DAILY HELMSMAN Tuesday 10.8.13
For a look at a star freshman tennis player, see page 3
Vol. 81 No. 026
Independent Student Newspaper of the University of Memphis
Recap of Saturday’s 4 Football Game
McDonald’s isn’t lovin’ it
Students may not Restaurant development on Highland still disputed register with holds By Karlisha Hayes
p.m. In a press release, sustainability communications coordinator Greg Russell detailed some of what students could expect at the festival. “A bike giveaway, exhibits that are both interactive and educational, and opportunities to learn how to become involved in sustainability efforts on campus will be in the
Students who wait until the last minute to register for classes may not realize that holds on their accounts could make them wait even longer. Rachel Townsend, a freshman biology major at the University of Memphis, experienced a bump in the road while driving towards her college destination. “A couple of weeks before school started this year, I found out I had a hold on my account for registering, because I had not accepted any of my scholarships. The school did not know if I needed additional financial help or not,” Townsend said. “However, after visiting the financial aid office in Wilder Tower, I was cleared of every hold I had previously received.” Students can check whether or not there are holds on their account by logging into their myMemphis account, clicking on the “Student” tab, clicking on “Registration Status” and selecting the semester they’re registering for. Along with the financial aid office, another department at the U of M that helps students in trouble or close to not being able to register is the Bursar’s Office. The Bursar’s Office sends bills and fines to students who fail to return library books or pay parking tickets. If the fines are not paid in time, the Bursar’s Office then puts a hold on the student’s account. Vaccinations and fees can also prevent students from registering. The Bursar’s Office is responsible for the assessment and collection of student fees. They also provide student fee information and general payment guidelines, collect University fees and charges and disburse financial aid.
see ECO-FEST on page 3
see HOLD on page 3
PHOTO BY STUART SETTLES | STAFF
The McDonald’s restaurant at 657 South Highland Ave. stands out in front of its proposed new location at the southwest corner of Highland Street and Southern Avenue.
By Hassan Allawi
Special to The Daily Helmsman Organizations in the area surrounding the University of Memphis have struggled to preserve the district’s urban identity for the past few months. After a Memphis City Council meeting Oct. 15, they may celebrate a victory or be forced to swallow a bitter compromise. Several years ago, the neighborhoods and businesses in the district, in collaboration with the University,
envisioned the Highland Strip as a vibrant urban street — safe, pedestrian friendly and fun to walk. David Cox, the University liaison to area neighborhoods and officer of the University Neighborhoods Development Corporation, said the plan is to bring shops closer to the street. The University District Overlay, as it was called, became the official set of standards that shall guide all new construction. In May, McDonald’s applied to build a restaurant on the southeast
corner of Southern Avenue and Highland Street, where the Whatever store and Z Market are currently located. The fast-food company intends to vacate its building across the street at 657 S. Highland St., if permitted to build the new restaurant. Upon the news, some neighbors welcomed the new development, but the excitement didn’t last long for many. Cox, the University District Associations, and many business owners and residents soon wrote let-
ters to the Land Use Control Board, objecting McDonald’s proposed plan for its inconsistency with the University District Overlay. “We spent a lot of time and money on meeting with the University District leaders and changing site plans to come up with something they like, but nothing we do seems to make them happy,” said Cindy Reeves, president of SR Consulting, the company in charge of the design
see HIGHLAND on page 2
Eco-fest to focus on sustainability By Joey Kachel
email@example.com The campus will go green once again on Tuesday. Tiger Blue Goes Green, the University’s annual celebration of environmental awareness, starts at 10 a.m. in the student plaza and lasts until 2 p.m. Provost David Rudd will kick off the event and welcome attendees. The theme this year is “Sustainable
Memphis” — a play on words meant to show the University’s commitment to ecological responsibility and sustainable energy in the city. The festival will offer more than 40 educational events intended to raise awareness of environmental issues on campus and around the city, while showcasing the latest in environmentally-sustainable technologies, including an exhibition of ecologically-friendly cars. Food will
The Daily Helmsman is a “designated public forum.” Students have authority to make all content decisions without censorship or advance approval. The Daily Helmsman is pleased to make a maximum of 10 copies of each issue available to a reader for free. Additional copies are $1. Partial printing and distribution costs are provided by an allocation from the Student Activity Fee.
