St. Jude Fundraiser
Bible Lecture 5 Tiger Pitcher 7
DAILY HELMSMAN Tuesday 02.06.13
Vol. 80 No. 066
Independent Student Newspaper of the University of Memphis
Professor pens Memphis food guide By Crystal Welch
For a preview of Saturday’s game, see page 8
firstname.lastname@example.org If you have ever taken a journalism course here at the University of Memphis, there is a good chance you know professor Pamela Denney. Students know her as the energetic, free-spirited professor who is often their first introduction to media writing. What many people don’t know is that Denney is also a Memphis food blogger and the author of a new Memphis food book that seeks to introduce residents and visitors to the best of Memphis’ restaurants, food events and local farmers markets. Denney spent four months of the last year penning “Food Lovers’ Guide to Memphis: The Best Restaurants, Markets & Local Culinary Offerings” in a writing space she carved out in her bedroom. Guided by her well-cultivated knowledge of the Memphis food scene and a lit candle, “Food Lovers’ Guide to Memphis” was
Work-study students out of funds and out of jobs By Samantha Esgro photo By colBy prince | staff
Professor Pamela Denney proudly presents her new book “Food Lovers Guide To Memphis.” compiled. The University of Memphis campus community is invited to Denney’s book signing Thursday
at the Booksellers at Laurelwood at 7 p.m. “Food Lovers’ Guide to Memphis” is written in the style of
violations concerning Student Activity Fee funding. Monday afternoon, months of planning seemed to have gone to waste. Boozer described Bingham as “smug” about the proposal and didn’t give much input as to what needed to be changed by the committee to make the process more effective. “We were told to meet with her, so it was confusing to me that she seemed to have nothing of substance to tell us and didn’t comment on the actual recommendations at all,” Boozer said. “She wanted to ignore the reason why we were here — the point that something did happen and the process needs to be corrected.” Bingham only suggested that the proposal include the additional income available to The Helmsman through advertisements purchased by other Registered Student Organization. Each RSO is allowed $400 every semester on
Work-study students around campus are getting the short end of the stick this semester when it comes to earnings, and some students are even out of a job. Students are blaming the Financial Aid office, while professors are saying it was just a problem with communication. Last semester, students who did not keep up with their funds borrowed forward, meaning they took money that was to be used for this semester and used it ahead of time, thus taking away from their total allowed earnings this semester. The standard work-study award for most students is $2,500 for the fall and spring semesters. That being said, the student can only work until he or she reaches that limit of $2,500. “For example, if a student is paid an hourly wage of $7.25, they can work roughly 344 hours for the entire academic year, or 172 hours per semester,” said DebraAnn Brown, the assistant director of the Student Financial Aid Office. The University of Memphis’ Financial Aid website breaks it down even further, stating that students “may work up to 37.5 hours a week, but it is up to the department to determine how many hours a week you can work.” However, there is no mention on the website that students are responsible for their work-study awards.
see HELMSMAN on page 5
see STUDENT on page 3
a tourist guidebook and celebrates Memphis’ local culinary offerings, while mixing in some Memphis
see COOK on page 3
Committee efforts futile, Helmsman future uncertain By Jennifer Rorie
email@example.com After months of meetings and indepth research, some members of a committee formed to find an alternative funding method for the Daily Helmsman fear that their hard work will be seen as less important than the opinion of one administrator. The Helmsman Funding Committee had been meeting every two weeks for five months when it was suggested by Raines’ Executive Assistant David Cox that members meet one last time to discuss their proposal with Vice President of Student Affairs Rosie Bingham, who will give her opinion to Raines. Monday Feb. 4, the last meeting occurred. Sheri Lipman, the University’s Head Legal Counsel, said the committee’s sole purpose is to provide a proposal for Raines to accept or deny. After Monday’s meeting, Lipman had slightly changed her tune.
