Indiana men wear white as fashion statement in 2020

Men’s college football team is wearing white for its 2020 season, and it’s not just because it’s a season to remember.

The men’s school is wearing the white for the first time in its history, and the color was chosen because of its connection to tradition.

Indians head coach Tom Crean told ESPN that he and his players chose the color for the 2020 season because of tradition.

Crean said the team will wear white on the field for games and on the sideline during team meetings.

“It’s a symbol of our culture and our identity and it is very important for us to have our culture as part of our identity,” Crean explained.

Players are also wearing white during training camp to honor tradition.

A few weeks before training camp, Crean was on the phone with former Indiana coach Frank Martin about wearing white on a uniform for the team’s opening game against Florida.

Martin said the colors on the team jerseys are a symbol to honor the history of the University of Indiana and to represent our football team.

While the color is not traditionally worn by any sports team, the decision to go white was made in light of the university’s new uniforms.

Colin Miller, the head of IU Athletics, said it is part of a larger trend.

We’ve seen an increase in the number of men wearing white throughout the season, Miller said.

“We wanted to make sure the color we chose reflects our tradition and the traditions of our football program.”

Men wearing white to represent tradition is a tradition that dates back to the 1920s.

In 1926, Indiana men’s team wore white on its uniforms for the game against the University and won by a score of 38-7.

This was a milestone in the history for IU men’s football, which has gone back to 1920s-era uniforms.

IU has gone from a team that only had five active players to having a team with over 400 current players.

The new uniforms, which have white on them and blue accents, reflect the diversity of the men’s program.

The new uniforms are a way to honor our men, Miller told ESPN.