field Station moved to Winona Lake.
  • First public women's basketball game.
  • Indiana and Iowa join the Big Ten athletic conference (December 1).
  • Kirkwood Observatory constructed.
  • (February 7) Wylie Hall partially destroyed by fire.
  • Marie Louise Boisen becomes the first woman Editor-In-Chief of the Arbutus yearbook.
  • Summer school reorganized.
  • Men's basketball team started.
  • Mary Bidwell Breed is named Dean of Women, becoming the first female dean at IU (August 1).
  • William Lowe Bryan (1902-37) named tenth president.
  • Science Hall constructed (renamed Ernest Hiram Lindley Hall in 1957).
  • John Herron Art Institute established (became a part of IU in 1967).
  • Herman B Wells, future president and chancellor of IU, is born to Joseph Granville Wells and Anna Bernice Harting Wells (June 7) .
  • (June 24) Indiana Supreme Court decides that "'the Indiana University is an integral part of our free school system' that 'it was the special creation of the constitution,' and that 'the University as well as its endowment has always been under the supervision of the State.' This decision may be regarded as the final act in the long struggle for a complete system of free schools maintained by the State."
  • Tax levy for Indiana University increased to one-tenth of a mill.
  • School of Medicine established.
  • Alpha Kappa Nu, the first African American fraternity, formed at Indiana University.
  • Graduate School established.
  • Leroy Samse and Tad Shideler become the first IU athletes to win medals in the Olympics. They both won silver medals.
  • The IU School of Medicine is admitted to the American Association of American Medical Colleges.
  • Student Building constructed with funds from private subscriptions. The building includes a central auditorium and new women's gymansium, as well as social and relaxation spaces for students (segregated by gender). Alpha Hall opens. The building was not constructed on University-owned property, and was not owned by IU until 1936.
  • Preston E. Eagleson becomes the first African American to receive a Master’s degree at IU (MA in Philosophy).
  • Second Library Building completed. (Eastern wing added in 1926. Renamed Student Services Building in 1972, Joseph Amos Franklin Hall in 1988.)
  • (circa Fall 1907) The first Book Nook opened.
  • School of Education established.
  • Indiana Medical College of Indianapolis incorporated into IU School of Medicine.
  • Clarence Lucas, Sr. becomes the first African-American to graduate from the IU School of Medicine.
  • Theodore F. Rose Well House built with portals of the Second College Building.
  • Effa Funk Muhse becomes first woman to receive a PhD from IU (Zoology). She also received Zoology degrees from IU in 1903 (AB) and 1906 (AM).
  • University Water Works established.
  • Biology Hall completed (renamed Swain Hall East in 1957).
  • The United States census establishes the center of population of the country in Bloomington.
  • Real estate given by Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Long for Robert W. Long Hospital in connection with School of Medicine in Indianapolis.
  • (January 5) Kappa Alpha Nu formed (name changed to Kappa Alpha Psi in 1915).
  • Extension Division established (renamed Continuing Education in 1965, School of Continuing Studies in 1975).
  • Training School for Nurses established (renamed School of Nursing in 1956).
  • Long Hospital in Indianapolis is dedicated (June 15).
  • (January 1) "Kappa Alpha Nu" changed to "Kappa Alpha Psi."
  • Jim Thorpe, a.k.a. "the World’s Greatest Athlete", is hired as an assistant football coach.
  • Dr. Luther Dana Waterman gives $100,000 for the endowment of the Waterman Institute for Scientific Research.
  • Anderson University established.
  • Department of Military Science established.
  • Fort Wayne Extension Center established.
  • Construction of men's gym completed.
  • Indianapolis School of Medicine Building completed (renamed Charles P. Emerson Building in 1961).
  • Frances Marshall becomes the first African-American woman to graduate from IU (BA in English).
  • School of Commerce and Finance established (renamed School of Business Administration in 1933, School of Business in 1938, Kelley School of Business in 1998).
  • First classes offered in South Bend.
  • Memorial campaign launched. Funds raised would be used to build Memorial Hall, the 10th Street Memorial Stadium, and the Indiana Memorial Union.
  • First Jordan River Revue.
  • Lillian Gay Berry and Juliette Maxwell become the first women to achieve the rank of Professor. They were both appointed on the same day, June 2, 1922.
  • Commerce Building constructed (renamed Business Administration Building in 1935, Social Science Building in 1941, William A. Rawles Hall in 1971).
  • James Whitcomb Riley Hospital opens in Indianapolis (October 7). Additions: Kiwanis wing (1930) Rotary wing (1931) Therapeutic pool (1935).
  • President's House completed (renamed William and Charlotte Lowe Bryan House on April 25, 1970).
  • Washington Hall constructed. This men's dormitory building was renamed South Hall in 1925, Ulysses H. Smith Hall in 1959. Washington Hall was the first dormitory constructed on the current Indiana University campus.
  • Nellie Showers Teter becomes the first female member of the IU Board of Trustees.
  • Memorial Hall opens. It was the first women's dormitory owned and operated by the University.
  • Memorial Stadium (renamed Tenth Street Stadium in 1971) completed. (Stadium demolished in 1982 for construction of Arboretum).
  • Indiana Dental College became the Indiana University School of Dentistry.
  • Indiana University finances placed on the budget system.
  • First IU vs. Purdue Old Oaken Bucket football game (See: 1891).