“Dr. Raines will make that [final] decision. She will certainly heavily rely on the opinion of Dr. Bingham,” she said. In September 2012, Raines ordered an internal investigation into why the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee cut the Daily Helmsman’s funding by 33 percent. Content may have been a factor, violating the paper’s free press rights under the First Amendment. Raines tasked Executive Assistant David Cox with determining whether or not the First Amendment rights of the paper had been violated. He determined that The Helmsman did have a case against the University, and the Funding Committee was formed to come up with a proposal for a new way to make sure money from the student activity fee is distributed fairly. Committee member Professor Otis Sanford, Hardin Chair of Excellence in the Department of Journalism said Monday’s meeting was an opportunity
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.
for Bingham to provide any input she may have, “even on the rough draft,” he said. “I’m hopeful that the administration will, first of all, look at the work that the committee has done and give it some strong consideration in terms of how The Helmsman is funded,” Sanford said. “Above all that, I’m certainly hopeful that the administration of the University will see the need for more openness in the process of making decisions about funding, not just The Helmsman, but, of various groups.” The report the committee plans to submit to Raines isn’t public yet because it is in draft form. Sanford said it is important to make sure there are no conflicts of interest on the committee that determine where funds go and why. Committee member and former Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Helmsman Chelsea Boozer said she’s pleased with the proposal and thinks that if accepted it will prevent further First Amendment
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Tiger Babble Campus Life
2 National 3 Sports
2 • Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Volume 80 Number 66
Editor-in-Chief Michelle Corbet
thoughts that give you paws
Managing Editor Evan Lewis
“I’m gonna start bringin a Rolling back pack.” @JeanneMarizzle
Design Editors Amanda Mitchell Faith Roane Hannah Verret
“those new HUGE cups everyone is drinking out of make me feel like I’m at an amusement park on my way to class.” @ellenhinkle
Sports Editor Bryan Heater
“Why is every1 leaving their juices/drinks just laying around. You’re wasting your money people!!” @B3ll3Songstress
General Manager Candy Justice
“Wishes i could sleep as well as the snoring kid in my journalism class.” @memphismyluv
Advertising Manager Bob Willis Administrative Sales Sharon Whitaker
“30 min for a fire drill is a little much Richardson Towers...” @Michael_311
Advertising Production Hailey Uhler
“Saw New York plate in Memphis on campus. I guess some people don’t know what they have until they get something more ratchet.” @isaacpwilson
Advertising Sales Robyn Nickell Christopher Darling Brittney Block Contact Information firstname.lastname@example.org
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INTEGRITY IS DOMINO’S PIZZA Across 1 Fictional sleepwalker 12 __ shot 15 1989 Best Original Song Oscar winner 16 Seed used in cat grass 17 Holiday staple 18 GRF succeeded him 19 “The Memory of Trees” album maker 20 Join the cast of 21 1940s Time film critic James 22 Head turner 24 Winter warmer 26 Consented 29 Soften 31 Firing spots 32 Bus stop 33 Exhibits 34 Home of the Kon-Tiki Museum 35 It may be marked 36 Signs of neglect 37 Mass garb 38 Worker, informally 39 Kerosene source 40 Product with the slogan “Get What Fits.” 42 Fair one 43 Political position 44 __ tape 45 Paint company with an ursine image in its logo 46 Skiers’ aids 48 Rescue team, briefly 52 OPEC member 53 Solos 55 Orch. section 56 All fuss and feathers 57 Literary monogram 58 Antipastos, e.g. Down 1 Fly in a river 2 Presently 3 Time to 6-Down
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4 Equivocal reply 5 Bouncer-turned-actor 6 See 3-Down 7 Berry of St. Louis 8 Game show host Convy 9 Klondike bar relative 10 Cause of screaming and fainting, perhaps 11 Stable diet? 12 Progress at a faster rate 13 Unfortunate 14 __ Reader: alternative media anthology 21 Hawks’ home: Abbr. 23 Volkswagen model 25 Subject of a 1922 discovery 26 “Cheers!” 27 Windows alternatives 28 “You can count on me!” 29 Board 30 City north of Cologne 32 They develop from unfertil-
ized eggs 35 Cultivation wheels 36 Benign fiction 38 Declaration of Independence writer? 39 RBI fly 41 Tip holder 42 Taboo word 44 Paint additive 45 Run in 47 About 49 Noyes’s “ghostly galleon” 50 Hardware bit 51 Mtg. 53 Credit-weighted no. 54 Balance-reducing equipment, often
S u d o k u Complete the grid so that each row, column and 3-by3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9.