be served, as well — understandably considering one of the festival’s sponsors is Project Green Fork, a local movement to increase environmental awareness in the city’s food scene. Some of the events will even be interactive, and a recycled bicycle (from lost and found) will be given away to one student. T-shirts will be given away as well. Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell will also make an appearance at 12:30
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2 • Tuesday, October 8, 2013
H ELMSMAN Volume 81 Number 26
Editor-in-Chief Lisa Elaine Babb Managing Editor L. Taylor Smith Design Editors Faith Roane Hannah Verret Sports Editor Meagan Nichols General Manager Candy Justice
Advertising Manager Bob Willis
Continued from page 1
Administrative Sales Sharon Whitaker Advertising Production John Stevenson Advertising Sales Robyn Nickell Christopher Darling Contact Information firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising: (901) 6 78-2191 Newsroom: (901) 678-2193 The University of Memphis The Daily Helmsman 113 Meeman Journalism Building Memphis, TN 38152
Solutions on page 4
DOMINO’S PIZZA Across 1 Manages (for oneself) 6 Snuck 11 __ Moines, Iowa 14 Native Alaskan 15 Cowboy singer Gene 16 “That’s nasty!” 17 Criticize gas and electric companies? 19 The Beatles’ “__ Loves You” 20 Sunrise direction 21 One of a D.C. 100 22 Russian capital 24 Roy G __: rainbow mnemonic 26 Piebald horse 27 Criticize a modeling shoot array? 30 It replaced the French franc 33 Pass out 35 Mudville number 36 Complete, as a scene 37 Tropicana and Minute Maid, briefly 38 Cheesy sandwiches 39 Grounded jet 40 Sworn statement 42 Isaac’s eldest 43 Wranglers with wheels 45 Folk music’s Kingston __ 46 Criticize stage shows? 48 Former Bears head coach Smith 50 Be in debt 51 Sea near Stockholm 53 Prefix with pass 55 Become enraged 59 World Cup cheer 60 Criticize awards? 63 Gen-__: boomer’s kid, probably 64 Invalidate 65 On one’s toes 66 Fist pumper’s word 67 Trotsky and Uris 68 Pack animals Down 1 Lose color in the wash 2 “On the Waterfront” director Kazan 3 Loch with a monster
550 S. HIGHLAND
4 Brit’s trash can 5 Sault __ Marie 6 Batman’s hideout 7 Wreck completely 8 And so on: Abbr. 9 Vacate the __: eviction notice phrase 10 Big name in chicken 11 Criticize college subjects? 12 Bounce in a 6-Down 13 Depict unfairly 18 Invitation letters 23 Bouillabaisse, e.g. 25 Practitioner: Suff. 26 Kept in, as hostility 27 Criticize farmers? 28 Bodysuit for a tiny tot 29 “__ Marner”: Eliot work 31 Speak with a grating voice
32 Chooses 33 12 inches 34 Open a bit 38 Doctor’s profession 41 Owl’s cry 43 A boxer may have a glass one 44 They’re attractive to look at 47 “Footloose” co-star Singer 49 “Myra Breckinridge” author Gore 51 Like the Honda Element 52 Away from the wind 53 Really surprise 54 Web addresses, briefly 56 Beehive State natives 57 Little more than 58 Repair co. proposals 61 __-cone 62 Sheep’s call
and architecture of the project. The Land Use Control Board held a public hearing on Aug. 8, resulting in the office’s approval of McDonald’s site plan. Josh Whitehead, secretary of the board and director of the city’s Office of Planning and Development, said the office aims to balance the interests of applicants, property owners and other stakeholders in the neighborhood, while considering the overall benefits of the development to the area. The office initially tried to negotiate eliminating the drive-thru, which was planned to wrap around the building, but the developer said such requirement would certainly force him to drop the project. His office also rejected a McDonald’s site plan that placed the building perpendicular to Highland, because it was substantially inconsistent with the overlay, Whitehead said. The office then discussed a drivethru on the east side of the building, but the developer explained that it would not provide enough queue for all customers. “We didn’t want to push too hard, because we would have lost the opportunity to get that site redeveloped and fixed,” Whitehead said. “It’s like playing chicken — how hard can you push without killing the deal.” But some University District leaders aren’t worried about losing McDonald’s development as much. “That property is now on the market. It hasn’t been before,” Cox said. “It’s a very attractive piece of property. Somebody will find a use for it.” Cox said the collaboration of efforts between property owners and the University District leadership has labored new projects that will
