(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Outlook / the University of Maryland, College Park (1990)"

Volume 4, Number 26 



University of Maryland at College Rark 




University to Sign Academic Agreements with the 
Academy of Sciences of the USSR 




UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
AT COLLEGE PARK 




/n a continued effort to cn- 
coiiraj^f col hib oration and ex- 
change with the Soviet Union 
and Eastern Europe, the Univer- 
sity of Maryland at College Park is sign- 
ing two ac;idemie agreements with the 
Academy of Sciences of the U'SSR. 

The agreements, which are designed 
to coordinate research among scientists 
and scholars in the United States and the 
USSR, will be .signed on May 1 4 during a 
visit by univer.sity president, William K. 
Kirwaii 

Kirwan is accompanying Maryland 
Governor William Donald Schacfer as 
part of a delegation of Maryland officials 
and business leaders visiting the Soviet 
I'nion and Eastern Europe May 4-P to 
establish economic and educational ties 
between the state of Maryland and 
Poland, Hungary and the USSR. 

The two agreements are between the 
Central Economics and .Mathematics In- 
stitute (CEMI) and the university's Col- 
lege of Behavioral and Social Sciences, 
and the Lcbedcv Physics Institute and 
the university's College of Computer, 
Mathematical and Phy.sical Sciences 
(CM PS). 

"At this very exciting moment in 
East /We St relations, the University of 
Mar^'land at College Park is moving 
rapidly on several fronts to create 
dynamic new partnerships and 
cooperative exchanges with scholars and 
researchers from the Soviet Union and 
Eastern Europe," says Kirw-an. 

"One program that we launched 
recently is an innovative initiative 
created in direct rcspoase to the major 
changes that have occurred in the Soviet 
Union and East Europe. This is a newly- 
established office to assist jointly- 
sponsored academic programs." he adds. 
"We anticipate that these and other pro- 
grams already in place will further ce- 
ment the close ties that we hope to 
establish on our visit to the USSR and 
Eastern Europe," 

The university currently is actively in- 
volved in several joint programs with 
the U.SSR and Eastern Europe, including 
the establishment of the US-USSR Office 



of Academic joint Ventures. This office 
was established in August I9B9 to pro- 
mote inter-iastitutional research and ex- 
change agreements between UMCP facul- 
ty and their counterparts in the Soviet 
Union and Eastern Europe, 

"The office seeks to become a na- 
tional center for the exchange of 
U.S. /Soviet science and technology, in- 
cluding intcr-institutionai arrangements 
for undergraduate, graduate and faculty 
exchanges in all fields." says Richard 
Rrecht. acting director 

The office co-ho.sted with the 
American Council of Teachers of Rus- 
sian. Riggs Bank, and the U.S. Chamber 
of Commerce a major conference on 
"The Winding Path of Perestroika" Feb, 
21-23. The conference brought l-^ top 
Soviet experts and policymakers from 
the USSR to the U.S. to meet with their 
American counterparts. The Soviets also 
visited the university on Feb. 26 to meet 
with students and faculty in a series of 
public and pri\'ate events. 

Other activities currently underway at 
the university include: 

• The East-South Project and Data 
Bank on Soviet and East European 
Publications is designed to promote 
research and curriculum development in 
the field of Soviet/East European/Third 
World relations. CollaboratiA'e work with 
the Academy of Sciences of the USSR's 
Institute for World Economics and Inter- 
nationa! Relations in Moscoxv was ini- 
tiated in 1988 with Dr. Yevgeni 
Primakov. 

• Roald Sagdeev, former director of 
the Academy of Sciences of the USSR's 
Institute of Space Physics in Moscow 
and one of the leading physicists in the 
world, has just received an appointment 
as a distingui.shed visiting professor in 
the university's Department of Physics 
and Astronomy. Sagdeev, who currently 
is head of the Theory Divfsion of the In- 
stitute of Space Physics, is participating 
in plasma and fusion research while at 
the university, in addititm to col- 
laborating on a chaos project with 
university researchers and another 
visiting professor from the Soviet U'nion. 



George Zasiavksy. 

• The College of Journalism and the 
Office of International Affairs, along with 
the new.spaper industry's Center for 
Foreign Journalists, is running a training 
program for journalists from Eastern and 
Central Europe, The first group included 
eight journalists all from different cities 
in Poland, who visited the university in 
April. 

• Among the 1990 Fellows attending 
the Advanced .Seminar on the Foreign 
Policy Process through the School of 
Public Affairs are Richard fiirschler frtini 
Hungary and Kalle Tcnno from Estonia. 
Hirschlcr is editor of Weekly World 
Economy, the publication of the 
Hungarian Chamber of Commerce, and 
founding member of the Glasnost Club, 
a nationwide association of journalists 
fighting against press control and for 
freedom of information. Tenno is Depu- 
ty Director General of the policy and 



economic department of the Estonian 
Ministry of Foreign Affairs. 

• The Department of Economics and 
the Imerindu.stry Forecasting Project at 
the University of Maryland (INFORUM) 
under the direction of economics pro- 
fessor CI op per Almon is involved in stu- 
dying the reforms of the Soviet 
economy, in developing a model of the 
Soviet economy, and exploring the im- 
plications of its interaction in the global 
economy, 

• This summer a group of 50 
Hungarian elementary school teachers of 
English will be on campus refinitig their 
English skills and learning more about 
American culture through the university's 
Maryland English Institute. They are 
sponsored by the Soros Foundation of 
New York City, which has sponsored 
the program for four years. ■ 




Olian Named 1990-91 ACE Fellow 



J tidy D. Olian, associate professor in 
the College of Business and Management, 
has been named a 1990-91 American 
Council on Education Fellow. 

The announcement was made by ACE 
President Robert H. Atwell. 

Olian is one of 32 Felkjws nominated 
by the presidents or chancellors of their 
institutions .selected this year in a na- 
tional competition, 

Typically, each ACE Fellow is assigned 
for the year to a college t>r university 
president and chief academic officer, 
either at a host campus or at the home 
institution, to participate in administrative 
activities. Fellows attend three six-day 
seminars on higher education issues 
organized by ACE, read extensively in 
the field, prodtice an analytical report, 
and engage in other activities to prepare 
them for leadership positions in college 
or university administration. 

Of the 9,^0 participants in the first 24 
years of the program, 126 have become 
chief executive officers and about -i50 
ha\'e become \ice presidents, provosts, 
or deans, according to Madeleine F. 
Green. ACE \ice president and director 
of the Fellows Prognim, 

Olian, who has been with the universi- 
ty for more dian ten years, is a specialist 
in manageinent and organization and is 
involved with the business community 
through consulting work. 

The ACE Fellows Program, established 
in 196S. is designed to strengthen leader- 
ship in American higher education by 




Judy D. Olian 



identifying and preparing promising 
faculty and .staff members for responsible 
jwsittons in administration. The program 
is part of the Council's Center for 
Leadership Development. 

In his letter of congratulations. Presi- 
dent William E. Kirwan said. "I have the 
highest regard for your considerable at- 
tributes and potential for leadership in 
academic administration. It i.s, therefore, 
a great pleasure to know that your 
talents and skills have been recognized 
by others.' ■ 

—Tnm Oluvll 



Celebrating a New President inaugural i-iighiigiuM 
Sunday, April 29— Gala Inaugural Concert, 8 p.m. Tawes Theatre 
Monday, April 30— Inauguration Ceremony, 2 pan. lawcs Theatre 
For complete calendar see page 6. 



