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Paul Shockley, dubbed "The King" by others who normally buy and sell at IU games, sits in his metal chair at the corner of 17th street and Indiana Ave. before IU's football game Oct. 18. His business approach is different than that of other ticket buyers and sellers; he sits and waits for business to come to him. This is his last year in the business. "There’s no money in it anymore,” he said of his dying business. His voice is soft and doesn’t travel well, which is the opposite of most other scalpers.

Paul Shockley, dubbed "The King" by others who normally buy and sell at IU games, sits in his metal chair at the corner of 17th street and Indiana Ave. before IU's football game Oct. 18. His business approach is different than that of other ticket buyers and sellers; he sits and waits for business to come to him. This is his last year in the business. "There’s no money in it anymore,” he said of his dying business. His voice is soft and doesn’t travel well, which is the opposite of most other scalpers.