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I’ve always considered myself a city girl. Maybe it was religiously watching cheesy rom-coms like How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days and 13 Going on 30 growing up, but after I walk across that stage with my diploma next May, my dream has always been to move to a bustling concrete jungle and work for a magazine.
Kayla Beeler, a junior at Ball State University, has lived her life in two different worlds.
Floor-to-ceiling windows span two adjacent walls in Neda Schuck’s Muncie home. Bright sunshine illuminates the spread of food on her table. A pasta salad, made of rotini noodles mixed in with homegrown tomatoes and sharp cheddar cheese cubes, sits in a bright blue bowl. On a glass, footed dessert dish, spongy shortcakes are filled with a creamy lemon curd and topped with ripe, red strawberries. Neda’s headscarf, adorned with glittery silver and gold swirls, slightly sparkles as she bends down to sneak her 6-year-old basset hound, Tank, a bite of cheese from the salad.
John Miller, a 24-year-old college junior, spends his days studying software engineering at the Idaho campus of Brigham Young University. He is involved with the Mormon church, is passionate about drawing, and loves Nintendo—so much so, that he hopes to one day be a game designer.
“Come on man, one more!”
Editors note: Every year, The Daily News produces the orientation guide for incoming freshman. This story first appeared in The Cardinal Field Guide printed in May 2017. To read the full issue, click here.
Take a break from studying for finals and venture to downtown Muncie this Thursday for the First Thursday event.
In 2016, on a mid-September afternoon in Vancouver, Washington, Tara Dublin was on her way to pick up her son from school—something she did almost every weekday. Driving down the street in her red Volkswagen Jetta, which had “Proud Democrat” and “A Woman’s Place is in the White House” bumper stickers on the back, she blasted the song “My Hero” by the Foo Fighters through her car’s open windows.
First, yoga fans got Yoga with Cats. Now, there's an opportunity to do yoga with some slightly bigger furry friends.
Fourteen different Indiana breweries will set up shop in Cornerstone Center for the Arts this weekend to share their own unique craft beer with the community.
Popular in Asia since the 1990s, cat cafes have recently begun to multiply in the United States. Nine Lives, the first cat cafe in Indiana, opened earlier this year in Indianapolis. However, there will soon be another cat cafe located right in Muncie.
Social media sites such as Facebook have allowed people to connect in ways that no one could have predicted 50 years ago. One Facebook group has given the Muncie community an interactive, online history book, complete with its own set of historians available with just a click of the mouse.
On Thursday, the Muncie community is encouraged to visit downtown to participate in this month's First Thursday event. Here are five things to check out.
St. Patrick’s Day is today, March 17. Dress up in green and celebrate the Irish holiday by taking part in one of these fun, holiday-themed events in Muncie.
Being emotionally invested in a city can help it thrive, and it's something internationally sought-after author and speaker Peter Kageyama's work is rooted in.
Nine beaming children with rosy cheeks file in through the door; the tenth child, too tired from her time spent on the playground, rests in the arms of the vivacious group’s teacher. As the children rush to the water fountain, their teacher gingerly lifts up each to the too-tall fountain, making sure every student has the chance to get a drink.
Nearly 40 percent of internet users have experienced online harassment in some way. Half of those didn’t know the true identity of the perpetrator.
This Thursday, students and community members are invited to downtown Muncie, as well as to Ball State’s campus, to experience a variety of art, food and activities at the First Thursday event. Here are some things to check out this week.
Have you ever wanted to join a book club, but felt unsure if it was the right fit? One Muncie club allows members to discuss literature with a pint of their favorite brew.
The Cornfed Derby Dames, Muncie’s own all-women roller derby team, will be kicking off their seventh season Sunday.