OcmooK 



A{Hil 23, 1990 



NIH Computer Specialist to Deliver CSC 
Lecture 

The third in a scries of Computer Science Center leciures wiU be 
delivered by Riciiard Feidniann, a computer specialist with tlie Na- 
tional Jnstiiues of Health, He will speak on "Applying Engineering 
Principles to the Design of Biological Systems," Wed., May 2 at 
2:30 p.m. in Room 1400, Marie Mount Hall. Feldnunn is widely 
know for his pioneering work in molecular modeling. He has lec- 
tured throughout the world on the applications for computing to 
medicine. The CSC Lecture is free and open to the public. For 
more information, contact -i54-2946. 



Meteorology Hosts Drought Workshop 

A workshop on the 1988 L'.,S. drought W'ill be hosted by the 
Department of Meteorology April 30 to May 2 at the Center of 
Adult Education. Papers will be presented by scientists from .several 
leading meteorological research centers, including the I'M Depart- 
ment of Meteorology, the National .Meteorological Center, NASA, 
the National Center for Atmospheric Research, Vale University, the 
Illinois State Water Survey and the European Center for Medium 
Range Weatlier Forcca.sting. The goal of the workshop is to further 
the understanding of iiow and why the drought began, persisted 
and diminished. Call 454-7371 for more information. 



Pattison Wins 1990 President's Commission on 
Disability Issues Award 



Elizabeth B. Pattison, a.ssiscant director 
for records and registration, has won the 
1990 President's Commission on Disabili- 
ty Issues Award, 

The award goes to individuals who 
have made significant contributions to 
improving the quality of life for disabled 
persons at the university 

One of Pattistvn's first initiatives after 
becoming head of the Scheduling Office 



se^^eral years ago was to put in place pro- 
cedLires which make campus classes ac- 
cessible to people with disabilities. L'nder 
her leadership, the office now j^roviiies 
quality .service and coordination with the 
Office of Disabled Student Services to 
move classes whenever necessary to in- 
sure student access. 

"One of the best testimonies to the 
quality of this service is that for the 



most part these location transfers occur 
siuoothly and are almost transparent to 
the .students who are involved," notes 
\N'illiam C. .Spann, records and rcgi.stra- 
tion director. 

Pattison also is responsible tor plan- 
ning and review' of proposals for new 
classroom space. 0\'er the years she has 
been tireless in her efforts to as.surc that 
the i,ssues of acces-sibilitv for disabled 



persons arc addressed. 

As her colleagues in the Office of 
Records and Registration note, "Beth has 
created an atmosphere of caring in our 
office by tending her support and 
gu id at ice to easure the needs of disabled 
students are met in terms of classroom 
.space." ■ 



History Conference Will Examine 
Modem Persistence of Religion 



A Department of History- organized 
conference on the persistence of 
religious belief in modern society "An 
Age of Faiths: Religion and Societv in the 
Modern World." will be held April 26-28 
at the university. 

With scholars working under the 
premise that contemporary statistics of 
religious growth suggest the 2 1st century 
will be an age of faith, the conference 
will examine the relationship between 
this growth and the forces of change that 
are customarily linked together under the 
term "modernism," 

During conference .sessions, scholars 
will discuss the place of religion in the 
contemporary stKieiy in the Middle East, 
Europe. Latin America, Asia and .Africa. 
The conference's principal .sjieakers are 
Paul E. Sigmund of Princeton University, 
who will discuss "Theology and 
Ideology —the Reiigious Basis of Conser- 
vatism, Liberalism, and Radicalism." and 
Michael Alan Bourdeaux of Keston C( al- 
lege who will discuss "Religion in the 
Age of Glasnost: Mr. Gorbachev's New 
Policies." 

Maryland faculty members participating 
in the conference include: James Gilbert 



(history), who will chair a session on 
"W{imen and Change in Contemporary 
Religion": Bernard Coopermun (history), 
who will chair a session on "Religion 
and Society in the Middle East;' Win- 
throp Wright (history), who will chair a 
session on "Religion and Society in Lttin 
.American and the Caribbean' : Bonnie 
Oh (undergraduate studies), who will 
chair a session on "Religion and Society 
in Asia;" and Marie Perinbam (history), 
who will chair a session on "Religion 
and Society in Africa." 

Sponsors of the conference include the 
Department of Flisujry. the College of 
Arts and Humanities, the Graduate 
.School and the Maryland Humanities 
Council. 

For tnore information call 4S4-2843. I 



State lawmakers Honor College of 
Engineering, Computer Programming Team 



The College of Etigineeritig and the 
Student Computer Programming Team 
were presented resolutions of congratula- 
tion from the Maryland Senate and 
House of Delegates during cerciiKmies at 
a "Breakfast of Champions" April J9 in 
the Rosshurough Inn. 

Mouse and Senate restjludons recogniz- 
ing the College of Engineering's ranking 
among the nations top 25 graduate 
schools of engineering were presented to 
Dean George Dieter 

In a rec en t national s li r ve y o f grad u a tc 
and professional schools, I'.S. Nnvs S: 
World Rfpon magazine ranked UMCFs 
engineering school 2-4th among 192 
schools offerin.^ graduate degrees in 
engineering. The special report. 



Filming "The Astronomers" 



QUTLOOK 

Ouilook is the weel^ly facutty-staft newspaper 
serving the College Park campus community, 

Kflthryn Costello. Vice Presiderl (or 

InslltLflkjnal AtJuancefnent 
Roi Hiebert, Direclor o1 Putdic Inlormalion S Edilof 
Linda Freeman, Production Edrtcv 
Brian Busek. John Fritz. (Jss Gregory, 
Tom Ofwell & FarJss Samaml, Slalf Wriers 

Stephen A. tDamxi, [Resign A Coordinalion 
John T. Consoll, Pholagfap*iy Coordinalo/ 
Heather Kelty, Vtviane Mofttz, Ctuli Paul, 

t)esign i Production 
At DarKgger a t^rry Crouse, Conlributlng 

Phoiography 

Letters to the edhor. story suggestions, campus infor- 
maliwi & calervjar rtems are welcorne Please submit 
all material at (east three weeks l»lore the Monday of 
publication Send it to Roi Hieberl. Editor Outtoc*, 
2101 Turner BuikJIng. through campus mail of to 
Unruorsiity ot Maryland. College Park, MO 20742. C>ur 
telephone number is (301)454-5^5, Our electrons; 
mail address is outk>ok@ pres umd eau 





"America's Best Graduate Schools," ap- 
peared in the magazine's .March 19th 
issue 

The ,Vlarylani.l lawmakers al.so 
presented resolutions to a team of Col- 
lege Park computer wizards. The team 



i^^^ 



.^ OF MAj?r^ 




^tmlution 

ft it V"!"? ''""'^ '" °" "''* 
mi,, #(nii1t of fltstjlanJ 

rffir, it» .i™,r«t ronamtuloli""' »" 
in tttoBn''"" "* 

,.cmil in >«■ "'IS. J 

bt prttnita! ort ^%.^i-'>-tf- »'"'^^^-^- 




took first place in the nation and secimd 
overall among leading research univer- 
sities in the prestigious International 
Ci imputing (Challenge, the annual 
.■Association u\ {Computing Machinery 
Scholastic Programming Contest held in 
February in Washington. D.C 

The resolutions were sponsored and 
presented by State Senator Arthur Dor- 
man and fX'lcgates 'fim Maloney, Pauline 
Menes and Jim llosapepe of Maryland's 
21st District. ■ 



Leo Blitz, (pictured) professor of astronomy, and Eugene DeGeus, faculty research assistant in 
astronomy, were recently filmed and interviewed for a special six-part public television series to 
be aired nationally in the fall/winter season of 1990-91, The series, titled "The Astronomers," 
will focus on scientists and the technologies that are revolutionizing cun'ent knowledge of the 
universe. The programs are being produced by KCET, a Los Angel es-i>ased public television 
station. 




