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Regents approve short-term, long-term changes

Mary Bradley February 27, 2015 News
Jenny Rohl/The News

Jenny Rohl/The News

The Jesse Stuart room in Pogue Library was a full house Friday as the Board of Regents met to discuss topics such as the Tennessee Valley Authority contract, tuition increases, Waterfield Library renovations and the campus tobacco policy amongst others.



With last week’s closures fresh on their minds, the regents approved negotiations with Tennessee Valley Authority, or TVA, regarding a contract renewal. The contract, called 5MR, allows TVA to require the University to shutdown power within a five-minute notice during cold temperature to save power.

While the contract has caused issues in the past for the University, the regents voted to approve the negotiations based on recommendations that the contract is financially beneficial to the University with savings of approximately $400,000.

Additionally, the University is prepared for losing power with generators, which will be tested monthly on Sunday mornings.

The contract, if agreed upon by the University, will not extend beyond five years.

The Board of Regents also approved the campus tobacco policy 8-1, which will begin implementation as of Aug. 5, 2015.

President Bob Davies said the date of the ban was chosen specifically for ease of transition because it aligns well with the ending of summer courses.

With five months looming until August, the policy may need adjustments after implementation, to which the board agreed upon a review of the policy after a year.

“It’s not going to be a perfect policy,” said Regent Constantine Curris.

Along with the new policy comes a repercussion of violating the ban and what that means for students, specifically warnings and fees.

“The committee felt it should be more of an educational process instead of a punitive process,” Davies said of the tobacco free implementation steering committee.

With violation of the ban, Davies said there will be verbal warnings, written warnings and sanctions, but added that while students were in favor of a fee, many said there was not an amount high enough that could drive the repercussion home.

While official implementation will not begin until August, Spring Break will mark initial stages of developing tobacco-free zones, which will be established within 25 feet of doors and windows throughout campus.

Another change student will see is the cost of tuition at Murray State. While still remaining one of the cheapest in the state, will increase by 3 percent for the 2015-16 academic year, President Bob Davies said.

“This increase should not be a surprise to anyone a this institution or at this table,” Davies said.

At $108 per semester, the increase boils down to an additional $6.75 per week for students.



Warren Edminster, director of the Honors Program, said he hopes an Honors College will be established by fall 2016, a hope that may come to fruition with the regents’ recent approval.

The Honors Program will transition into an Honors College by that date, as approved by the board, with a floor or wing of a residential college designated for those students.

While the residential college has not been selected at this time, the Strategic Initiatives plan for the University also aspires to increase the total number of honors students by 25 percent in addition to the development of the Honors College.

The Board of Regents voted unanimously to also approve a six-year library renovation and expansion plan for Harry Lee Waterfield Library.

Changes to the library will reflect what present and future students want, Jay Morgan, vice president of Academic Affairs, said.

Morgan said students want a library with the feel of a coffee shop: a place to bring a laptop or tablet and work in groups of three to four.

“It will be like Starbucks on steroids,” Morgan said.

Plans for the library include a 50 percent increase in available study space, additional flexible spaces for technology, improvements to the media library and combined and enhanced writing and communications centers.

Morgan said the renovations are necessary to supporting more than Murray State’s main campus.

“We’re looking at how can one library support five campuses,” he said.

The expanded Waterfield Library will be a resource for the main campus and the Paducah, Hopkinsville, Madison and Henderson campuses.

The library’s expansion coincides with rising university enrollment. For spring 2015, enrollment jumped 3.5 percent from spring 2014.

That number could drop by 160 or more with tougher admissions criteria for freshmen coming down the pipe.

High school seniors scoring less than an 18 on the ACT or a 870 on the SAT will not be admitted as a full-time student under the still-budding plan.

“Eighteen was where there was a clear mark that these students aren’t really successful,” Fred Dietz, associate vice president for enrollment management, said.

Future Murray State students would be categorized into four tiers under the plan, each tier labeled by testing scores and areas of developmental requirements, Dietz said.