Solutions on page 8
The University of Memphis
uuStudent Continued from page 1 Therefore, Brown explained, if a student works more than that or is paid a higher wage, they would reach that maximum number and exhaust their federal work-study eligibility faster. “This has been the case with some of our students,” Brown said, adding that it is as much the student’s responsibility to keep up with their hours and earnings as it is the hiring department’s. “Students weren’t aware that they had to keep up with the money,” said Carmen Auerbach, an administrative assistant in the journalism department — just one of several that have had to deal with the loss of employees due to the miscommunication. “There just weren’t enough funds to go around,” Auerbach said. Since the work-study award is given per academic year rather than
uuCook Continued from page 1 history. Denney grouped more than 200 independent restaurants by geographical neighborhood ranging from downtown to Germantown, making it easy for readers, residents and visitors alike, to pinpoint places. Local restaurants aren’t the only Memphis treasures highlighted. “Food Lovers’ Guide to Memphis” also promotes Memphis food festivals and events, specialty food shops and recipes from some of the city’s leading chefs. Each chapter
Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • 3
by individual semester, it is up to the student to budget their earnings wisely. “Some students, for multiple reasons, may wish to earn their work study funds all or more than half in one semester. The awarding for the entire year allows students this flexibility,” Brown said. For students who have run out of work-study eligibility, their department has the option to switch them to regular student employment. The Student Employment Office also counsels departments annually to work with their students so they are more prepared to budget their time. This confusion is nothing new to the Financial Aid Offices. “The situation with some students running out of work study funds has occurred every year,” Brown said. “This is why we stress the need for students and departments to closely monitor a student’s earnings.” n
includes entries on local farmer’s markets and artisan producers. “When the opportunity presented itself, I embraced writing the book because I think Memphis is on the verge of exploding into a great food town,” Denney said. “I support the local chefs and local food movement.” As the food editor at Memphis Magazine, Denney has insider knowledge of all things food in the city, and shares that with readers. She also writes the magazine’s blog “Memphis Stew,” where she celebrates “the people who grow, cook and eat Memphis food.” n
Bird is the word.
Sorority raises V-Day donations for St. Jude By Corey Carmichael
email@example.com Everyone wants to feel loved on Valentine’s Day, and this year you can make a difference for a St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital patient. Beginning today, the Lambda Theta Alpha sorority is giving everyone the opportunity to make a Valentine’s Day card for a donation. Any donation is accepted so that anybody can afford to help brighten a child’s day. All you need to bring is your donation to the first floor of the University Center, where there will be a booth set up to make a card for a patient. As well as kick-starting their Valentine Card Campaign for the children of St. Jude, Lambda Theta Alpha is also ending their jean drive tomorrow. They want used or slightly worn jeans in order to benefit the less fortunate in the community. Aeropostale is sponsoring the drive, and all donations must be turned in by Saturday. Jean donations can be brought to the UC tomorrow as well.
photo By colBy prince | staff
Lambda Theta Alpha sorority is taking donations for St. Jude and giving students to opportunity to make valentines for patients Sarah Noor, an officer for Lambda Theta Alpha, said this event is a signature one for the sorority, and that contributing to St. Jude is a major part of the organization’s ideals. “This event shows that we can help make a difference in the community, especially
something as important as women helping children,” Noor said. The ladies are expecting a large turnout, and would love for you to come make a card on Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. for a child who could really use some love this Valentine’s Day. n
The cost is only $5.00 for 30 words • Deadline is noon Tuesday, Feb. 12
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Your message will be in the Valentine Issue, Thursday, Feb. 14
sac2k13 SAC cinema: the notebook UC theatre | 2 & 7 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 9
tiger watch party UC bluff room | TBA
4 • Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Lecture questions biblical history By Corey Carmichael
firstname.lastname@example.org Interested in the Bible? There is a lecture hosted by the Bornblum Judaic Studies of the University of Memphis on Wednesday night at 7 p.m. in the Fogelman Center, Room 136. The lecture is in memory of Bornblum secretary Frances Evensky. Frances Evensky was a treasured member of the Memphis Jewish community as well as the University of Memphis family. From its founding stage, she served as secretary of the Bornblum Judaic Studies for more than 25 years. Speaking in her honor, Dr. David Sperling is the Professor of Hebrew Bible at Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute of Religion in New York. After being ordained at the Jewish Theological Seminary in 1967, Sperling earned his Ph.D. from Columbia University in 1973. His lecture is titled, “Is the Bible True? The Bible and History.” After attending school, Sperling continued to demonstrate his passion for Judaic studies by writing
photo By colby prince | staff
A Jewish prayer book located in the special collections section of the campus library. books including “Students of the Covenant: A History of Jewish Biblical Scholarship in North
America” in 1992, as well as “The Original Torah: The Political Intent of the Bible’s Writers” in
1998. His insight should prove helpful for those with a desire to learn more about the Bible, the
Old Testament in particular. Bornblum Judaic Studies invites all students to attend. n
The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration with
ISAbEl WIlkErSOn The Pulitzer-winning journalist discusses her book about the Great Migration of black Americans from the American South to the urban North and West in search of the American dream.This migration set in motion the civil rights movement and contributed to the creation of our cities and art forms.