William E. Kirwan: Portrait of a President 



Pictures through the years of 
William E. Kirwan including, 
lower left, the press conference 
Feb. 1, 1989 at wtiich he 
accepted the presidency, and, 
middle bottom, the Kirwan 
family, Ann, Patty and Bill. 




^B t 83, Brii Kir wean's mother 

/ ^ lias thu vimlity, intdlectual 
/ I curiosity ;ind enthusiasm of a 
iJL JL woman half her age. She also 
has an exceptional memory. 

In the com tor tabic living room of Col- 
lege I^irk's president where she's visiting 
on a rainy spring morning, Betty Kirwan 
settles back into her chair and recalls in- 
cidents from her .son's childhood that 
most parents would have long since 
forgotten, 

"One night his father and 1 were going 
t)ut for dinner 1 had fixed dessert and 
put it in the refrigerator, but 1 reminded 
Brit he had to eat all his dinner before 
he could have the dessert, which was his 
favorite. The next morning there it was. 
still in the refrigerator When 1 asked Brit 
why hadn't he eaten it, he said, ' Becau.se 
1 couldn't finish all my dinner.' Then he 
said, "You know. Mom, all my life I'm go- 
ing to be behind one de.ssert,' That tells 
yott something about his way of thinking 
and his character," 

William E. Kirwan isn't behind one 
dessert anymore. In fact, he's probably 
had more than his fill of tlie chocolate 
mousses and eremc de menthe parfaits 
that arc served as tlie piece de resistance 
:tt more than a few of the countless 
university dinners he attends. 



But Kirwan doesn't seem to mind, they 
go with the territory And, despite NC\A 
obstacles hes had to hurdle and complex 
budget decisions he's had to address dur- 
ing his first year as president, it's clear 
tliai Kirwan likes his job, 

Betty Kirwan tells another story on her 
son. Many years ago. she gave Brit's 
fatlicr. then president of the University of 
Kentucky, a .special Christmas present. 
For a person who loved classical music, 
it was the perfect gift, and, he often said, 
the best present he'd ever received. The 
gift was a shiny profcs.sional baton, and 
sometimes Ab Kirwan took it down from 
its place of honor on the mantel above 
the fireplace and, turning on the Vic- 
trola, conducted passages from his 
fa\'orite opecis. 

About 15 years ago. tipim her hus- 
band's death. Betty Kirwan passed the 
baton down to her son, 

"I've never seen him u.se it. He doesn't 
play an instrument, you know. But 1 
don't know anyone who loves music 
more than he does." 

And. she observes, it never occurred 
to her that one day her son would be a 
university president— or that she'd be 
passing thai baton from one university 
president to another. 

On Monday, April 30, at 1 p.m. 



William E. Kirwan, SI. will be formally 
inaugurated as Pre.sident of the I'niver.siiy 
of Maryland at College Park, it's a job 
that seems to fit him almost as comfor- 
tably as a well-worn baseball glove. But 
then, that's not surprising. Kirwan has 
spent Ills entire life Immersed in 
academia. 

Born on April 14, 1938 in Louisville, 
Kentucky, from his childhood on he has 
called a university campus home Kir- 
wan 's grandfather was in the first 
graduating cla,ss of the L'niversity of 
Chicago. His father. Albert D. (Ab) Kir- 
wan began his career as a football coach 
at the University of Kentucky in Lex- 
ington, became a history professor, dean 
of students, dean of the graduate .school, 
and finally president of the univer.sity. 

As a tiny child, Kirwan was nicknamed 
"Brit" for his middle name, English, and 
he goes by that nickname to this day. He 
and his older brother, Denny, who holds 
a chair in ocean ograjih)" at Old Domi- 
nion University, were avid sports fans 
even as little children, and Betty Kirwan 
has memories of her sons watching varsi- 
ty football practice from the sidelines 
and challenging each otlier to basketball 
games, throwing sock "balls" through 
home-made hanger hoops in Brit's 
bedroom. 



With his mop of red hair and abun- 
dant freckles, the young Kirwan always 
stood out in a crowd, and the first award 
he ever won w^s neither for his athletic 
nor academic ability, but rather, for 
pos.scssing the most freckles per inch on 
his face in a first grade freckle contest. 

With a father who was a "strict 
disciplinarian." naturally Kirwan was a 
model of good deportment— except in 
junior high, says his mother. Kirwan 
himself admits to being somewhat less 
than angelic during this period of his life. 
Recalls his brother Denny: "His behavior 
was of some concern to our parents." 

Kirwan says, "I think 1 set a record for 
die number of bad deportment grades 
handed out in that junior high," And his 
mother recalls with a wry note In her 
voice, "His junior high principal told us 
Brit should take business math because 
he wasn't up to taking algebra, geometn', 
and trig." 

But once In high school, the young 
Kirwan "turned over a new leaf," 

He got straight As, was on the foot- 
ball, basketball and track teams, was 
elected vice president of the Student 
Council, crowned "king" at the school 

continued on page 6 



OawxK 



April 23, 1990 




College 



Wilson Elkins, president o) the UnivefsttY ol 
tryland when Kirwan came to Coflege Park, 
ersees festivities during a campus May Day 
fUvd. a highlight of the campus social season In 
> Nrty 1960$. Elklns was the las) individual to 
n/e as chief executive office ol txxti tfw College 
rk campus and the Univefsity ol hbryland as a 
»le. 




The researeh NgtiPrght of 1964 was a S3 minion grant From 
the Atomic Energy Commission for constniction of 100 million 
electron- voH cyclotron. The machine was designed for ac- 
celeration of atomic particles. 





Prcsktcnt VX'illiani II. Kirwan'.s 26 ytars 
;it Colk'gf P:!rk iinvc cincrcil ;iii era of 
iifiiK'mtous progress ami change ft>r tilt; 
university 

l-rorii the iM-'Hiiiccipiu-cl frfshtiKiii of 
ihu LMrly hXiOs to the pcacc-siga Hashing 
rehds of ihc tatc l9W)s to the mellow 
snitikf in ccluhrants nf ITfw lu the 
Vimnj; Ufpiihlicans of i lie l^Htts, tiiany 
gfiifriitions of students ha\-c passed 
through the university's elussrooms. 

Tliv iiutlleciiial chiillenKes tiiced by 
Cullege Park's scholars have turned in 
new direciions as \vd!. In hXn, universi- 
ty offieials were pleaseil tu announce 
that the university had received funding 
for a Cyclotron, a device at the cutting 
edge of physics research Now. in IWl», 
the Cyckunin is iihsolete and campus 
researchers are developing imgina) ap- 
proach-s to research in such fields as 
superconductiviiy and global warming. 

\X lien Kirwan arrived in 1'Kh. the in 
>tituiion was headed hy a president who 



In 1964, Gary Williams was in 
uniform when he led the basket- 
ball Tenapins. Cun-entty the 
team s head coach. Vtilltams was 
Tenapin point guard in the 
mid-tseos. 



Reglsbation l>y haftd rather than computer made scheduling classes an 
especially k>iK| ordeat for students in 1964. Freshmen of the era endured 
the added (rxlignrty of beanies as they journeyed through the process. 