  • Tier I is unconditional acceptance. With at least an 18 on the ACT or an 870 on the SAT and all developmental requirement met, students will be admitted without restrictions.
  • Tier II is conditional acceptance. It’s for students with adequate ACT or SAT scores but still have an unmet developmental requirement.
  • Tier III is admittance to Pathways To Success. Students meeting the test score requirements but with two or more developmental requirements unmet will be admitted to a program to help them meet the requirement.
  • Tier IV is admittance to a 12-15 hour certificate program leading to Pathways To Success, then potentially to full enrollment.

Tier IV is not expected to be a popular option for applicants, Dietz said. Instead many will opt for cheaper community colleges in the region.


The next Board of Regents meeting will be held June 5, 2015.

Story by Amanda Grau, News Editor, Mary Bradley, Editor-in-Chief

Tale of two dining plans: Murray State and WKU

Elizabeth Leggett February 27, 2015 News

Although both the dining services programs at Murray State and Western Kentucky University bring in extra money at the end of each year, Western Kentucky rakes in a bigger profit of about $15 million.

Across the Commonwealth, universities including Murray State and Western Kentucky have developed strategies to accommodate students’ need for eateries on campus that reap different results. 

  While the program at Murray State is more apt to either break even or have a small operating surplus to put into the auxiliary reserve here, said Paula Amols, director of Racer Hospitality and Dining Services.

Money in the auxiliary reserve can be used to improve dining, housing and the bookstore.gary

Nearly half of the students at Murray State, about 42 percent, have a meal plan, according to the 2013-2014 Murray State Fact Book.

Murray State has always managed a completely in-house dining program, as opposed to outsourcing it to a contractor or bringing in a restaurant chain.

Now, Murray State is the only university in Kentucky still operating its own dining program.

Western Kentucky outsources its dining program, but Western Kentucky University Food Services is still responsible for managing the operation, said Gary Meszaros, assistant vice president of Auxiliary Services at Western Kentucky University.

About 31 percent of students at Western Kentucky have a meal plan, according to the 2013 Western Kentucky University Fact Book.

But at Western Kentucky, only freshmen are required to purchase a meal plan, while Murray State requires freshmen and sophomores to have a meal plan.

Western Kentucky enrolls about 2,000 freshmen each year, but they have about 6,500 students purchasing meal plans annually, said Meszaros.

“So that’s 4,500 students who are buying a meal plan because they want to, not because they have to,” he said.

Western Kentucky’s dining program consists of 13 locations on campus that are nationally branded franchises such as Chik-Fil-A, Starbucks and Popeye’s. They also boast the only Steak-n-Shake on a college campus in the nation.

Meszaros said Western Kentucky began outsourcing their dining program 23 years ago because the in-house program was losing money and everyone on campus was unhappy.

“We wanted to find a contractor who was an expert in dining to see if they could do it better than we could,” he said. “And they proved they could.”

When they first went out to bid, Western Kentucky partnered with Marriott, but after completing a five-year contract, the university partnered with Aramark instead.

Aramark and Marriott are both American food service companies that manage franchises and restaurants.

“The idea is that we both have to be successful,” he said. “It’s not us against them. We have the same goals.”

Since 1992, the dining program at Western Kentucky has made a $15 million profit. Meszaros accredited their success to the self-sustaining character of the program.

Students at Western Kentucky pay for the food served in the restaurants by purchasing meal plans and spending money in those restaurants.

“We have a surplus every year, but it doesn’t go into the general university fund,” he said. “The money goes back into our dining program to keep it upgraded and well maintained.”

Amols said 10 years ago Long John Silvers and Subway had stores on campus, but those restaurants didn’t work out for the University.

“It’s very expensive for the school,” she said. “The University decided that they could replicate those same concepts- but on their own.”

Following the rules that a franchise put in place hindered the University’s ability to change the menu to please students, faculty and staff, Amols said.

“(When outsourcing) you have to use the menu a franchise has, buy their ingredients and follow their recipe,” she said.

Amols said keeping dining services in-house allows staff to respond to students requests for new items and changes quickly.

“The decision is totally up to us,” she said. “If we outsourced we wouldn’t be able to have all the specials that we offer.”

She said a larger school might be better able to afford outsourcing its dining program because there are more areas on campus for the University to profit from to sustain the dining program. But the size of the school was not a deciding factor.