Thursday, Feb. 7 @ 6:30 p.m. | Michael D. rose Theatre “Isabel Wilkerson’s book is a masterful narrative of the rich wisdom and deep courage of a great people...”
- Cornel West
“Profound, necessary and an absolutely compelling read.” - Toni Morrison
This event co-sponsored by the Graduate Association of African American History and Student Event Allocation
The University of Memphis
Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • 5
MFW hosts casting By Shelby Smith
email@example.com With Memphis Fashion Weekend steadily approaching, college students have the opportunity to model in several runway shows. The Memphis Fashion Weekend Model Call will be Friday at Ballet Memphis from 4-6 p.m. “No experience is needed at all. Just be confident with your walk and come to experience something new,” said Abby Phillips, director of Memphis Fashion Week. MFW, which is held April 5-6, is an event dedicated to promoting local and regional fashion through designers, photographers, stylists and models. All proceeds go to ArtsMemphis, a nonprofit organization that raises money to ensure excellence in the arts, and the Emerging Memphis Designer Project, a project designed to help cultivate local designers.
Designers including Annie Griffin, Holton Hollis, Karolina Zmarlak and others will be featured. Professional hair and make-up will be provided by Pavo Salon and Heather Cosmetics are provided for each model before walking down the runway. Although there is no experience necessary, there are certain criteria that must be met. Men must be between 5’10” and 6’2” and women must be between 5’7” and 6’. Students must also bring a recent photograph to the call. It is recommended that models wear form fitting clothing and hair should be pulled away from the face. Heels are recommended for women. “The event is very easygoing and fun for everyone. Bring a positive attitude and most importantly confidence,” said Peyton Couch, sophomore fashion merchandising major, model and committee member for Memphis Fashion Weekend. n
Agents rescue Alabama boy from bunker, kill kidnapper By David Zucchino Los Angeles Times
(MCT) A 5-year-old Alabama boy held hostage in an underground bunker for nearly a week was rescued Monday in a swift operation that left the kidnapper dead, federal authorities announced. The boy, identified only as Ethan, was whisked to safety and was “doing fine,” an FBI agent told reporters in Midland City, Ala. Agents feared the boy was in “imminent danger” after they spotted 65-year-old Jimmy Lee Dykes holding a gun. Negotiations with the gunman had deteriorated over the previous 24 hours, according to FBI Special Agent Stephen E. Richardson, prompting agents to storm the bunker at 3:12 p.m. Central time. “The subject is deceased,” Richardson said of Dykes, but he declined to provide details during a brief news conference late Monday afternoon. Residents described hearing an explosion and gunshots. “It got really tough to negotiate with him,” Dale County Sheriff Wally Olson told reporters later. Ethan was reunited with his mother at a hospital in nearby Dothan, Ala. “He’s laughing, joking, playing, eating — the things you’d expect of a 5- or 6-year-old,” Richardson said at an evening briefing. The rescue ended the nearly weeklong standoff in a rural corner of southeastern Alabama that began when Dykes boarded a schoolbus Jan. 29 and shot the driver to death, then abducted Ethan. Hospital officials declined to discuss Ethan’s condition. “By the grace of God, he’s OK,” Olson said. Citing the ongoing investigation, authorities revealed little at the evening briefing. Asked how agents
could see that Dykes was holding a gun, Olson replied: “Using tactics and things of that nature.” Agents had lowered a camera into the bunker and were closely watching Dykes, CBS News reported, quoting unidentified federal sources. Officers created two diversions to distract Dykes, then entered the bunker from the top, the network reported. The end of the siege brought tears of relief in Midland City, population 2,300, located deep in the Bible Belt. Residents had endured a week of tension and fear after the bus driver, Charles Poland Jr., 66, was slain trying to protect the children, followed by the standoff and delicate negotiations with Dykes through the ventilation pipe. “Our God is an awesome God,” Ronda Wilbur, who lived across a dirt road from Dykes’ white trailer, said