  • Coleman Hospital and Ball Nurses' Home built in Indianapolis.
  • Field House completed (renamed Ora L. Wildermuth Intramural Center in 1971).
  • Rotary Riley Convalescent Home completed in Indianapolis.
  • Chemistry Building completed.
  • Indiana Memorial Union is completed. The following facilities open in the building: Cafetaria (April 15), Bookstore (April 25), Men's Grill (April 30), and Colonial Tea Room (June 3).
  • Men's wrestling and track teams win NCAA championships.
  • Ivan Fuqua becomes the first IU athlete to win a gold medal at the Olympics.
  • Alpha Hall condemned for housing purchased by IU in 1936 for classroom and office use razed in 1961.
  • Administration Building (renamed William Lowe Bryan Administration Building in 1957), School of Music Building, Forest Hall (renamed Goodbody Hall in 1962) completed.
  • IU Foundation established.
  • The Indianapolis campus of the IU School of Medicine is named the IU Medical Center.
  • Clinical Building completed in Indianapolis.
  • Herman B Wells named acting president.
  • School of Medicine Building at Bloomington completed (renamed Burton D. Myers Hall in 1958).
  • IU Flying Club established in the fall.
  • Rolla Harger donates patent for the “Drunk-O-Meter” to the Indiana University Foundation.
  • Herman B Wells (1938-62) named eleventh president.
  • University School, later known as the Wendell W. Wright School of Education Building (1979) and Bess Meshulam Simon Music Library and Recital Center (1995), completed.
  • Stores and Services Building (renamed Ernie Pyle Hall in 1954) completed.
  • John Bradford donated 900 acres of family land to IU (by 1956 Bradford Woods recreational area was enlarged to 2,300 acres).
  • Men's cross country team wins NCAA championship.
  • Beech Hall (renamed Morrison Hall in 1942) and Sycamore Hall added to Memorial Hall and Goodbody Hall to form the Agnes E. Wells Quandrangle.
  • North Hall (renamed Cravens Hall in 1959) and West Hall (renamed Edmondson Hall in 1959) added to men's residence complex (renamed Collins Living Learning Center in 1981).
  • Business and Economics Building constructed (renamed Woodburn Hall in 1971).
  • Men's basketball and cross country teams won NCAA championships.
  • RCA Manufacturing announces the purchase of Showers Brothers Furniture Company’s Plant Number 4, South Rogers Street, Bloomington (February 22).
  • IU Auditorium completed.
  • One of the world's first cyclotrons opens at IU (shut down on February 6, 1968).
  • The Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union becomes part of IU (renamed School of Physical Education in 1973).
  • Falls City Area Center established at Jeffersonville (renamed Indiana University Southeastern Center in 1946).
  • Junior Division established (renamed University Division in 1970).
  • Professor Woodburn's home on North College Avenue donated.
  • Men's cross country team wins NCAA championship.
  • The 32nd General Hospital (a.k.a. Base Hospital 32) is activated, with forty-seven doctors and seventy-two nurses from the IU Medical Center taking commisions. The hospital follows Allied Forces into France, Belgium and Germany.
  • Graham Edward Martin (BA 1941) becomes one of the “Golden 13” (the first 13 African-American officers in the U.S. Navy).
  • School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation established.
  • University Airport constructed (now the site of Tulip Tree Apartments).