S u d o k u
make the Highland Strip even more attractive to new developments, and will make that property even more valuable. “We are redoing Walker Avenue from the University to Highland (Street),” he said. “Within a year, you’ll see a nice, wide walkway with trees on both sides.” Parking will be behind businesses, instead of being in front, and the street will become more pedestrianand cyclist-friendly. “Businesses have already ceded some of their properties to make this happen. This project is currently underway,” Cox said, adding that the whole idea is to make it a place where people want to come, walk and interact with one another. A deviation from the design could threaten the future of the entire district. “If this exception is allowed, then whoever else wants to come into the neighborhood will want to do the same thing,” Cox said. A final site plan is still in the making, according to Steve Likens, the executive vice president of McDonald’s franchisee, Century Management. “We are still tweaking and adjusting the design,” he said. “Ultimately, when we present our final design, it will be up to the city council to accept it or reject it.” The Memphis City Council initially scheduled a hearing and vote on McDonald’s site plan on Oct. 1, but Century Management reset the date to Oct. 15. A simple-majority vote, which is 50 percent plus one, can authorize McDonald’s to turn its plan into a reality. The city council’s vote is practically final — appealing to the Chancery Court cost tens of thousands of dollars, and the court typically hears less than ten percent of the cases appealed, according to Whitehead.
Complete the grid so that each row, column and 3-by3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9.
The University of Memphis
Tuesday, October 8, 2013 • 3
uuHold Continued from page 1 The Center for Academic Retention and Enrichment Services (CARES) reviews readmission and transfer students. The department also helps students who were either suspended or on academic probation. G. Guy, a retention counselor, noticed that most of the students he has dealt with left because personal problems got in the way. “When the student tries to come back to the university because of any issue, they have to come to our department so that we can identify the problem of why they left and also come up with a solution for the issue as well,” Guy said. When different students have issues at home, such as becoming ill, too many hours
working or having to care for an older relative, it becomes harder for them to fully concentrate on their schoolwork. “My advice to students who have to endure a lot in and outside of school is to not wait to the last minute to register,” Guy said. “When registering later than others, you usually have to suck it up and just take what is left. However, early registration helps you take classes you are most comfortable with, which can make your situation at home a lot easier.” Registration and fee deadlines for the upcoming spring 2014 school year start Nov. 11 for seniors, Nov. 13 for juniors, Nov. 24 for sophomores and Nov. 18 for freshmen. However, the last day to enroll is Jan. 15, 2014. Any date after that will result in a $100 late registration fee.
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Student Event Allocation Proposal Packets are Available! Student Event Allocation is a program that allows Registered Student Organizations to submit proposals for events and programs such as speakers, lectures, dance performances, etc. Proposals are submitted a semester in advance of the proposed program—the committee will hear proposals for Spring 2014 programs this semester.
