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for former student

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• MONEY MATTES

Budget cuts pose allocation questions
Professors are anxious-

about 'across-the-board.'
reductions by University.
by Andy Paras

ity

7

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writing is generally portrayed as a
career, but success is hard to come
o lly Miller, freelance writer and Ball
uate.
ho spoke to journalism students and
y, has had more than 2,000 articles
he shared several tips for successful
e to prove yourself every day to new
e said. "You have to be nice to everyyou never know who is going to turn
r," she said.
'd she "took the big plunge" into fullcmg in 1987. Her suggestions includ,

Chief reporter

A snip here, a snip there, a little
off the sides. Envision Ball State
President John Worthen playing the
role of the barber: standing over the
University's budget, clipping any
long or out-of-place hair — cutting
as close to the scalp as he possibly
can, but still very careful not to nick

the education.
The cuts, which will be reallocated into a pool for the salaries of staff,
faculty and administration, will
come from each
of the 11 major
Salary
budget units: the
president's office,
the four vice
president's
offices and the
six academic colDispute
leges.
"We're going
to have to find ways to do more with
less," said Worthen. "We must continue to increase productivity and

reduce expenses if we are to maintain the quality of education and the
creative momentum which faculty
and staff have developed."
Although it is still early in making cuts, many departments have
just begun talks and leaders admit
they are anxious about the cuts.
"I don't know how we're going to
make these decisions," said Carl
Warnes, Biology Department chairman. "To cut anything is going to
create some hardships. It's not
inconceivable that the cuts can cut
into the education — I hope they do
not. It's just that something has got
to give."

Harry Macy, Social Work
Department chairman, questioned
the priorities of the university.
"I'm very much in favor of compromising with the university, but I
don't think that across-the-board
cuts are the right thing at this time,"
Macy said. "I'm very concerned
about the priorities of the university.
Across-the-board cuts do not reflect
the priorities of the university."
Donald Whitaker, Math
Department chairman, said he is
going by the assurances of the president, who said that education will
not be affected.
"The president has indicated that

■ HOMECOMING 1993

■ Related editorkd, PAGE 4
it won't hurt the education and we're
using that as a guideline," said
Whitaker.
Betty Brown, Business Education and Office Administration professor, said she believes the university is doing what it has to do.
"When you hit a crunch like that
you have to look at the alternatives,"
said Brown. "I have confidence in
President Worthen that he has
looked at all the alternatives and has
made his best possible decision.

CUTS CONTINUED ON PG. 2

■ OPENING WEEK

WCRH to air
live from
Ball Building

le non-fiction.
t "rest on your laurels." Miller said the
to take a break after finishing a project,
of productive.
to tackle undesirable projects.
she once accepted an assignment to
y with Tammy Faye Baker.
not fun," she said. "She (Baker) cried
ce multiple marketing. Miller said freest try to sell stories over and over again.
she has a unique approach to writ-

Prizes, including shirts, compact
discs and posters to be given
away every day at 2 p.m.

p with a title first," she said. "It is
handle on a pot — something to hold

by Andrea Hill

Chief reporter
sseciated Press

Ball State's student-run television station, WCRH-TV
channel 44, will show what is has to offer the campus

here heating up in
d Denny beating case

this week .
"We want to bring the station to the community this
week," said James McHale, assistant general manager.
"We have a great feeling for what we can do for Ball
State."
From 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. each day,
activities will take
place under a tent
• 11 a.m.—noon: Live
outside Ball
sports interviews under tent
Communi-cations
in front of Ball CommBuilding.
unications building; field
Special events
hockey challenge.
for the kick-off
▪ 11 a.m.-2 p.m.: Dining
week include live
Services $1 lunch.
interviews from 11
▪ 2 p.m.: Giveaways of
a.m. to noon with
autographed Why Store
athletic teams and
and posters Out.of
campus organizaiMarketiVitinia
tions, live news0.006, T-Stitts.
tire remotes all day
casts, and live performances by
campus groups.
Three music video shows also will be part of the live
broadcasting. Dining service will be offering a lunch of
hot dogs, chips and a drink for one dollar from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. At 2 p.m. prizes will be given at random which
include baskets of supplies from Out of Bounds in

GELES — The judge in the Reginald
case allowed sequestered jurors to
friends and relatives Sunday to calm
before they returned to stressful delibtor Court Judge John Ouderkirk
in court Saturday that the visits would
but he didn't indicate what arranged be made. The jurors have been stayt hotel when not deliberating.
ty clashes and the strain of deliberaapparently frayed the jurors' nerves.
r complained to the judge of a "serious
and there were signs of bickering in the
ns room.
Williams, 20, and Henry Watson, 29,
with attempted premeditated murder
felonies in the attack on Denny, who was
m his truck at a city intersect'on when
pted on April 29, 1992.