  • IU wins Big 10 football championship.
  • Dormitory unit completed (renamed John W. Ashton Center in 1980).
  • Several army buildings moved to campus for housing and classroom use.
  • Maennerchor Building purchased for School of Law.
  • Kingston-Seiberling mansion purchased.
  • Alfred C. Kinsey incorporates his research as the Institute for Sex Research (later renamed the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction).
  • First IU president Andrew Wylie's home purchased (restored 1961-65).
  • Botany greenhouse occupied adjacent to the property that would become the Hilltop Garden.
  • Bill Garrett becomes the first African American to play basketball at IU (he was not, as previously thought, the first African-American to play basketball in the Big Ten. That distinction is held by Richard T. Culberson who played at the University of Iowa during the 1944-1945 season).
  • America's first degree-granting folklore program initiated. fondé.
  • Archives of Folk and Primitive Music founded (renamed Archives of Traditional Music in 1965).
  • East Hall constructed (burned in 1968).
  • Link Observatory and income-producing property for its upkeep donated by Goethe and Helen Link.
  • Geologic Field Station established in Cardwell, Montana on 60 acres given by the state of Montana.
  • George Taliaferro, who completed his degree in 1951, becomes the first African-American to be drafted by the NFL
  • Women's residence halls are desegregated (1949 fall semester)
  • Construction of Men's Quadrangle (renamed Joseph H. Wright Quadrangle in 1959) and University Apartments completed.
  • Medical Center acquired Laboratory Science Building from State Board of Health (renamed James W. Fesler Hall in 1959).
  • School of Letters summer program established in Graduate School (ended in 1973).
  • First pre-optometry courses offered in the fall.
  • Howdy Wilcox Jr., Executive Director of Indiana University Student Foundation, began Little 500. Schwinn bikes used 1951-1953.
  • University School's Univee Field (now the site of Tulip Tree Apartments) is dedicated and first used on September 14.
  • Indiana Memorial Union organization admits women for the first time.
  • First greenhouse installed at Hilltop Garden & Nature Center.
  • 120 acres north of campus purchased from Faris estate.
  • Camp Riley is established at Bradford Woods.
  • From 1954 to 1999 Roadmaster bicycles used in the Little 500 race.
  • Married housing unit completed (renamed Hepburn, Nutt, Bicknell, and Banta Apartments in 1959).
  • Jordan Hall of Biology and Smithwood Hall (renamed Daniel Read Hall in 1960 rededicated 1962) completed.
  • First Miniature 500 held (a.k.a. "Mini 500" and "Minny").
  • Ballantine Hall and Tower Quadrangle (renamed Nellie S. Teter Quadrangle in 1961).
  • The Biddle Continuation Center addition to the Indiana Memorial Union is completed. The addition is dedicated on April 9. 1960.
  • Medical Sciences Program established on the Bloomington campus.
    completed.
  • The Gardenhouse built at Hilltop Garden & Nature Center.
  • Seventeenth Street Football Stadium (renamed Indiana Memorial Stadium in 1971) and Athletic Field House completed.
  • Married Student Housing complex constructed (renamed Redbud Hill Apartments in 1961).
  • Graduate School of Business established.
  • Woodlawn Dormitories (Morgan, Brown, Monroe, and Green halls) and Ruby C. Mason cooperative housing unit completed.
  • Showalter Fountain completed.