Meszaros said one benefit of outsourcing dining services is that students recognize the brands and they are already familiar with the products.

Outsourcing made students feel more comfortable with their food because they are familiar with the brand and the quality of that brand’s food, Meszaros said. 

He said these familiarities improved student life on campus because of the daily impact dining has on students lives.

“We do this to improve enrollment, recruitment and retention at our university,” he said.

Story by Mari-Alice Jasper, Assistant News Editor

Sci-Fi Club keeps it weird

Elizabeth Leggett February 27, 2015 News
Hannah Fowl/The News Members of Murray State’s Sci-Fi Club gather around to listen to “Night Vale,” a popular sci-fi podcast.

Hannah Fowl/The News
Members of Murray State’s Sci-Fi Club gather around to listen to “Night Vale,” a popular sci-fi podcast.

Every Wednesday night, members of the Sci-Fi Club gather in room 551 of the Business Building to embrace their inner nerd.

The Club gathers together on Wednesdays to enjoy  everything from watching “Twilight Zone” or “Supernatural” to playing card games or designing banners to promote the club.

The goal of the club is to give students an opportunity to broaden their nerd horizons as a community, said Elizabeth Leggett, president of the club.

Originally, she joined the club for the social experience.

“As a non-traditional student, I spent a lot of time at home and saw this basically as my opportunity to meet people and socialize,” she said. “We want people to make friends and talk to each other. Nerds are notoriously bad at this.”

The ratio of women to men is currently at an even 1-to-1 but Leggett said previously men made up the bulk of the group.

Each week brings from four to 15 participants, whether it be just the officers turning up or curious students interested in the fliers.

The size of the turnout depends on what activities the club is hosting in that session.

Besides watching shows and movies, the club listens to sci-fi podcasts – namely “Night Vale,” the semi-monthly news-style podcast about the fictional town Night Vale – along with playing video games and working on their philanthropy: raising money to help the Murray-Calloway Public Library buy more sci-fi and fantasy books.

Leggett said her goal is showing more classics this semester, increasing the bank of knowledge for sci-fi favorites like “Star Trek,” “Lost In Space” and “The Day The Earth Stood Still.”

The club is hosting a retro-videogame night March 4, where members will bring in the gaming systems of the past.

The Sci-Fi Club does not ask its members for dues.

While it’s a win for members, it makes it difficult for the club to go on fieldtrips, Leggett said.

“We’re incredibly poor, so we haven’t gone to any conventions,” she said. “We’re thinking about going to see the new Avengers movie as a group when it comes out.”

Although the name of the club is “Sci-Fi,” Leggett said the point is making friends with common interests.

“We’re used to weird people,” she said. “It’s usual for people to come in a little strange.”

Story by Emmanuel AduContributing writer, and Amanda GrauNews Editor

Prohm takes 100th victory, win streak extends to 23

Mallory.Tucker February 26, 2015 Athletics
Haley Hays/The News

Haley Hays/The News

Fans were stacked to the aisle in the CFSB Center as the Racers prepared to play at home for the last time this season. The pre-game festivities celebrated the four seniors, Jarvis Williams, Jonathan Fairell and T.J. Sapp, but all eyes were on Head Coach Steve Prohm as he took his 100th program win. A 65-57 victory over Eastern Illinois University made Prohm the fastest coach in Racer history to claim 100 wins and take home his 23rd consecutive win this season. This 23-game win streak, in addition to being the second-longest in the nation after No. 1 Kentucky, ties for the longest streak in OVC history, a record already held by the Racers from the 2011-12 season.

The normal starters, all three seniors plus sophomore point guard Cameron Payne and junior forward Jeffery Moss, took to the court and won the tip against the Panthers. Williams put the first points of the game on the board on a goaltending call against Eastern Illinois.

Sapp followed with a 3-pointer and Moss quickly followed with one of his own to increase the lead to 8-0 with 16:44 to play in the first half. Williams added a dunk to the board before being fouled on a second dunk attempt. He made both free throws and the Racers went up by 12 uncontested for the first five minutes of the game.