en discharged from
force after cross burning
RBANKS, Alaska — Four airmen accused
g a cross and uttering racial slurs have
discharged from the Air Force.
al proceedings against the men began last
ut charges were dropped when Col.
0. Fleming Jr., commander of the 354th
wing at Eielson Air Force Base, ordered
discharged.
four were escorted to the gates of the base
according to an Air Force statement A fifth
also was discharged but has until Oct. 20 to
ra review because he has more than six
of service.
ie of the men videotaped the building and
of a cross on a target range near
anks and that tape became part of the eviagainst them, said Master Sgt. Fred
r, an Air Force spokesman.

blems in Somalia blamed
present officials
GTON —American decision-makers
and including the president" were
e for the now-discredited tilt toward milt
in Somalia, Secretary of State Warren
said Sunday.
effort to apprehend Somali warlord
hued Farrah Aidid and his followers after
begantheir attacks on U.N. forces last June
d and natural response," Christopher
's "Meet the Press."
said, "I think it did get out of balance"
uch focus on the military and not
the political side of the problem.
we're all responsible for that, right up
ding the president," Christopher said.

The Daily News is printed
using recycled materials.

WCRH opening

Head
coach Paul
Schudel and

quarterback
Mike Neu
embrace after
the game-winning kick beat
Toledo 31-30.

WCRH CONTINUED ON
By Tim Wehnert, Chief photographer

e

wire!

Cardinals use late score to

break Rockets and keep
perfect record in MAC.

Ball
State
31

Toledo
30

by Michelle Linn

Sports editor

Toledo may have led the game
30-3 by the fourth quarter, but the
football team made sure it wasn't
over until time had run out.
Ball State added 28 points to its
score, including 20 in the fourth
quarter, to beat the Rockets 31-30 on
an extra point after time had run out
Saturday at Ball State Stadium.
This comeback surpassed the
record 20 points the Cardinals
scored against Central Michigan
last year in a 24-23 victory.
The final touchdown came when
quarterback Mike Neu made a 6-

Senior Erin
McCray hauls

By Erik Markov, Staff photographer

yard pass to flanker Erin McCray
with no time on the clock. Ball State
moved the ball 79 yards in the last
52 seconds of the contest before a
crowd of 10,187.
Neu passed for 469 yards, 297 of
which went to flanker Brian Oliver.
Neu's performance set a school
record for single-game yardage.
The Cardinals are now 3-0 in the
Mid-American Conference and 4-1
overall. Toledo drops to 1-2 in the
MAC and 2-3 overall.
In other conference games,
Central Michigan defeated Western
Michigan, handing the Broncos its
first league loss of the the year. Only
Bowling Green, who is 2-0 in the
MAC after defeating Ohio, and Ball
State have perfect records in the
conference.
It looked as though the
Cardinals might be handed their
first MAC loss because Toledo was

in the touchdown which
gave Ball State
a 30-30 tie in
the fourth
quarter with no
time left on
the clock. Matt
Swart's extrapoint kick won
the game.

able to shut down the hosts' running
game.
With tailback Tony Nibbs only
collecting 29 yards, Ball State resorted to the hurry-up offense, something the Cardinals usually reserve
for emergency situations.
"I knew coming in this would be
our stiffest test to date defensively,"
head coach Paul Schudel said. "I
thought that we might hold our own
and it would be a low-scoring
game."
Until this contest, Toledo had
allowed only one touchdown in the
second quarter of its last 10 MAC
contests.
"They did a great job executing,"
Toledo head coach Gary Pinkel
said. "We had trouble putting some
pressure on so it was kind of a
Catch-22."

CARDS CONTINUED ON PG.

PG. 2

■ HOMECOMING 1993

Bad weather
cancels parade
Groups which were scheduled to
participate will be reimbursed after
parade was canceled because of rain.
by Andrea Hill

Chief reporter

"It's Homecoming Day 1993. I'm not here right now.
Have a good day and hope the rain stops by 9 a.m."
This message on Homecoming Adviser Charlotte
Shepperd's answering machine summarized the feelings of the Homecoming committee and Alumni
Association Saturday. Bad weather caused the parade to
be canceled.
"When we heard the state police reports that thunderstorms and heavy rains were in the area, we decided
to cancel the parade," said Doug Beddome,
Homecoming chairman.
Shepperd said the cancellation was out of the committee's hands because "it was due to nothing other
than the weather, which we couldn't control."
This year's parade would have been the largest ever
for a Ball State Homecoming. Lori Shepperd, Charlotte's
daughter and parade committee chairman, said there
were plans for "floats, bands, equestrian displays, batons
and a separate band contest during the parade."
There were also plans to break the world record for
the largest marching band in a parade.