continued from page 7
Moeser, who screened it before giving the
class officers the final decision.
Scott joined ESPN in 1993 when the
network launched ESPN2. He now is one
of SportsCenter's prinury anchors and also
is on the staff of the Sunday NFL Count-
down preview program. Among the people
he has interviewed are Tiger Woods,
Sammy Sosa and then-President Clinton.
Prior to joining ESPN, Scott worked
as a news reporter at WRAL in Raleigh;
as a news reporter and weekend sports
anchor at WPDE in Florence, S.c.; and as
a sports reporter and sports anchor for
WESH in Orlando.
FOOTBALL PLAYERS TAKE
Two Carolina football players who were suspended from the team after their arrests on criminal
charges in February were reinstated in
March after appearing in Orange County
Offensive tackle Bryant Malloy and
starting cornerback Errol Hood both
received deferred prosecution, meaning
they agreed to perform community service,
as well as meeting"certain University and
football team criteria." Upon completion of
these tasks, all charges against the two jun-
ior football players will be dismissed.
Malloy, who also will be suspended for
the Tar Heels' first two games next season,
was charged with assaulting a female after
he became involved in an argument with
a woman at Player's Club on Franklin
Street. Charges against Hood were for
felony embezzlement, after he was
accused of taking a $70 pair of athletics
shoes from Dick's Sporting Goods in
Durham, where he worked.
"We take all of these matters
extremely seriously, and we will always
take appropriate action," head coach John
Bunting ' 72 said.
"We have high expectations of our
players because they represent the Univer-
sity and the football program. We also
understand that people make mistakes and
deserve another chance. Both players can
return to practice with the football team,
but they must still meet court-, Univer-
sity- and football-ordered requirements to
be complete members of the Carolina
UNC ALUMNI RANK. 14TH
IN PEACE CORPS VOLUNTEERS
Carolina currently has 48 alumni serving as Peace Corps volun- teers, placing it in a tie for 14th
among major universities with the most
The University ofWisconsin at Madi-
son topped the list for the third year in a
row with 93 graduates serving. The rest of
the top five are the universities of Col-
orado at Boulder, California at Berkeley,
Texas at Austin and Oregon.
Established in 1961 by President John
F. Kennedy, the Peace Corps has sent more
than 161,000 trained volunteers to 134
countries. In 2001, more than 7,300 vol-
unteers and trainees - the highest level in
26 years - are serving in 78 countries
around the world by working to help fight
hunger, bring clean water to communities,
teach children, help start new small busi-
nesses, and stop the spread of AIDS.
SPENCER BELL AWARD
Mary Nunn Morrow ' 48, a devoted volunteer and key ini- tiator of the library endowment
at the University, has received the annual
Cornelia Phillips Spencer Bell Award.
Morrow created an unrestricted per-
manent endowment to benefit the Uni-
versity libraries in conjunction with the
opening of the Davis graduate library.
Along with J. Douglas Eyre, then presi-
dent of the Friends of the Library, she ini-
tiated a campaign to ask 100 people to
give $1,000 each.
Wilson Library now has a plaque with
continued on page 11
DOubletreed Part OJ }
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CAROLINA ALUMNI REVIEW