History professor Gordor) Prartge. airthor 
of two we)l-l(nown books on the war In 
the Pacific. Tofa!To(a!Tora! and At Dawn 
We Skfft: The Untold Story of Pegrt Har- 
bor, taught at Cdlege Park. 1937-80 
(lixHJgh his tenure was interrupted from 
1942-51 for military service). In 1973, part 
of the university's East Asian Cdledion 
was named in honor of ^is distinguished 
sctwiar. 






Black students, an increasing presence on campus, 
developed such cuttural organizations as tfie Nyumburu 
Cultural Center and The Black Explasian. a student 
newspaper, in the late 1960s and earfy 1970s. Above, 
students participate in a 1971 Nyumburu-sponsored 
self defertse ctass. 




Alttwu^ poHtKs often overshadowed academics on university campuses 
in the late 19SOs and earfy 1970s, the university attracted many outstanding 
faculty members during the period Among Iheffl was zookigisi Eugenie 
Dark, wlwse work on sharks was featured in Smithsonian magazine in 
1971. 




Charles Bishop becanw College Park's first 
chancelkir in itye fad of 1970. After working to 
build the strength of the College Park faculty, 
he left College Park for the preskJency of the 
Unhrersily of Arkansas. 



Angry College Park students took to ttie streets in the aftermath of tfw sfwotings at 
Kent State University in May t970. Protesters shut down Route One adjacent to the 
campus. 



Through 



scTved as chief executive ofl 
the campus and the entire L 
Maryland. In 1 •>"(!, a change 
minisirative structure gave if 
Park its own chief executive 
chancellor. By l^SH, a prcsi* 
again headed the university : 
Marylunil State Legislature re 
the administration of public 
education in the state and n; 
Park the flagship university t 
system 

Still, in liie midst of such ' 
man\ (College Park faces and 
remained familiar. 

This special section offers 
tiollege Park thmughoui the 
years h ^isits the university 
the year Kirwan came to Col 
and progrcsx^es to I97((-''I. I 
lyHjm— the years in which 
predeces,si irs took office a.s c 
cciitivc officers (>f the uni\er 



£> 




3B 






43 ,40 






frnfm 



The 1975 nwns lacrosse team won tfie 
12 national championships earned by men 
1924. 




* « 



In the early 13S0s the campi 
opportunities to enjoy Ute work 
nationally loxnvn artist artd auti 




OcmoGK 



April 25. 1990 




;e Park Through the Kirwan Years 



\. Kirwan's 26 ycyrs 
covered an era of 
and cliange for the 

i|ipL'd frcshmun ot" 
c peace -sjj^ii tlashint; 
lOs to ilie mellow 
)f I y"Os to the 
.f the 19H();;. many 
Its have passed 
y's classrooms. 
lUciifics faced by 
rs h.ive turnetl in 
il. hi I'Xx. iinivei'si- 
sed lo announce 
id received fLinding 
vice yt the cutting 
irch, Now. in V)W, 
)lete ynd campus 
opinj; orij^inal ap- 
n such fields as 
d filobal wiirniing. 
ed in rxiH, ihc in- 
by ;i president who 



\ 



lege Park's firsi 
After working to 
^e Park faculty, 
esklency of the 




served as chief executive officer of both 
the c:impus and the entire University of 
.Maryland, hi 19^0, a change in ad- 
ministrative structure gave the College 
Park its own chief executi\'e, the first 
chancellor. By 19H8, a president onee 
again licaded the university after the 
.Maryland State Legislature restructured 
the administration of public higher 
education in the .state and named College 
I-'ark the tlag.ship university of the 
system. 

Still, in the midst of such vast change, 
many Collej^e Park faces and sights have 
remained familiar. 

This special section offer.s glimpses of 
<:oIlege Park throughout the Kirwan 
years. It vi.siis the university in IWn-dS, 
the year Kirwan came to (College Park, 
■.md pn igrcsses to 1 9"'0-'' 1 , 1 9"'5-76 and 
19Hi-K-\— the years in which Kirwan's 
predecessors took office as chief ex- 
ecutive officers of the iiniversitv 




Dance was showcased at College Park in the mid-1970s through the ef- 
forts of the IVIarytand tlance Theater. Co-lounded by Anne Warren (atxive) 
and her husband. Lany, both cutrently professors of dance, the company- 
liweskjence was active from 1971-1966. 




tV<l Ponnamperuma'5 work on the origitts 
of life has drawn widespread interest since he 
came to the university in 1971. Experiments 
by Ponrtamperuma to create organic 
molecules in a simulated primitive earth en- 
vironment were on display at the Smithso- 
nian's National Air and Space (Museum in 
1974-75 as part of an exhibit examining the 
possit^lity (hat life exists on other ptanets. 





Robert Ghickstem was named chancellor of Ihe C^!lege Park campus 
in 1975, After leading the unlverejty seven years, Gluckstwn resigned to 
become of professor of ii^yslcs. 



Campus computers were not used 
for desktop publishing in 1975. 



The 1975 men's lacrosse team won the NCAA championship, one of 
12 national championships earned by men's lacrosse teams since 
1S24. 





82 



)n 19S2, John B. Slaughter left his position as 
director of the National Science Foundation to 
become the university's third chancellor. After 
working to make College Park a model multi- 
racial, multi-cultural, multi-generational universi- 
ty, Slaugliter resigned in 138S to head Ocddeft- 
tal College in California. 



Toga parties were the rage (n the earty iSSOs 




In the earty 1980s Ifw campus community relished frequent 
opportunities to enjoy the viork of art professor David Oriskell, a 
nationally known artist and authority on black art. 



Slaughter's 1983 inauguration was not the only major celebration 
at College Park that year. Such dignitaries as Vice President of 
Academic Affairs and ProvMt William E. Kirwan and University Presi- 
dent John S. Toll joined in lestivtties surrounding tfie 50th anniver- 
sary of Testudo. 



Among the outstanding 
scholars attracted to Col- 
lege Pari( in the earty 19B0S 
was Catherine Kelleher. An 
internationally known expert 
on national security policy, 
Kelleher joined thie School 
of Public Affairs in 1982. 




President William E. Klnvan, who will be in- 
augurated April 30, will lead the univer^ty 
in the 19905. 



QcmoGK 



April 23, 1990 



,«f>50 



WED 




Inauguration 
Calendar 



Presidential Inaugurat 
Distinguished Lecture: "Confor- 
mational Flucluations and Altera- 
tions in Peptides and Proteins and 
their Effect on Major Biological Pro- 
cesses," Ephraim Katcfialski-Katzir, 
former president of Israel now with 
tfie Weizmann Institute of Science, 
Israel. 3 p.m., reception to follow, 
2205 LeFrak Hall. Call 454-6533 
fof info. 



r26 



Distinguished Lecture: "A Tale of 
Two Numbers: An Excursion into 
the Complexity of Si r^ pie Things." 
Daniel Rudolph, professor in the 
Mathematics Department, 3:30 
p.m.. Engineering Classroom 
Building. Call 454-6533 for info. 




Guameri String Quartet Concert, 
performing Beethoven's Quartet, 
Opus 18, No. 1 in F Major; the 
Frank Bridge Quartet in E minor; 
and Brahms' A minor quartet, 8 
p.m., Tawes Recital Hall, free but 
tickets are required. C^l 454-6669 
for info. 



27 



Photo Exhibit of the Presidents, 

featuring portraits of pasi University 
of Maryland presidents, today-May 
3, 11 a.m. -5 p.m., Parents' 
Association Art Gallery, Stamp Stu- 
dent Union. Call 454-4754 for info. 