Proposal Checklist: Proposal Packets Available:
Now through Friday, November 1st in UC 211 or online:
Attend a Proposal Training Session*:
Thur., October 10 @ 3pm [UC Memphis Rm. A] or Fri., October 11 @ 11:00am [UC Senate Chamber]
*Not mandatory but HIGHLY recommended
Submit a Proposal Packet:
by Fri. November 1 @ 4:30 PM [UC 211] No late packets accepted
Schedule a Pre-Hearing
to discuss your proposal:
November 4-8 [by appointment]
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Questions? Contact Angie Norwood: email@example.com
Freshman women’s tennis player wins flight at Ark. tournament By Meagan Nichols
firstname.lastname@example.org The University of Memphis women’s tennis team wrapped up play at the George M. Billingsley Tennis Center in Fayetteville, Ark., on Sunday as part of the Razorback Classic. Memphis sent five players to the tournament; redshirt senior Liza Tymchenko, junior Alyssa Hibberd, sophomore Caroline Wegner and freshmen Anki Wind and Marta Morga comprised the Tiger pack. Auburn, Tulsa, Northwestern State, George and host school Arkansas were the other schools in attendance. Head Memphis women’s tennis coach Lee Taylor Walker said the tournament went well, because the team is starting to become more emotionally tough and understand how to better compete. “It’s different obstacles and processes for each player,” he said. “But we are encouraged to see everyone trying to work their way through it.” Competition for the Tigers got underway Friday. In the U.S. Open Flight, Wegner defeated Auburn’s No. 93 ranked Paula de Man in straight sets 6-4, 6-1, while Hibberd took Tulsa’s Saana Saarteinen to three sets falling 4-6, 6-1, 6-3. In the Wimbledon Flight, both Wind and Tymchenko picked up losses. Morga collected the 6-3, 6-1 win against Tulsa’s Carol Benito in the
uuEco-fest Continued from page 1 many offerings,” Russell said. Amelia Mayahi, sustainability coordinator for the University, laid out why giving away a bicycle — and specifically a recycled bike — tied into the University’s mission of increasing awareness of environmental issues. “This year, the bike giveaway is going to be a recycled bicycle from lost and found,” Mayahi said. “That
French Open Flight. In the doubles Australian Open Flight the duo of Hibberd and Wegner proved too much for Northwestern State’s Natalya Krutova and Danielia Simonova. The Tigers won 8-4. Fellow Memphis pair, Tymchenko and Morga grabbed the 8-4 win over opponents Ashley Kitchen and Lindsey Whitehead of Auburn. Hibberd and Wind teamed up for a third Memphis team but could not fend off Northwestern State’s Polina Konop and Tatiana Larina. The Memphis pair stepped off the court with the 6-1 thrashing. Day two of the Classic started Saturday morning. In the U.S. Open Flight, Wegener dropped the two set loss to Arkansas’ Shannon Hudson 6-3, 7-5. Hibberd bounced back from her first day loss and defeated Konop 6-3, 2-6, 6-3. The Wimbledon singles flight was a sweep for the Blue and Gray. Tymchenko earned two wins, one against Arkansas’s Flavia Araujo 6-4, 6-2 and the second against Simonova 6-1, 6-1. Morga continued to dominate in the French Open Flight, silencing Krutova 6-2, 6-0. In day two of doubles, Memphis split their matches. Hibberd and Wegner fell 8-6 to Tulsa’s Maria Sant’Anna and Dobby Leenabanchong, while Tymchenko and Morga beat Auburn’s Reka Muller and de Man 8-7. Sunday marked the third and final day of competition in the land of the
Razorback with Memphis tallying five wins and two losses. Hibberd lost 7-6, 6-1 to Tulsa’s Renata Kuricova in the U.S. Open Flight, while Wegner held off Konop in three sets 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. In the Wimbledon draw Tymchencko made quick work of Arkansas’ Brittany Huxley going 6-1, 6-3. Wind nabbed the victory against Leenabanchong of Tulsa 3-6, 6-2, 6-1. Morga picked up her third straight singles victory in the French Open bracket defeating Simonova 6-2, 6-1. In doubles, Tymchenko and Morga lost 8-4 to Saareteinen and Kuricova, but Hibberd and Wegner were able to end their doubles play with the 8-4 victory against Konop and Larina. “Marta played solid all weekend and was very positive on the court,” Walker said. “We have been trying to get Marta to be more positive with herself, and she did excellent at this, which aided in her dominating her singles flight.” Walker said he is pleased with the direction the team is heading but said they cannot stop now. The Tigers return to competition Oct. 18 when they host the USTA/ITA Ohio Valley Regional at the Racquet Club of Memphis. “This week will be a very intense week of training, and we will taper for Regionals,” he said. “It will be a break from tourneys but not a break in training and workload. We are going to work hard this week, have fun and get better.”