  • Elvis Jacob Stahr, Jr. (1962-68) named twelfth president.
  • Herman B Wells named University Chancellor.
  • Fine Arts Building, Geology Building, Campus View Apartments, and Residence Halls Administration Building completed.
  • Royer Pool completed.
  • Aerospace Research Applications Center established under contract with NASA (moved to Indianapolis Center for Advanced Research at IUPUI in 1976).
  • Construction of Psychology Building, Administrative Services Building, Radio and Television Building, and John W. Foster Quadrangle completed.
  • Paul V. McNutt Quadrangle and new University School completed.
  • Poplars Midtown Motor Hotel built. Purchased by IU in 1972 and renamed Poplars Research and Conference Center.
  • Graduate Library School established (renamed School of Library and Information Science in 1980). fondé.
  • First University owned campus bus system established.
  • School of Business Building, Student Health Center, and Forest Quadrangle completed.
  • Herman B Wells named interim president.
  • Joseph Lee Sutton (1968-71) named thirteenth president.
  • University's 150th Birthday Drive publicly announced.
  • Construction begins on new Assembly Hall (January 31)
  • Optometry Building, Eigenmann Hall, and Speech and Hearing Building completed.
  • Barn 1 built by Botany Department's carpenter at Hilltop Garden & Nature Center.
  • East Hall destroyed by fire.
  • Men's swimming team wins NCAA championship.
  • Football team plays in Rose Bowl.
  • Preventive Dentistry Research Building in Medical Center and Phase I of University Hospital completed.
  • Main Library building (renamed Herman B Wells Library in 2005) is completed.
  • Second Library Building damaged by fire (now Franklin Hall).
  • WTIU goes on the air as a member of National Educational Television (March 3).
  • Afro-American Studies program established (renamed Department of African American and African Diaspora Studies in 2002).
  • Credit Union Building completed.
  • Men's swimming team wins NCAA championship.
  • First commencement held.
  • IUPUI Columbus Center opens.
  • New building for School of Law in Indianapolis completed.
  • John W. Ryan named fourteenth president.
  • Mary Scifres becomes first woman President of the IU Student Association (1971-1972 school year).
  • Assembly Hall, Musical Arts Center, Glenn Black Archaeological Laboratory, and Publications/Printing Services Building completed.
  • Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW) is formed. Indiana University is a charter member.
  • IU Cyclotron Facility completed (dedicated on April 23, 1976. Building addition dedications in 1988, 1991, and 1994).
  • Metz Carillon donated by Arthur R. Metz Foundation.
  • Men's soccer becomes a varsity sport (May 11)
  • Medical Research Facilities Building completed.
  • Undergraduate campus consisting of three new buildings opens.
    established.
  • Title IX passes, prohibiting discrimination on the basis of sex in any education program receiving federal financial support (June).
  • Second Library Building renovated as Student Services Building (renamed Joseph Amos Franklin Hall in 1988).
  • Men's swimming team wins NCAA championship.
  • Women's basketball team competes in the first AIAW national basketball tournament, losing to eventual champions Immaculata in the quarterfinals (March). The next year, the team reaches the semifinals.
  • IU School of Liberal Arts, Purdue School of Science, and Purdue School of Engineering and Technology established.
    established.
  • Women's Studies Program established. ("La Casa") established.
  • Men's swimming team wins NCAA championship.
  • School of Physical Education established.
  • Nursing Building completed.
  • IUPUI Columbus Center moved to facilities in Bakalar Technical Training Building.
  • Administrative reorganization: regional administration phased out, Bloomington and Indianapolis organized as core campuses.
  • IU and Purdue united under one chancellor
  • School of Journalism established within COAS. (Became independent school in 1989.)
  • Women's athletics are included as part of the Athletic Department, leading to improved funding and equipping of women's programs and female athletes. Leanne Grotke becomes the first full-time Associate Athletic Director for Women’s Athletics (1973-1974 academic year). (AAAI) founded
  • Trees Center razed.
  • Showalter House constructed by IU Foundation.
  • Men's basketball team wins NCAA championship.
  • The first discotheque opens in Bloomington at Ye Olde Regulator with John “The Colonel” Horton of WTTS as disc jockey (January 5).
  • Riley House Intensive Care Clinic, Parent Education and Preparation Center, and Parent Care Unit completed.
  • School of Social Service renamed School of Social Work.
  • Music Practice Building completed.
  • Old Crescent buildings (Franklin Hall, Student Building, Maxwell Hall, Owen Hall, Wylie Hall, Kirkwood Hall, Lindley Hall, Rose Well House, and Kirkwood Observatory) listed on Indiana Register of Historic Places.
  • Football team wins Holiday Bowl.
  • Visitors Center opens.
  • Old Crescent buildings placed on National Register of Historic Places.
  • School of Journalism becomes system-wide school.
  • School of Music students present first performance by a university company at Metropolitan Opera House.