SEE 7th Annual Student Art At- 
tack, a day-long outdoor arts 
festival featuring artistic/ethnic 
cultural txDOths, music, dance, food, 
activities, and an evening jazz per- 
formance by "Pieces of A Dream;" 
festival begins at 10 a.m., south 



Eptiraim Katchalstd-Katzir 

Chapel field (where the band prac- 
tices). Call 454-4546 for info. 



Gala Inaugural Concert, featuring 
Arts & Humanities faculty such as 
Roger Meersman (Theatre), Master 
of Ceremonies; Robert Gibson 
(Music) "Fanfare for Brass 
Quintet;" Alcine Wiltz (Dance) "Pas 
de Deux;" Ron Elliston and Ronny 
Wells (Music) performing jazz stan- 
dards; Stanley Plumly (English) 
poetry reading; Linda Mabbs 
(Music) perfonning Mozart; a music 
faculty ensemble performing the 
Champagne Scene from Die 
Fledermaus. Carol Robertson 
(Music) interpreting and Djimo 



The Guameri String Quartet 



Kouyate (Music) performing Presi- 
dent Kirwan's life history in 15th 
century West African tradition; UM 
Symptiony Orchestra, William Hud- 
son, conductor; and Mitchell 
Patrick (Theatre) performing selec- 
tions from Henry V, 8 p.m., Tawes 
Theatre. Free no tickets required. 
Call 454-6669 for info. 



^ 




MON 



University Libraries Archives Ex- 
hibit, "A Celebration of Leader- 
ship: Presidents and Chancellors at 
the University of Maryland," a 
visual survey of the life and times 
of former College Park leaders, 
1859 to present, 10 am., reception 



area of Grand Ballroom, Stamp 
Student Union. Call 454-2318 for 
info. 



Inauguration Ceremony S 
Everyone invited .^ 



Inauguration Ceremony, featuring 

university representatives in full 
regalia, musical selections, and 
Governor William Donald Schaefer 
conducting the formal investiture of 
President William E, Kirwan, 2 
p.m.. Tawes Theatre, reception to 
follow in the Grand Ballroom, 
Stamp Student Union Call 
454-6533 for info. 



contimteit fmm page .-i 



carni\-al, and bdongcd to the National 
Honor Society, recalls his wife of almost 
thirty years. Patty sat behind him in 
seventh grade, but, she says, she was 
totally disinterested in the shy but 
popular class leader until they 
"discovered each other on a train trip 
home from their high school senior class 
trip to Washington D.C." 

A tenth-grade composition written by 
one of Kirwan's high school friends of- 
fers some insights into Kirwan's high 
school years. In "Who Is This? ', the 
classmate writes. "He seldom loses his 
temper but when he does, watch out. 
He is quite a lady's man.' e\'en though 
he does seem shy when he hangs his 
head.. .No one will question his 
scholastic ability because he ha.s a perfect 
standing,.-! think Brit Kirwin (sic) with his 
scholastic record, his sports ability and 
his good natured personality is the 
model student of Henr>' Clay." 

Denny tells a different kind of story on 
his brother during those same years. "He 
was working and earned enough money 
to buy a car We lived about two blocks 
from Henry Clay High School, but Brit 
was very proud of that car," says Denny. 
"Every morning he jumped into his car, 
drove off to school— and had to park 
about four blocks away from the school." 

Graduating from UK in 1960, Kirwan 
went on to Rutgers University, receiving 
his M.A. in 1962 and Ph.D. in 1964 in 
mathematics. Then his long-term associa- 
tion with College Park began. 

"You know," reflects his wife. "Brit and , 
1 have spent most of our adult lives at 
College Park. And we've loved every 
minute of it." 

Joining the mathematics department as 
an assistant professor Kirwan progressed 



Kirwan: A Personal View 



steadily throu^ the ranks, with promo- 
tions to associate profcs.sor in 196fi and 
full professor in 19~2. He had a reputa- 
tion as an excellent teacher and one re- 
cent graduate of his pre -calculus class 
talks about his ability in the classniom: 
"Dr Kirwan is a wonderful teacher. He 
explained ideas so clearly and was very 
patient with us. 1 was a freshman when 1 
took his course and had no idea how 
imfxjrtant he was— until I went to a con- 
ference with him in this big office with 
carix^ting. tven there, he made me feel 
that my progress was more important to 
him than anything else." 

From I9~-S1 , Kirwan was chair of the 
mathematics department, ranked about 
the time of the end of his tenure as chair 
as being among the top ten mathematics 
departments among public universities in 
the nation by the National Academy of 
Sciences. 

Jack Goldhabcr, a mathematics col- 
league who has known Kirwan at least as 
long as anyone else at the university says, 
"Brit's special quality of leadership was 
apparent even then, He was rational, 
thoughtful, flexible and definitely had a 
special ability to recruit good people.*' 

Kirwan reflects on the qualities that he 
admires in an administrator. "I value con- 
sultation and feel strongly about shared 
governance and con.sen.sus building, and 
I hope [hat's what 1 practice," he says. 
"There's always a dilemma between 
building alliances and taking action, and 
to be effective, one has to balance the 
two." 

Why did he choose to move from 
mathematics chair into the infinitely 
more .stressful arena of high level univer- 
sity administration? His response; "I can 
honestly say that when 1 was young, be- 
ing a president was certainly never a goal 
of mine. My real amhiticm w^as to be a 
great mathematician, and 1 think 1 was 
pretty good. But it was clear 1 was not 
■going to be a really distinguished 
mathematician, and 1 go; more involved 
in administration. I find a lot of satisfac- 
tion in it, but it's .something that came 
through a gradual evolutionary process." 



This only indicates Kirwan's very high 
standards, .says Goldhaber "These stan- 
dards have already had a considerable 
impact on the university and this impact 
will be magnified in the future." 

Kirwan served as vice chancellor for 
academic affairs from 19K1-I9K8, gaining 
the fitle of provost in 19K6. Tor a short 
time, from August to No\'einber 1982. he 
agreed to serve as interim chancellor un- 
til the arrival of John B. Slaughter the 
new chancellor When .Slaughter resigned 
in August 19MH to become president of 
Occidental College, once again, Kirwan 
was lapped to head the university during 
the national search for a new president. 

The campus community w~js delighted 
when its popular choice for president, 
Brit Kirwan, emerged from the search as 
the top candidate, and congratulations 
came pouring in when his appointment 
was announced at a Regents' meeting on 
February 1, 1989. 

Betty Kirwan describes College Park's 
new president as a person who charts a 
course and pursues it rationally does 
what he know's is riglit, no matter how- 
difficult, and is a competitor— ^' He fights 
hard and never gives up. " 

People at the university .say they ad- 
mire him for a number of other qualities, 
in particular, for his openness and will- 
ingness to listen to ideas, ability to build 
a consensus among diverse groups, and 
articulate a vision for the uni\'ersity 

They attribute some impressive 
changes made by the university in recent 
years to Kirwan's ability to lead. For in- 
stance. College Park has restructured its 
academic organization from five divisions 
10 a more traditional one of colleges and 
schools, reduced undergraduate enroll- 
ment and reformed undergraduate educa- 
tion while raising academic standards, in- 
crea.sed the nutnber of undergraduate 
scholarships and graduate fellowships, 
recruited many outstanding faculty, in- 
creased the percentage of black 
undergraduates to an all-time high, and 
implemented a more positive climate for 
women and minorities. 

Characteristically, he's modest when 



asked to pinpoint his major ac- 
complishments. But he docs admit to a 
few and says he's proud, in panicular of 
the role hes played in helping elevate the 
aspiraiit)ns of the institution and in 
creating a more diverse institution. 