Fairell took the first personal foul for the Racers and Eastern Illinois’s junior guard Trae Anderson made both free throws, putting the Panthers’ first points of the game on the board.

Eastern Illinois’s Anderson, senior forward Josh Piper and junior forward Chris Olivier, who returned from an injury Feb. 14, led the Panther’s offense with 18 of the Panthers’ 21 points in the first half.

The Racers entered the locker room at the half leading Eastern Illinois 34-21.

The Panthers were chomping at the bit in the second half to cut the lead and challenge the Racers. They closed it to less than ten just three minutes in and maintained a close margin for most of the half. With 49 seconds to play, Fairell was subbed out with three personal fouls to his name. Less than 30 seconds elapsed before he was subbed back in for Williams to be honored for senior night. He was quickly subbed back out by junior forward Wayne Langston, acknowledging the crowd as he took in his last minutes on the floor of the CFSB Center. The crowd cheered “Thank you, seniors,” as the clock timed out and the Racers won 65-57.

The Racers are now just one game away from a perfect conference season. Facing the UT Martin Skyhawks Saturday at 6 p.m. in Martin, Tenn., the Racers have a chance to become the fourth team in OVC history to go undefeated in conference.

Sorry, we’re CLOSED

Elizabeth Leggett February 20, 2015 News, Slider Featured stories
Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

(WITH VIDEO) – As snowballs flew through the air and screams from students sledding echoed off the Curris Center walls, Murray was in a fight against an estimated 6 inches of snow, below freezing temperatures, ice and rain, according to the National Weather Service.

Throughout the five consecutive snow days announced by the University, a winter storm warning, a winter storm watch, a statewide emergency, a winter weather advisory and a wind chill advisory were declared because of the record amount of snowfall and temperatures across the commonwealth. In some cities like Eddyville, Ky., and Princeton, Ky., snowfall totaled up to 13 inches.

Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

On Monday, Gov. Steve Beshear declared a statewide emergency to ensure local officials have access to state resources for public safety and recovery efforts.

“By declaring a state of emergency for the entire state, we can deploy any needed state assistance, including National Guard troops if necessary, without delay,” Beshear said.

Beshear added that some good news about Monday’s snow was that it was light and powdery, which prevented accumulation on power lines and tree limbs.

However, the snow and a layer of ice still covered many Murray streets, including those close to campus, such as Farmer Avenue.

With Monday’s snowfall causing problems locally and statewide, the National Weather Service in Paducah, Ky., predicted another 1 to 3 inches of snow to fall Wednesday in western Kentucky and a drop in temperatures reaching as cold as 20 below zero with wind chill.

Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

Photo by Nicole Ely/The News

With such low temperatures, threat of frostbite and hypothermia are possible within 30 minutes of exposure. However, Thursday’s closure was due to a high risk of the Tennessee Valley Authority requiring the University to shut down power.

In an email from President Bob Davies, he said the University is prepared in case of a shutdown.

“Be assured, if we are required to curtail power to the campus from the TVA, we are ready,” Davies said. “We have backup generators in place for all of the residential colleges/halls and for the facilities essential to ensure the safety and service of our residential students.”

The University’s 5 Minute Response, or 5MR, agreement with TVA requires the University to shut down 11,500 kilowatts of power within a five minute’s notice from TVA. The University’s last shutdown was on Jan. 6, 2014, and following the shutdown, nearly 40 percent of buildings were damaged by freezing and bursting pipes.

If Murray State were to not comply with TVA, the University would be charged $690,000. However, since the University has complied since the contract was signed in 2010, TVA has given the University $1.3 million in credits.

Following the snow and temperatures, the weather service predicted additional snow to fall Friday and for the weather to transition into 1 to 3 inches of rain Saturday, which could lead to possible flash flooding.

However, the snow days were well received by some students who took advantage of the break from classes.

With the campus closures extending throughout the week to Friday, students had free time to enjoy the snow by sledding, having snowball fights and simply staying inside.

Dakota Fields, graduate student from Lexington, Ky., celebrated on the third day of closures by inviting students via Twitter to a snowball fight on the intramural fields.

He said he tweeted the idea of a snowball fight as a joke, but after some serious inquiries by friends, he decided to go through with the idea.