keeps with the campus mission of sustainability and recycling.” The event will also feature a special focus on some of the environmentally progressive initiatives currently happening on campus. Marian Levy, assistant dean of students at the School of Public Health, explained some of the events scheduled for the day. “Students living on campus (and commuters) will get a first-hand look at what our University is doing to support energy conservation, wise use of resources and healthy
lifestyles,” Levy said. “For example, we will feature the Bike Share program, the TIGuRS urban garden, Memphis Healthy U and other exciting initiatives.” Exhibitions will be staged by a number of organizations, such as the Sierra Club, the Memphis Botanic Garden and Clean Memphis. Over a thousand people attended last year’s Tiger Blue Goes Green event, which bore the electionyear appropriate theme of “We the People.” This year’s festival marks the sixth year of the event.
A Weekly Devotional For You Satisfaction/Fulfillment God’s Invitations
We all want to be satisfied. We want a sense of fulfillment in our lives. What do you think would bring God is gracious. He gives gracious invitations to sinful human beings to come and find rest and comfort you satisfaction? If you were handsome or beautiful, if you were very wealthy, if you were extremely intelligent, in Him. However, God is not a beggar. Some have the idea that God is wringing His hands and frustrated if you could do anything and everything you wanted to, would that bring fulfillment? The answer probably is at the many who refuse His invitations. This however is not true. It is very interesting to see to whom God asends resounding “YES” from mostnot of you. would be wrong. There was Christ actuallysaid a man who2:17 lived“ many His invitations. He does inviteBut theyou self-sufficient and self-satisfied. in Mark They years agowhole who have had the to find fulfillment ways of us have the resources that are no opportunity need of the physician, but theyinthat are that sick:none I came notwould to callever the righteous, but sinto pursue. That man’sThose namewho was are Solomon. Heintried and pleasure. Hecall tried wine. HeJesus built also fabulous ners to repentance.” righteous theirlaughter own estimation have no from God. said in Matthew 11:28, “Come untoorchards, me, all yeand thatgardens. labour and laden, will give youof rest.” houses. He planted vineyards, He are washeavy waited uponand forI every desire his heart by a If you are burdened a senseamounts of your of sinfulness you have invitation. you feel no He need ofprivate being myriad of servants. He hadwith unlimited silver and gold. Heancollected rareIfworks of art. had saved from your sinful condition, you have no invitation. companies of men and women singers and dancers to perform for him. He had many wives, a great variety of Even though God is infinitely holy He has good news for those who realize their great need of Him. women to enjoy. He had a brilliant mind and wrote on many subjects, both poetical and scientific. In short, he There is good news for them in Isaiah 57:15, “For thus saith the high and lofty One that inhabiteth eternity, said, “And whatsoever mine eyes desired I kept not from them, I withheld not my heart from any joy…” He whose name is Holy; I dwell in the high and holy place, with him also that is of a contrite and humble spirit, did everything he wanted to. Was he happy? To the contrary, he was miserable. Everything he experienced only to revive the spirit of the humble, and to revive the heart of the contrite ones.” brought temporary and short-lived satisfaction. He said that everything in life was vanity and vexation of spirit. He actually said in Ecclesiastes 2: 17 that he hated life. Next week we will look at his conclusions.