A person of prodigious energy, Kirwan 
moves almost non-stop througli a daun- 
ting daily .schedule tliai more often than 
not stretches from " a.m. to midnight. 
Nevertheless, he .still finds ume to con- 
tinue teaching a mathematics clas,s, .sit 
engns.ssed in the concerts of the 
Guameri Siring quartet at 'Hmes Recital 
iiall. attend University Theatre produc- 
tioas, and even take off an hour or two, 
every week or so, to play tennis. He's 
known for his excellent singles game and 
has fiercely competitive contests witli 
Denny's son, who graduated from the 
university and lives nearby 

Brit and Patty Kirwan's two children, 
William E. Kirwan, III, lb, and Ann 
FJizabeth, 21, also have attended the 
university Bill is a graduate of the .School 
of Architecture and Ann currently is a 
junior journalism major at College Park. 

Looking back over his first year at the 
helm of the st;ite's fiagship university, is 
Kirwan satisfied with what's been ac- 
complished? Tve been overwhelmed by 
the enthusiasm and degree of support for 
all that we want to try to do," he says. 
"On the other hand, my biggest disap- 
pointment is the fact that we haven't 
received as much funding or external 
support for the enhancement plan as we 
thought we would. I'd describe myself 
on that issue as disappointed but not 
discouraged, and 1 intend to bring the 
plan back to the table next year' 

Fmphasi7.ing his coiwiction that the 
strength of this institution is remarkable, 
lie says, 'The opportunity to serve as 
president of the institution at this par- 
licular time in the university's history 
carries a very special obligation," 

But for a man who loves a challenge, 
as College Park's new" president does, 
this is just the right place to he ■ 



Famed Pianist Joseph Bloch Will Perform, 
Present Archives to Music Library 

On Wednesday, May 2, renowned American piunist Joseph Bloch 
will play a concert m mark the presentation of the Joseph Bloch 
Collection of his own papers and music to the International Piano 
Archives at Maryland (IPAM). A musician, educator and writer, 
Bloch is also known for his encouragement of new piano music. 
His May 2 recital will feamrc a work by composer Benjamin Lees, 
who will be present. The free concert will take place in Room 
,^216 Hornbake l.ibrarv, Call 454-690,1 for information. 




April 23, 1990 



Joseph Bloch 



n^LLEGE PASK PEOPtE 



Planning an Inauguration to Remember 




John Jalf. cabinetmaker, and Richard Baker, supervisor of the paint shop, inspect newly formed 
maces prior to staining. 



^hen the uni\'er5it\' holds an e\'ent on 
such a grand scale as an inauguration- 
only the second one held here in ai least 
20 \cars— virtually everyone on campus 
becomes involved. Whether its silling on 
a committee to plan the logistics for the 
event, typing a memo to inform the cam- 
pus community ahoiii it, stuffing 
envelnpes. setting up chairs, preparing 
food, performing in a gala concert— or 



even writing about it for Outlook— 
almost all of us will play a role in carry- 
ing the event through to success. 

With si.x days of events planned for 
"Celebrating a New President," a lot of 
work already has been completed, and a 
bit more still needs to be aecompli,shed, 
says Carolyn A. Em. acting director of 
special events and a member of the 
Committee to Inaugurate the President. 



"Our committee met for the first lime 
on Oct. ,M last year." Ent says, "and 
we've been working on this important 
project ever .since" 

The committee is using ihe guidelines 
of President John B. Slaughter's inaugura- 
tion in the spring of IW,^ to help plan 
this one for President Kirwan, 

According to Ent, committee members 
were broken into subcommittees to jilan 
such tasks as the development of in\'ita- 
tion lists, the writing and design of the 
printed program, the planning of a 
brunch and intellectual, cultural, and 
social events, planning the inauguration 
ceremony itself as well as the reception 
that foUows, 

All of the activities will involve the ef- 
forts of countless people," Ent says. 

For example, maces are needed for 
marshals to bear during the inauguration 
processional. It is the carpenters in 
Physical Plant who ha\'e produced them. 

Also, a program had to be written. 
Public Information staff writers Linda 
Kreeman and Tom Otwell were given the 
assignment. A design was needed for the 
in\'itations and programs, and Creative 
•Services held a design contest in its 
shop, which was won by Publications 
Specialist .Maria A. Sese. 

And what about parking? Thousands 
of cars will arrive on campus during the 



inauguration events, and the Parking Of- 
fice has prepared special visitors' permits 
and campus maps for distribution. 

The inauguration events begin this 
week, and, when a few hundred little 
details still being completed are finally 
checked off in various campus offices, 
this surely will be an inaugunnion to 
remember 

The inauguration committee includes: 
Chair, J. Robert Dorfman, vice president 
for academic affairs and provo.st; Drury 
G. Bagwell, assistant vice president for 
student affairs; Dcirdre David, chair, 
Dcpt. of English; Marie S, Davidson, ac- 
ting executive assistant to the president; 
George E, Dieter, dean, College of 
Engineering; Carolyn Em, acting director 
of .special events; Richard T. Earrell, 
associate professor, Dept, of History; 
Sandra C. Greer, profes.sor. Dept, of 
Chemistry' and Biochemistry: Roz 
Hicbert. director of public information; 
John Lippincott, director of system 
university relations: Sue B. Lynch, ad- 
ministrative assistant to the chancellor; 
Leon Major, acting chuir, Dept. of Music; 
Patrick Nelson, undergraduate student; 
Don C. Piper, professor of govt, and 
politics and director of graduate studies; 
and, Stephanie Stockman, graduate stu- 
dent. ■ 



Physical Plant Honors Five of Its Own 



rite Department of Physical 
Plant, at its annual awards 
ceremony hist month, 
honored four of its 
employees with the Robert L. Hafer 
Meritorious limployee Awards and 
presented its first Lifetime Achievement 
Award. 

Theodore R. Allen, assistant director 
for i'lani Maintenance antl Engineering, 
was named the first winner of the 
Lifetime Achievement Award in recogni- 
tion of his conspicuous ;ichievement and 
contributions to the department and the 
miiversity. 

The new award, created and (:> resented 
by Physical Plant Director Frank 
Brewer, is m:ide to an employee who 
has had ;i mininiimi of 20 years nf ser- 
vice with the department. The recipient 
also mast have demonstnited throughout 
his or her period of service, extraor- 
dinary acbie^'cment, exemplary dedica- 
tion, and great commitment to the goals 
and well-being of Physical Plant and the 
campus community. 

Winners of the coveted Hafer 
Meritorious Employee Awards are: 

Gertrude Duvall, a 1 5-ycar Building 
Services employee who works the night 
shift. She has provided hou.sekeeping 
services to the Police LVpartment for a 
number of years and has received 
numerous letters of appreciation for her 
work. 



John K. Renehan, an 1 1 -year veteran 
of Physical Plant and currently a Master 
Locksmith who set up the campus 
locksmith computer .system. Renehan 
joined the campus workforce at 16 and 
is the youngest employee ever to win 
the Hafer award. 

Donald Furr, who has more than 20 
yL"ars service with the university and is 
currently with the Plant .Vlaintenanee 
Division. Furr is one of the few in- 



dividuals in the campus workforce 
trained and qualified under OSHA and 
MOSH Asbestos Regulations to work 
with the material. 

Pauletfa Riley, assistant manager for 
Budget and Accounts in the .Ad- 
ministrative Division, joined the Physical 
Plant five years ago as an account clerk. 
She monitors and projects budgets for 
the department and supervises a staff of 
nine. 