While the snowball fight was not as massive as he hoped, he said it was still worth it to have fun and relieve some stress.

“There were probably about 40 people,” he said. “But no one was bored and they had fun. Everyone was taking pictures and selfies. We’re only six weeks into the semester, but I think this was helpful in letting go of all your worries and stress. All you’re worried about is whether you’re going to get hit or not.”

Editor’s Note: This story was written on Thursday, Feb. 19. Some details may have changed.

Story by Mary Bradley, Editor-in-Chief

Updated website revealed

Elizabeth Leggett February 20, 2015 News
Kalli Bubb/The News Maggie Hagan, junior from Henderson, Ky., looks at the new murraystate.edu website, which was launched Feb. 6.

Kalli Bubb/The News
Maggie Hagan, junior from Henderson, Ky., looks at the new murraystate.edu website, which was launched Feb. 6.

Murray State’s new website was soft-launched on February 6, but the planning for the new website started last year.

The original system Murray had couldn’t keep up with the high demand, so the University decided to make a change.

“We decided to do a soft launch because Friday is the day that has the least amount of traffic on the website, so if there were any issues they could be solved quickly,” said Catherine Sivills, assistant vice president of branding, marketing and communications. 

“The new system we have is also one other universities use, so we are able to learn from our peers,” Sivills said.

One of the first steps that was taken was meeting with all of the admissions staff to ask them what they wanted because they are the ones who are on the recruiting end.

They requested three buttons (request info, apply now and schedule a visit) because it would reach out to potential students and parents, Sivills said.

The website has a responsive design, which means the design will stay the same no matter what device it’s shown on, Sivills said. The University was able to do that design in house, which saved a lot of money.



Kati Heil, junior from Louisville, Ky., said it looks nicer, but it’s harder to navigate.

“The buttons weren’t at the top, and when I first logged on it took a minute to find where the links were for Canvas and MyGate, but it looks better on my phone,” Heil said.

There are less links to places, and a visible search area because people now are used to searching to find what they need and taking little time to find it, Sivills said.

Although the feedback received about the website from Student Government Association was very positive, there are still some students who dislike the website because of navigation.

Maryssa Lynn, sophomore from Edwardsville, Ill., said it has a more modern look but takes some initial deciphering.

“It looks better, but it’s going to take some time to get used to,” Lynn said.

Morgan Davis, sophomore from Clinton, Ky., said she is frustrated because she is unable to find anything on the site.

“At first, I couldn’t find where MyGate and Canvas were. I am still really frustrated that I can’t click straight to the links,” Davis said.

There are also some students who, like SGA, appreciate the new website.

Lucy Judah, senior from Louisville, Ky., said she likes the site.

“It’s clean and easy to navigate,” Judah said.

The website is mainly targeting the external audience to recruit them to Murray State, not the internal audience who is already here, but with the idea to accommodate to them as well, Sivills said.

Although most pages have already migrated over to the new site, if there are any pages that have not yet migrated, contact Charley Allen, the web manager, at 809-3919.

Story by Brittany Risko, Staff Writer

Reflecting on history

Elizabeth Leggett February 13, 2015 Features, Slider Featured stories
Jenny Rohl/The News A member of the Black Student Council assists fellow students during the council’s trivia night.

Jenny Rohl/The News
A member of the Black Student Council assists fellow students during the council’s trivia night.

(WITH VIDEO) – Imagine waking up in the morning and going where no woman has gone before, paving the way for the future and inspiring people for ages to come.

One can only imagine what was going through the head of the first black student at Murray State the first day she walked to class in 1955.

Mary Ford Holland was 48 years old when she was recruited to attend Murray State. On the 50th anniversary of her arrival at Murray State in 2005, Holland’s niece, Elnora Ford, spoke about her recollection of her aunt’s first experience as a black woman in an all-white school.

“She didn’t seem to be worried,” Ford said. “She said she took the Lord with her wherever she went.”

Ford said Holland was escorted to class by the police and the University president on her first day of school. There were no riots or protests, and Ford said her aunt recalled only one racial slur.