  • Little 500/Soccer Stadium opens (renamed Bill Armstrong Stadium in 1983).
  • IU Art Museum, designed by I.M. Pei, is completed.
  • Men's basketball team wins NCAA championship.
  • Trustees of IU and Purdue recognize constitution joining their faculties under one governing body.
  • Medical Education Program established in School of Medicine.
  • Barbara Toman becomes the first woman at IU to receive a Rhodes Scholarship.
  • First year that female students outnumbered male students (1982-1983 school year).
  • Memorial service held for composer and IU alumnus Hoagy Carmichael.
  • Composer/conductor Leonard Bernstein in residence as first fellow of Institute for Advanced Study.
  • William Hammond Mathers Museum completed.
  • American Studies program in Yugoslavia (IU/Zagreb University) established.
  • Women's tennis team wins AIAW championship.
  • Men's soccer team wins NCAA championship.
  • Agreement of Friendship and Cooperation between Indiana University and Hangzhou University, China is signed by President John Ryan (IU) and Dean of Academic Affairs Yang Zhoa-di (Hangzhou) (November 1).
  • Institutes established for American Theatre Studies, Molecular and Cellular Biology, and Materials Research.
  • Men's soccer team wins NCAA championship.
  • Dale Lisby builds Barn 2 as an addition to Barn 1 at Hilltop Garden & Nature Center.
  • Laboratories for Environmental Research and Great Lakes Center for Public Affairs and Administration established in SPEA.
  • Herman B Wells Program for Outstanding Young Scholars, a four-year scholarship program, announced.
  • Thomas Ehrlich becomes fifteenth president.
  • Lesley Bush becomes the first woman inducted into the IU Athletics Hall of Fame.
  • Center on Philanthropy at IUPUI established with $4 million grant from Lilly Endowment.
  • Tenth Pan American games held.
  • School of Fine Arts renamed the Henry Radford Hope School of Fine Arts.
  • The Student Building catches fire during renovations.
  • Wendell W. Wright Education Building dedicated.
  • New classroom and office building built at Hilltop Garden & Nature Center.
  • Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Student Support Services office opened (renamed Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transsexual Student Support Services in 1997, and LGBTQ+ Culture Center in 2017)
  • School of Music graduate program tied for first place with Juilliard and Eastman in U.S. News and World Report ranking.
  • Professor of English Yusef Komunyakaa wins Pulitzer Prize for poetry.
  • Student Recreational Sports Center opens.
  • Bess Meshulam Simon Music Library and Recital Center opens.
  • John Mellencamp Pavilion, the Indiana University Advanced Research and Technology Institute, and the IU Research Park open.
  • Dalai Lama visits Bloomington campus.
  • Wylie Hall rededicated following completion of 3-year renovation.
  • Indiana Cancer Pavilion dedicated. begins construction.
  • IU Hospital, Methodist Health Group and Riley Hospital for Children consolidate to form Clarian Health.
  • Trustees approve observation of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day for all campuses beginning 1998. established to improve K-12 education throughout Indiana.
  • Sears and IU Business School establish Center for Education and Research in Retailing. established at IU School of Business to help further the development of the technical proficiency of future accounting and business consulting professionals.
  • School of Business becomes the Kelley School of Business, in honor of philanthropist and alumnus E. W. Kelley.
  • The Jack and Linda Gill Center for Instrumentation and Measurement Science established.
  • IU and Microsoft form agreement, making IU the first university in the U.S. to make Microsoft's software available to students, faculty and staff.
    established.
  • First Barbara Shalucha award given.
  • Congress awards IU $1 million to establish the Midwest Proton Radiotherapy Institute, the first cancer treatment center of its kind in the Midwest, at the Cyclotron facility. The institute is renamed the Indiana University Health Proton Therapy Center in 2011.
  • The Advanced Research and Technology Institute moves its operational base from Bloomington to Indianapolis to develop its relationship with the School of Medicine.
  • The Center for Regional Campus Excellence launched to examine best practices in higher education across the U.S. and develop models of excellence.
  • Wiekamp Hall dedicated.
  • IUSB becomes first regional campus with an endowed chair after receiving a gift from William and Kathryn Shields providing the School of Nursing dean with an annual stipend to support instruction and scholarship.
  • IU receives $30 million grant from Lilly Endowment for IT research initiative.
  • University Chancellor Herman B Wells named IU's Man of the Century.
  • Establishment of School of Informatics approved.
  • Graduate student Won Joon Yoon shot and killed by white supremacist Benjamin Smith Memorial fund established in Yoon's honor. program established.
  • Bruce Bergland named Chancellor.
  • U.S. Dept. of Education awards campus $308,000 to expand and provide additional components to its successful Urban Teacher Education Program.