Theodore R. Alleti 



Each of the Hafer winners was 
presented a plaque and S400 savings 
bonds as well as a video tape of the 
award presentation ceremony, 

Ted Allen joined the university as a 
plumber's apprentice in I960. Two years 
later he received his journeymen 
plumber's card from the WSSC and in 
1%.^ was selected as a plumber by 
Physical Plant. In l'-X)6 he became a 
plumbing IVireman and four years later 
became a temperature control chief 

In I9"'2 he became supervisor in 
ch;irge of the plumbing, temperature 
control and air conditioning and 
refrigeration trade shops and in 1981 
bec;inie superintendent of all 1 i trade 
shops. He later was appointed manager 
for plant maintenance. 

Allen has been Assistant Director of 
Physical Plant for Maintenance and 
Engineering since 1 98". 

In making the Lifetime Achievement 
Award. Brewer said: "Ted's energy and 
enthusiasm, whether dealing with today's 
air conditioning or electrical crisis or a 
long-term organizational initiative such as 
the scheduled maintenance .shop, is 
boundless. . . His leadership has, and 
continues to provide, one of the most 
important and meaningful links between 
members of the campus community and 
large numljers of our service personnel,"! 

— Tom Olttvll 



OumoGK 

;4Kil 23. 1990 




alenckr 



Animal Training Seminar Focuses on Com- 
munication and Motivation 

Kayce Cover of the Animal Sciences Department will conduct a 
seminar series in professional animal training tecliniqucs starting 
April 24 for four consecutive I'ucsdays. The class will cover how 
to communicate with animals, how to motivate them, anci how to 
plan training sessions. The seminar, which is free, will take place in 
the ANSC Building. Room 1 109 from 1 to 7 p.m. Tuesday .\pnl 24, 
May 1, 8 and 15, For more information, call 699-3304. 



April 23 to May 2 




The uncut version of Andrei Tarkovsky's 
1972 science fiction classic. "Solaris," will 
premiere at Hoff Theatre April 24 & 25, 
5 & 6:15 p.m. 



MON 



Research Center for Arts and 
Humanities Conference; "The 
Medicinal Muses: The Therapeutic 
Uses of the Arts and Humanities," 
today, 9 a.m. -noon. 2-5 p.m., 7 
p.m. banquet. Center of Adult 
Education; tomorrow, 9 a.m.-noon 
and 2-5 p.m., foltowed by recep- 
tion, National Library of Medicine, 
NIH. Call X1820 for info." 

Women's Studies, History, and 
Curriculum Transformation Pro- 
ject Seminar: "Reshaping 
Historical Inquir/: The Majority 
Enters the Curriculum," Gerda 
Lemer. U. of Wisconsin at 
Madison, 10-11:30 a.m.. Dean's 
Conference Room, F. S. Key Halt. 
Call K3e41 for info. 

International Agriculture Collo- 
quium: "A Humanistic View of 
Training and Visit Management 
System," Yoseph Elkana, Embassy 
of Israel, noon, 0115 Symons Halt. 
Call X4933 for info. 

Department of Hou^n^ arid 
Design Lecture: "Automating 
Design," Michael Eckerstey, 2 
p.m., 2309 Art-Sociotogy BIdg. Call 
x1543 for inlb. 

English Department ar>d 
Research Center for Arts and 
Humanities Lecture: "Discourses 
of Sexual Difference: An Early 
Eighteenth Century Example," 
Geofge S, Rousseau. UCLA, 3 
p.m., 1117 R S. Key Hall, Call 
X 1820 for into. 

French Lecture: "La vuigarisation 
du savoir dans la France an- 
cienne." Use Andries, Centre Na- 
tionale de la Recherche Scientifi- 
que. Paris, 3:15 p.m., 3118 
Jimenez Hall. Call x4303 for info. 

Graduate School Dlstingulsfied 
Lecture: "Origins of Patriarchy," 
Gerda Lerr>er, U. of Wisconsin at 
Madison. 3:30 p.m., 2203 Art/Soc. 
Auditorium. Call x2843 for info. 

Campus Senate Meeting, 
3:30^:30 p.m., 0126 Reckord Ar- 
rrwry. Call x4549 for info. 

Computer Scfence Colloquium: 

"Expertise in Parallel Programm- 
ing," Lisa Neal, Harvard U.. 4 
p.m., 011 Classroom Btdg. Call 
X4244 for info. 

Horticufture Seminar: "Manipula- 
tion of ex-vitro Behavior of 
M icropropaged Strawberries, ' ' 
Fouad Mohamed, 4 p.m., 0128B 
Holzapfel Hall. Call x3606 for info. 



Space Science Seminar: "Particle 
Precipitation Regions in the 
Ionosphere and How They Map 
Back to the Magnetosphere," 
Patrick Newell. Johns Hopkins U., 
4:30 p.m., 1113 Computer/Space 
Sciences BIdg Call x3136 for info. 




Zoology Lecture: "Iterative Evolu- 
tion of Dentition in Lamnid Sharks: 
Is the Great White Really a Mako 
in Disguise?" Brett Kent, noon, 
1208 Zoo/Psych. BIdg, Call x3201 
for info. 

Engineering Lecture: "Women in 
Engineering," Mildred 
Dresselhauss, M.I.T, 3-4 p.m., 
1202 Engr. Classroom BIdg, Call 
x7386 for info. 

Economics & National Security 

Lecture: "Game-Theoretic Models 
of Deterrence," Marc Kilgour, 
Wilfred Laurier U . 3:30-5 p.m.. 
Student Lounge. Morrill Hall. Call 
x3457 for info. 

Physics Colloquium: "Proteins 
and Glasses as Paradigms of 
Complex Systems, ' Hans 
Frauenfelder, U. of Illinois, Urbana- 
Champagne, 4 p.m., 1410 Physics 
BIdg. Call X3512 for info. 

Hoff Tt»eater Movie: "Solaris." 
Call X49S7 for info.' 



WED 



Employee Development Seminar, 
"Effective Writing," 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
1143 Stamp Union, fee TBA. Call 
x48ll lor info.' 

Counseling Center Research & 
Development Meeting: "OMSE 
New Initiatives: A Consumer 
Friendly Approach," Mary E. 
Cothran, noon, 0106 Shoemaker 
BIdg. Call x2937 for info. 

International Coffee Hour, 3-4:30 
p.m., 0205 Jimenez Hall. Call 
x4925 for info. 

Afro- American Studies and 
Public Affairs Lecture: "The 
Stack Family and Public Policy," 
Joyce Ladner, Howard U., 3:30 
p.m., 0100 Marie Mount Hall, 
reception to follow. Call x5665 for 
info. 

Distinguished Sctralar-Teacher 
Lecture: "Female and Male 
Managers: How Different?" Kay 
Barlol, 4 p.m., ArfSoc. BIdg., 
reception to follow in Art/Soc. 
Atrium. Call x2530 for info, 

CHPS Distinguished Lecture: 

"Creation in Physical Cosmology: 
Pseudo-Problem or Superior 
Truth," Adolf Grunbaum, U. of 
Pittsburgh, today and tomorrow, 4 
p.m, 1117 F. S. Key Hall. Call 
X2850 for info. 

Architecture Lecture: "The Three 
Bears/' Mark Simon, Centerbrook 
Architects, 8 p.m.. Architecture 
Auditorium. Call x3427 for info. 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Solaris." 
Call X4987 for info. ' 




Employee Development Seminar, 

"Personnel Ser^/ices Function," 9 
a.m -4 p.m., Maryland Room, Marie 
Mount Hall Call x4ei 1 for info. 