in an emotional telephone interview minutes after the FBI announced Ethan’s rescue and Dykes’ death. “Thank God Ethan is safe — and thank God we’ll all be safe from this man now,” added Wilbur, who said Dykes once beat her dog to death and threatened her family with a rifle. “I’ve been telling people for two years that man was going to kill somebody.” Libby Walden, a Midland City resident who organized nightly prayer vigils for Ethan, said her first words upon hearing of his rescue were: “Praise God! Hallelujah!” Walden, known in town as “Granny,” said she and others had “prayed hard for that man’s soul,” referring to Dykes. She said she was sorry that Dykes lost his life, but added: “Sometimes you have to lose to gain.” Asked in a telephone interview whether she planned another prayer vigil for Monday night, Walden replied: “Instead of a vigil, we’re holding a celebration right downtown at the gazebo.”
Wilbur, Dykes’ neighbor, said authorities moved her and other neighbors out of their houses as a precaution. Richardson said it “could be awhile” before agents cleared the crime scene and allowed residents to return home. Authorities said they were checking the area for any explosives Dykes might have left behind. Dykes, a Navy veteran who officials said was estranged from his family and railed against the government, built the bunker in case of tornadoes, he told one neighbor. It was equipped with electricity and a TV. Police described it as 6 feet by 8 feet, about 4 feet deep, with a trap door on top. He apparently did not know Ethan. Authorities said he abducted the child at random after first demanding that the bus driver let him take two boys, ages 6 and 8. Ethan’s 6th birthday is Wednesday. During his captivity, police provided the boy with medication through a 4-inch ventilation pipe, along with Cheez-It crackers and a red Hot Wheels car he had requested. Officials said Ethan has Asperger’s syndrome. Earlier Monday, Olson said Dykes had a “very complex” story he wanted told. “Based on our discussion with Mr. Dykes, he feels like he has a story that’s important to him, although it’s very complex,” the sheriff told reporters. “And we try to make a safe environment for all that.” After authorities announced the successful rescue, Wilbur said, “People here are so far beyond relieved, I can’t describe it.” Ed Baker, a retired helicopter pilot and Midland City resident, said in a telephone interview that the town’s focus for the past week has been on young Ethan’s fate: “That’s the main thing now — that we know he’s OK.” n
uuHelmsman Continued from page 1 a first-come-first-serve basis to purchase ads in the paper. However, having the money does not guarantee that RSOs will utilize The Helmsman’s services. Committee Chairman Tom Miller, economics professor, said the committee’s efforts were “to help solve a problem.” “Beyond making the recommendation, as for the final decision, it is out of our hands,” Miller said. Bingham considers reviewing the recommendations brought forth by the committee as part of her responsibilities and current review of the Student Activity Fee allocation process, said Linda Bonnin, Vice President of Communications, Public Relations and Marketing. “Dr. Raines is the authority for all decisions at the University,” Bingham said. Cox, at a previous meeting, said
Photo By Christina Holloway | staff
Write some stuff about this photo.Venem volequas qus est ipsunt est, iliquis sam dolupie volupis eturis aniscius rerum that if Bingham should suggest that no change is made to the funding, Raines would not take Bingham’s recommendation, implying that Bingham does have some sort of influence on what Raines decides, according to Justice. “They have changed the ground rules,” said Justice who has been at every meeting except for Monday’s due to
illness. The report will become public when it is presented to Raines, which could be in the next seven to 10 days, Sanford said. “I’m hopeful that everyone who is involved in this will see the necessity of what we’ve done and make the appropriate decisions,” Sanford said. n
6 • Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Campus welcomes Pulitzer Prize winner By Crystal Welch