Holland was home-schooled until fourth grade because there were no desegregated schools in the early 1900s. She got her teaching certificate in 1935 from the Kentucky Industrial School and began teaching while taking classes at Murray State. Holland died in 1999.

Trailblazers like Holland are the reason people celebrate Black History Month, and the reason black students strive to give their peers a voice, said members of the Black Student Council Tai Collins and Dominique Horton.

“(Black History Month is) a time where you reflect on historical figures and prominent people back in the day,” Collins said. “They have paved the way and set the bar high for African-Americans. It’s a time to look back on and reflect on. They symbolize a lot for us.”

Since Holland took the courageous step to attend a desegregated university, other black students followed suit. During that same year, six more black students were admitted into Murray State, and eventually, black faculty members were accepted as well. Since then, black student enrollment has gradually grown to 7 percent of the student population.

Collins said she’s proud of how far the University has come in terms of black acceptance, but she still hopes for more.

“Of course we want more to go to college and to see a new face and hear a new voice,” Collins said. “We want it [African American enrollment] to increase significantly.”

Collins said the Black Student Council and other members of the Office of Multicultural Affairs are always trying to recruit more African Americans to the University and to join the many clubs that are geared toward black students on campus.

Dominique Horton, delegate for the Black Student Council, said it’s important for the historically black organizations to keep growing.

“There are not as many members this semester but we’re trying to recruit more people,” Horton said. “We want to give African-Americans a voice so we don’t go unnoticed. Because the bar is set so high, it’s our job to meet that bar and do our part so it doesn’t die out.”

Horton and Collins agreed it’s important for black students at Murray State to get involved in multicultural organizations on campus so their voices can be heard and each member can feel a connection to the innovative and courageous African-Americans that set the bar centuries ago.

Story by Madison Wepfer, Assistant Features Editor

Hatcher to leave football program, replaced by Stewart

Mary Bradley December 10, 2014 Athletics, Breaking News, Football, Slider Featured stories

Kalli Bubb/The News Head Coach Chris Hatcher talks to his team during practice Monday at Roy Stewart Stadium.

After five seasons with Racer Football, Head Coach Chris Hatcher is leaving the program but will be replaced by Offensive Coordinator and Quarterbacks Coach Mitch Stewart.

Hatcher will be officially introduced as new head coach of Samford University at 11 a.m. Friday during a press conference, approximately one week after Samford head coach Pat Sullivan resigned due to his health.

The position has been offered to and accepted by Hatcher.

Samford President Andrew Westmoreland said Hatcher is a perfect fit for the University and football program, according to an interview with Samford’s official athletics website.

“Coach Hatcher possesses the characteristics necessary for success as the leader of our football program,” he said.  “Underlying his strengths as a great motivator and tactician, he is a person of unshakable character.  Fundamentally, he sees himself as a teacher.  He is an ideal fit for Samford.”

Hatcher told samfordsports.com that he is looking forward to following Sullivan’s footsteps and said that he can’t wait to get started.

“It is a true honor to follow Coach Sullivan and have the opportunity to lead the Samford football program into its next chapter,” Hatcher said. “Put simply, Coach Sullivan is a legend.  They say you never want to be ‘the man that follows the man.’  Well I do.”

Murray State Athletics announced as of Wednesday that Hatcher will be replaced by Stewart, who has received high praise from President Bob Davies.

“Over the past six months, I have had the opportunity to meet, talk and observe the work of Coach Stewart,” Davies said in an interview with Goracers.com.  “My initial impressions were that he is an impressive, young coach who I hope we will be able to hang onto.”

Stewart has worked with the Racers for five years, coached two All-Americans and his offense ranked 15th in the nation with 5,625 yards of total offense and 439 points, according to Goracers.com. Hatcher and Stewart have worked together previously at Georgia Southern and have both been quarterbacks at Valdosta State.

Report of Hatcher’s move to Samford first surfaced on footballscoop.com and was confirmed by FOX-6 in Alabama.

Hatcher was hired by Murray State in 2010 and has a record with the Racers of 27-30. The Racers tied for last place with Austin Peay State in the Ohio Valley Conference this year with a record in OVC of 1-7.

Samford is located in Birmingham, Ala.

Story by Mary Bradley, Editor-in-Chief

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