Indiana State University Memorial Stadium - History

Terre Haute Postcards - Indiana State University

More postcards from my collection.

Arena & Men's Physical Training Education Building, Indiana State University

This unused postcard has the text.

Indiana State University
Terre Haute, Indiana, 47809
Arena & Men's Physical Training Education Building
Constructed in 1962, it houses a 5500 arena
gymnastic and wrestling rooms, two general classrooms, and
Olympic type swimming pool, Physical Fitness Center, training
room facilities and a suite of faculty and other offices.

TH-54
21445-D
Ektachrome by Bob Wyer, Dehli, N. Y. All rights reserved
Pub. by Bob Wyer Photo Cards, Dehli, New York

Rhoads Hall, Cromwell and Blumberg Hall Residences, Indiana State University

This unused postcard has the text.

Rhoads Hall, Cromwell and Blumberg Hall Residences
Indiana State University
Terre Haute, Indiana

45992
Photo by John V. Pontiere, Jr.
Estell Wholesale Co., 518 Arrowhead Dr., Seymour, Ind. 47274

Gillum Hall, Indiana State University

This unused postcard has the text.

Indiana State University
Terre Haute, Indiana
Gillum Hall, completed in 1963, is a men's
residence hall at Indiana State University in Terre Haute.
A twin 9-story structure and two new 10-story units
in this complex house a total of 1,450 students.

TH-20
12168-C
Ektachrome by Bob Wyer, Dehli, N. Y. All rights reserved
Pub. by Bob Wyer Photo Cards, Dehli, N. Y.

Hulman Center, Indiana State University

This unused postcard has the text.

Hulman Civic University Center
200 North Ninth St., Terre Haute, Indiana.
Constructed in 1973. Seats 10,000. Indiana State
University.

141989
K
Photo by Mitchell
Pub. by Floyd Mitchell, Bridgeton, Indiana, 47836

Indiana State University Memorial Stadium and Hulman Center

This unused postcard has the text.

139400
Color King Copyright
Color King Natural Color Card, W. M. Cline Co., Gatlinburg, Tenn.

Home of the Sycamores - Indiana State University
has some of the finest athletic facilities in the
nation. Hulman Center (10,020) - home of the ISU
basketball team - is designed as a multi-purpose
imeuble. Site of the 1975 NCAA Gymnastics
championships, the structure also hosts civic and
university social and cultural events. Memorial Stadium
(20,500), the Terre Haute school's football home, was
the first outdoor application of AstroTurf in the world
in 1967 and further illustrates that the Sycamore
facilities rank right at the top in quality.

Indiana State University Stadium

This unused postcard has the text.

141990
Pub. by Floyd Mitchell, Bridgeton, Indiana, 47836
K

Indiana State University Stadium
Originally the Terre Haute Memorial Stadium.
Built in 1924 on East Wabash Ave.


Protective Stadium Designs Unveiled

Design details were unveiled Wednesday for Protective Stadium, the upcoming downtown Birmingham venue that will be home to Université de l'Alabama à Birmingham football.

A major component in the larger improvement project for the Birmingham-Jefferson Convention Complex in downtown Birmingham, Protective Stadium has been estimated to cost $174 million. The open-air venue is being targeted for a 2021 opening and will be designed to host multiple types of events, including college football.

During a BJCC board meeting on Wednesday, officials presented the latest design details for the interior and exterior of the stadium, along with a sun study. As designed by Populous, Protective Stadium will feature a capacity of 45,000. Of that total, about 42,000 will be accounted for by fixed seating, with deck, berm, club areas among the other viewing options. More from AL.com:

Previously, officials said there will be about 45,000 seats available. Now, they say the stadium capacity will be about 45,000. Some areas of the stadium, including the grassy areas, club and deck areas will be ticketed but do not count as seats. There will be about 42,000 physical seats. Some of those seats will be folding seats like those at Regions Field and some will be bleachers.

On both the east and west sides of the lower bowl, there will be 33 rows on each side. The corners of the east side of the stadium are taller than the west side. The west side has an upper deck, where the east side does not.

“We are building the next-generation stadium designed for the 21st century fans,” Jim Swords, Populous Principal Architect on the Protective Stadium project, said in a press statement. “We are facing a shift in what fans want out of their ticketed experience. For today’s sports consumer, it’s all about the experience, which is exactly what Protective Stadium will provide.”

The next step in the planning process for Protective Stadium is the preparation of a comprehensive construction package, which will be put out to bid later this year. Naming rights for Protective Stadium were purchased by Birmingham-based insurance company Protective Life, part of a 15-year agreement that was announced in April.


Voir la vidéo: Indiana - Memorial Stadium