firstname.lastname@example.org As the University of Memphis continues to celebrate Black History Month, the campus community will welcome Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and bestselling author Isabel Wilkerson on Thursday, Feb. 7. The Marcus W. Orr Center for the Humanities is presenting the annual endowed Belle McWilliams Lecture in American History featuring Wilkerson. Wilkerson will deliver her lecture “The Warmth of Other Suns: the Epic Story of America’s Great Migration” at 6:30 p.m. in the Michael D. Rose Theatre on campus. A preceding reception will begin at 6 p.m. The lecture will explore the “Great Migration” of blacks from the rural south to the urban north during the 20th century. “This year’s Black History Month theme is ‘The Fight for Freedom Continues,’” according to Aram Goudsouzian, profes-
sor of history and director of the Marcus W. Orr Center for the Humanities. “By showing the continuing effects of the Great Migration upon AfricanAmericans and the entire country, Ms. Wilkerson offers us a historic perspective on issues of race, community and the nation.” The lecture is based on her award-winning book “The Warmth of Other Suns,” which tells the story of three individuals who made the journey from the South to the North and what inspired their move in an effort to
realize the American dream. The 2010 nonfiction work was constructed after 15 years of research and more than 1,200 interviews. “Ms. Wilkerson will reflect on how the Great Migration changed the face of America — its race relations, the patterns of its cities, its music, its political balance,” said Goudsouzian. “It is a story that anyone interested in the history of the United States would appreciate. It is also a very human, personal story, which is thanks to Ms. Wilkerson’s greatest
gift as a writer.” Wilkerson, a former correspondent for the New York Times, was the first black woman to win the Pulitzer Prize. “The Warmth of Others Suns” has received more than 10 major literary prizes and was named to more than 30 lists of “Best Books of the Year.” “In powerful, lyrical prose that combines the historian’s rigor with the novelist’s empathy, Wilkerson’s book changes our understanding of the Great Migration and indeed of the mod-
ern United States,” wrote judges of the Lynton History Prize. Numerous university departments, including the African and African-American Studies program, the Benjamin L. Hooks Institute for Social Change, the Department of English and the Department of Journalism worked with the Facing History and Ourselves organization to sponsor Wilkerson’s visit to the U of M campus. The lecture is free and open to the public and will be followed by a book signing. n
What’s Shaking on February 7, 2013? At 10:15 a.m. on February 7, 2013, The U of M campus community will join millions of central U.S. residents who will participate in the largest earthquake drill ever! It is called Great Central U.S. Shake Out (www.shakeout.org), a day of special events organized to inspire central U.S. residents to learn about the New Madrid fault, to get ready for big earthquakes and to prevent disasters from becoming catastrophes.
What to do during an Earthquake:
Send us your thoughts @dailyhelmsman #tigerbabble
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U of M Campus Test The University of Memphis will conduct a test of its emergency notification system that includes: • The outdoor warning sirens • “TigerText” cell phone text messaging with the phrase “Univ. of Memphis Alert,” followed by “Test of emergency warning system” • Alertus desktop message on campus computers. • Identical test message through the University’s Twitter or Facebook accounts.
What to do? • • • • • • •
Correctly sign-up for TigerText before February 7, 2013 (tigertext.memphis.edu) Consider finding a suitable location to drop, cover and hold on when U of M sounds the outdoor warning sirens and activates the emergency notification system. Contact U of M Telecommunications (901) 678-2999, if you have problems receiving TigerText. Please submit related comments to email@example.com Visit www.memphis.edu/crisis to get more information on preparedness. Visit www.ceri.memphis.edu to get more information on earthquakes. Visit www.shakeout.org/centralus/index.html to get more information on the Shake Out.
The underlying intent for sounding campus sirens is the same in all emergencies: “Seek shelter now and obtain more information.” Please keep in mind that this service is dependent upon correct registration with the TigerText system and with individual cellular and mobile phone carriers.