Grace Chapel Primitive Baptist Church – Zack Guess, Pastor 828 Berclair Rd. • Memphis, TN, 38122 • 683-8014 • e-mail: email@example.com
4 • Tuesday, October 8, 2013
Hard-fought loss for Memphis football By Hunter Field
firstname.lastname@example.org After last year’s loss to the University of Central Florida, head University of Memphis football coach Justin Fuente said something clicked for the Tigers. They began to match to the physicality and compete with the Knights, he said. Fast forward a year, and the U of M did more than match UCF’s intensity at Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium on Saturday. They outplayed them in nearly every facet of the game except the final score, 24-17 in favor of the Knights. “Memphis outplayed us in a lot of areas,” head UCF football coach George O’Leary said. Fuente, clearly dejected, said he was upset they did not win the game but said they must press forward. “In short, I couldn’t be more proud of our kids,” Fuente said. “We weren’t always right, we didn’t always make the play, but that is a group of men in (the locker room) that went to battle for each other against a good football team today.” The Tigers couldn’t have asked for a better start to the game. They forced a three and out from UCF in the game’s first series. Then, they bolted down the field in seven plays culminating in a 16-yard touchdown run by Brandon Hayes. Memphis’ offense stalled for the rest of the half with Lynch throwing two interceptions. The Memphis defense, although put in several tough situations, refused to break. They allowed just three firsthalf points as the Tigers took a 7-3 into halftime. It marked the first half UCF was held without a touchdown all season. The U of M outgained Central Florida 397-270 and converted more first downs. After leading the entire first half, Memphis stormed ahead for a sevenpoint lead in the fourth quarter behind a gritty 13-yard touchdown run by freshman Sam Craft. The U of M held the lead until the
unraveling began in the final moments of the game. First, Knights quarterback Blake Bortles, who ranks No. 2 in the American Athletic Conference in passing efficiency, found Breshad Perriman for a first down on fourth and 10. Next, Chris Martin, a UCF offensive lineman, fell on Storm Johnson’s fumble to tie the game 17-17. Then, William Stanback, a true freshman for the Knights, clobbered Tiger true freshman Marquis Walford on the ensuing kickoff to force a fumble. Drico Johnson returned the fumble for the Knights’ second touchdown in nine seconds leaving Memphis behind 24-17. As if the Tigers had not already experienced enough bad luck, Joe Craig, senior receiver, returned the next kickoff for a touchdown only to have it negated by a holding penalty. Finally, the crushing blow followed a near-perfect drive engineered by Paxton Lynch, the Tigers’ redshirt freshman quarterback. Fuente, facing third and goal, dialed up a halfback pass for senior Brandon Hayes, who already ran for a touchdown in the game. Hayes caught the pitch and saw sophomore Tevin Jones wide open in the end zone, but Hayes’ pass fell just short into the hands of Terrance Plummer, a UCF linebacker. The Memphis sideline stood stunned as Bortles sealed the game for the Knights with a kneel. “We were moving the ball, and our receivers were catching the ball and making moves,” Lynch said. “I thought for sure we were going to go down there and score, but we came up short.” Lynch set a career high — 279 passing yards during Saturday’s game. The Tigers missed multiple chances at a signature win against a UCF team, who beat Penn State earlier in the year and almost upset No. 13 South
PHOTO BY CHRIS EVANS | SPECIAL TO THE DAILY HELMSMAN
University of Memphis freshman Marquis Warford and his fellow Tigers dominated Saturday’s game until the end, falling 24-17 to Central Florida at the Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium. Carolina last week. “We didn’t make enough plays to win the game,” Fuente said. “There are 20 of them that you can circle or think of off the top of your head, but I was and am proud of the way they competed.” Lynch, upset about the loss, said Memphis can’t hang their heads, but they learned something valuable about their team. “We know we can win now,” Lynch said. “We just have to go out there and do it and not hurt ourselves really.” The Tigers play Saturday in Houston against the University of Houston. The game is slated for 11 a.m.
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