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Office of Crisis Management
The University of Memphis
Wednesday, February 6, 2013 • 7
Men’s basketball Tiger pitcher rising to battle SMU Sports
“[Sam] is capable of being a wonderful pitcher, not only this year, but in having a bright future,” Corral said. “He’s just got to stay within himself, stay within the day to day grind, and let everything he’s learned in the last two years come to the forefront this year… If Sam stays within that, Sam will not only be very productive, but he can put up a year that a lot of people expect out of him.” With the departure of Dan Langfield, Moll is poised to top the Memphis starting rotation, especially after a solid season last year. In 2012, Moll posted a 3.48 earned run average on his way to a record of 5-5, striking out 59 batters in 95 2/3 innings. According to Moll, however, success lies in the little things. “I try to keep it simple [on the mound],” Moll said. “[I] see the target, try to hit it. The only thing you can control is the next pitch and where that pitch is going. The most important thing is the next pitch. If you make a bad one and they hit photo By Joe Murphy | special to the daily helmsman it, you can still get out of it with a groundball.” Tigers pitcher Sam Moll has been named to C-USA’s preseason The Tigers are missing several key first team. players from last year’s team, a team Fast-forward three years and that that was a win away from the NCAA By Alex Briggs right fielder is now a starting pitcher Tournament. According to Moll, firstname.lastname@example.org for the University of Memphis. Three ever, Memphis is ready for the season. “We are used to that underdog Three years ago, a right fielder was more years, and junior Sam Moll is taking fly balls before the start of a a member of C-USA’s preseason first status,” Moll said. “But we’ve got a good team this year. We lost a bit of high school baseball game. He raced team. “It’s an honor to represent power from last year, but I think with after and caught a particularly long fly ball, turned around, and fired a strike Memphis and all the hard work every- the new offensive mentality we’ll be one’s put in,” Moll said. “But it’s been good.” to the third baseman. But what does Moll have to do to “Geez,” an opposing player said. the seven people behind me and the catcher in front of me that’s helped ensure he is “good”? “Don’t run on that guy.” “I’ve just got to stay consistent,” A teammate ignored those words me get here. I can’t complain and it of wisdom and tried to stretch a single feels great, but I’ve got to stay humble Moll said. “I’m going to have bad down the right field line into a double. and stay on my path and keep work- games, but everyone has bad games. You just have to get back up from the ing hard.” Bad decision. Pitching coach Fred Corral feels punch and go back out there.” n “I told you not to run on that guy!” much the same way. The player yelled.
By Collins Peeples
email@example.com The Memphis Tigers men’s basketball team (18-3, 7-0 Conference USA) looks for their 13th straight victory on Wednesday when they travel to Dallas to play against the Southern Methodist Mustangs (11-12, 2-6 C-USA). With a win Memphis will improve to 19-3 overall and could increase their conference record to 8-0. Playing on the road has served the Tigers well this season, as they possess a 4-0 road record. Memphis looks to carry its momentum into Wednesday’s game, coming off a blowout 94-64 victory against Tulsa. However, the Tigers must play hard in order to continue their winning streak. “We’ve got a tough game Wednesday at SMU. They’ve got a good basketball team,” Tigers head coach Josh Pastner said. “They’ve got good players. They obviously are well coached, and we’re going to have to bring our A-game. This is going to be their Super Bowl, their World Series.” In order to leave SMU with a victory, the Tigers need to play together as a team. However, they will also lean on their veterans, such as senior forward-guard D.J Stephens and junior forward Tarik Black. Stephens and Black are both looking for their second doubledoubles of the year. Both players have been key contributors to the Tigers’ success this season along with the help of other key players such as freshman forward Shaq Goodwin and junior guard Joe Jackson, both of whom also have a double-double under their belts this season.
The Tigers will also need to control the turnover game after giving up 12 in the last game and 13 in the previous two games before that. In order to fix it, “we just need to play smart simple basketball,” Pastner said. Though the Tigers are favorites to win, Pastner is not looking past what he considers to be a very tough SMU squad. “No game is any bigger than any others,” Pastner said. “Whatever the next game is, that’s the biggest game on our schedule. With our schedule, everyone we play, it’s our World Series.” The Tigers are currently ranked No. 30 in the Associated Press poll, but coaches and players don’t seem interested in rankings or projections. “We put together games like this and if we do get ranked or whatever that’d be cool, but at the same time that don’t really matter,” Black said. Instead of looking toward the future, the Tigers are content on taking the rest of the season one game at a time. “We just have to stay focused. I know we’re on a little streak right now but it keeps us humble and we always got to look forward to the next game,” Stephens said. The Tigers’ fans have enjoyed the hard play and hustle that has brought the team this far. And while the Tigers may make it look easy on TV, Pastner continues to stress that in order to win, the team must play at peak performance every time they tip off. “Without our A-game anything can happen,” Pastner said. “We got to bring our A-game every time we step on the court. If you don’t bring it, you get your butt kicked.” n
Who Built the Pyramids? The discovery and excavation of the Workmen’s Village on the Giza Plateau
Thursday, Feb. 7 @ 7 p.m. UC Fountain View Suite (Room 350)
Reception @ 6 p.m.
Free & Open to Everyone
A lecture by
Dr. Mark Lehner Director - Ancient Egypt Research Associates
Photo By David C. Minkin | special to the daily helmsman
This event made possible by The Institute of Egyptian Art and Archaeology, the Egyptology Graduate Student Association and Student Event Allocation
Senior D.J. Stephens and the Tigers look to win in Dallas tonight against SMU.
8 • Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Associate athletic director announces retirement By Jaclyn Redmon
firstname.lastname@example.org Lynn Parkes, associate athletic director and dedicated employee of the University of Memphis, has announced her retirement from the University after 38 years of service. Parkes has made many contributions to the Memphis women’s sports programs throughout her years as a Tiger. “She was a pioneer for women’s golf, being on the forefront. And she has been a very stabilizing force to the University,” said Beth Harrelson, women’s golf head coach. Parkes started at Memphis in 1975 — when women’s sports was just an idea —and spent the last 29 years making it the program it is today. “She has taught a lot,” Harrelson said. “That has helped give our [women’s athletic] program a lot of credibility nationally.” Parkes graduated from the University of Alabama in 1973, where she had competed in the National Collegiate Championship Tournament as part of the Crimson Tide women’s golf team. After graduation, she became a physical education instructor at Loretto High School in Loretto, Tenn. for two years before leaving to pursue her graduate degree at what was then known as Memphis State University. While a graduate student, Parkes started the women’s golf program at Memphis in 1975. “Lynn developed the program and has brought it to a national point of consistency,” Harrelson said. During her time at Memphis, Parkes has held many titles and had many duties throughout the athletic community. She served as the senior women’s administra-
tor, has directed the department’s compliance and student-athlete services, as well as handled oversight duties for eight different women’s sports. “It will be very hard to replace her. She was able to do so many things as a coach, administrator, and SWA,” said Harrelson. “She has had an impact on not only our University but also coaches and programs across the country.” With her hard work and perseverance, Parkes took women’s sports from a concept to a nationally recognized program. Her dedication to the university earned her the title of Distinguished Administrator of the Year in 2002. “She has been an amazing mentor, teacher and role model,” Harrelson said. “A void will be felt at the U of M athletics throughout all sports.” n
courtesy of MeMphis athletics coMMunications
Associate Athletic Director Lynn Parkes announced she would retire at the end of the academic year after 38 years of service to the University of Memphis.
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EVENT STAFF NEEDED! We are hiring for a variety of positions such as ushers, cashiers, and general event assitants for our special events photography ﬁrm. There is no experience required. Must possess a positive attitude, work well within a team, be self-motivated, and work well with people of all ages. Please visit www.magiantephoto.com/ employment.html and download an application, or call (901) 7676555 for more information.
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SINGERS/GUITARISTS WANTED. Backbeat Tours is seeking singer-guitarists to lead guided music tours of Memphis. On the tour, guides will sing and play classic Memphis music while telling the story of Memphis. Flexible, daytime hours. Fun job,
UPSCALE EAST MEMPHIS wine & liquor store accepting applications for part-time employment. Must be dependable, hard-working and upbeat. Flexible hours. 21 & older preferred. Apply in person. Kirby Wines & Liquors. 2865 Kirby Parkway. 756-1993. PRELAUNCH! Established Canadian vitamin/diet & nutrition company entering market.
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