History Department Revolutions 

Lecture: "Revolution in the 
Tiananmen Square," Roderick 
MacFarquhar, Harvard U,, 2 p.m., 
place TBA. Call x2843 for info. 

Women's Lacrosse vs. West 
Chester, 3 p.m., Denton Field. Call 
x5854 for info. 

Systems Research Center Collo- 
quium: "Wavelets: A Tool for 
Time-Frequency Analysis," Ingrid 
Daubechies, AT&T Bell Labs, 34 
p.m., 1100 ITV BIdg. Call x5880 
for info. 

Meteorology Seminar: "Simulation 
of EN SO Phenomena with Air-Sea 
Coupled GCMs at GFDL," N. C. 
Lau. Geophysical Fluid Dynamics 
Laboratory. Princeton, New Jersey. 
3:30 p.m., 2114 Computer & 
Space Sciences BIdg. Call x2708 
lor info. 

Physics Colloquium: "Creation in 
Physical Cosmology: Pseudo- 
Problem or Superior Truth?" Adolf 
Grunbaum, U. of Pittsburgh, 4 
p.m , place TBA. Call x3512 for 
info. 

Reliability Engineering Seminar: 
"Predicting Fatigue Life of Elec- 
tronic Components Under Com- 
bined Thermal and Vibration En- 
vironments," David Steinberg, Lit- 
ton Industries, 5:15-6:15 p.m., 2115 
Chemical & Nuclear Engineering 
BIdg. Call xl941 for info. 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Uncle 
Buck." Call x4987 lor info.' 



F R I 



Bureau of Governmental 
Research and Afro- American 
Studies Program Conference: 

"The Social and Economic Condi- 
tion of Blacks in Maryland." featur- 
ing a forum of experts in various 
fields, 8:30 a.m. -5 p.m.. Center of 
Adutt Education, $25. Call x6193 
for info.* 

Linguistics Colloquium: title TBA, 
G. N. Clements, Cornell U., noon, 
0109 Hornbake Library. Call x7002 
for info. 

Mental Health Lunch 'N Learn 

Conference: "Recent Research 
Findings with Clozapine in Treat- 
ment Resistant Schizophrenia Pa- 
tients," Richard Green berg, George 
Washington U., 1-2 p.m., 3100E 
Health Center. Call x4925 for info. 
Music Lecture: "The Rise of the 
Modern Conductor for 19th Century 
Italian Opera," Luke Jensen, 3 
p.m., 2102 Tawes. Call x6669 for 
info. 

Chemistry and Meteorology 
Seminar: "The Use of Chemical 
Measurement in Atmospheric 
Photochemical Models," Anne C. 
Thompson, NASA, 3 p.m., 1325 
Chemistry BIdg. Call x4422 or 
X5084 for info. 



8 



Hoff Theater Movie: "Uncle 
Buck." Call X4987 for info,* 



28 



Health and Human Performance 

Symposium: "Cardiology, Health & 
Exercise," Samuel Fox, III, 9 a.m., 
1312 PERN BIdg. Call x5616 for ■ 
info. 

Health and Human Performance 

Symposium: "Current Issues in 
Cholesterol Research," Paul Mazel, 
George Washington U. Medical 
School. 10 a.m.. 1312 PERH BIdg. 
Call X5616 for info. 

Women's Lacrosse vs. U. of 
Pennsylvania, 1 p.m,, Denton 
Field. Call x5e54 for into. 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Uncle 
Buck," Call X4987 for info.* 




Wanderiust Travelogue Rim: 

"This is Norway," by Lane Ruud, 
3 p.m. today, 7:30 p.m. tomorrow, 
Hoff Theater, $5 general public, $4 
faculty, staff, alumni & seniors, $2 
students. Call x4987 for info." 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Uncle 
Buck." Cdl X4987 for info.' 




U^ 



Architecture Exhibit, featuring 
Mark Simon, Centerbrook Ar- 
chitects, today through May 4, Ar- 
chitecture Gallery. Gail x3427 for 
info 

AAUW Senior Reception, time 
and place TBA. Call x3022 for info. 

Meteorology Wor1<shop: "The 
1988 U.S. Drought," featuring 
presentations on how and why the 
drought t)egan, persisted and 
diminished, today-May 2. 9 a.m.-5 
p.m., 0105 Center of Adult Educa- 
tion, Call x7371 for info. 

International Agriculture Collo- 
quium: "Agriculture Extension in 
Asia: Strategic Issues," Charles H. 
Antholt, The World Bank, noon, 
0115 Symons Hall. Call x4933 for 
info. 

Computer Science Colloquium: 
"Memory Requirements for Agree- 
ment Among Unreliable Asyn- 
chronous Processes," Michael C. 
Loui. U. of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign, 4 p.m., 0111 
Classroom BIdg, Call x4244 for 
info. 

Horticulture Seminar; "Sweet- 
potato Tuberization in-vitro," M. 
Hossam Aboul-Nasr. 4 p.m., 0128B 
Holzapfel Hall. Call x3606 for info, 

Space Science Seminar: "Solar 
Wind Composition," Thomas 
Holzer, 4:30 p.m., 1113 Com- 
puter/Space Science Building. Call 
x0359 for info. 



Aviv Quartet Concert, featuring 
Brahms' Piano Quartet Op. 60, No. 
3 in C minor, Andre Hajdu's Five 
Sketches in Sentimental Mood 
Written in 1976, and Dvorak's 
Piano Quartet Op. 87 in E-ftat Ma- 
jor, a p.m.. Tawes Recital Hail. Call 
X6669 for info. 




Employee Development Seminar, 

"Career Counseling," 9 a.m. -4 
p.m., Maryland Room, Marie Mount 
Hall, fee TBA. Call x48ll for info.' 



Zoology Lecture: "Spatio- 
Temporal Patterns of Meiotsenthic 
Invertibrates: Does a Hydrodynamic 
Null Model Apply to Both Marine 
and Freshwater Assemblages?" 
Margaret A. Palmer, noon, 1208 
Zoo/Psych. BIdg. Call x320l for 
info. 

University Theatre: "Baby," 8 
p.m., Rudolph E. Pugliese Theatre, 
$8.50 standard admission, $7 
seniors and students, production 
runs today-May 6 and 8-13. Call 
X2201 for info.* 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Johhny 
Handsome" and "Tootsie." Call 
X4987 for info.' 



WED 



Employee Development Seminar, 

"Effective Writing," 9 am, -4 p.m.. 
1143 Stamp Union, fee TBA. Call 
X4811 for info.* 

Human Relations Skills Develop- 
ment Seminar, "Managing Diversi- 
ty: Strategies for Responding to the 
Challenges of the ^Os," 9 a.m.- 
noon, Prince George's Room, 
Stamp Union. Call x4707 for info." 

Counseling Center Research & 
Development Meeting: titles TBA, 
Jonathan Kandell. Marie Sergent, 
noon, 0106 Shoemaker BIdg. Call 
X2937 for info. 

Computer Science Center Lec- 
ture: "Applying Engineering Prin- 
ciples to Biological Systems." 
Richard Feldmann. NIH, 2:304 
p.m. ,1400 Marie Mount Hall. Call 
X2946 for info. 

STS Film: "Blade Runner," with 
Myron Lounsbury, discussion 
leader, 3 p.m., 0220 Jimenez Hall. 
Call X5893 for info. 

International Coffee Hour, 34:30 
p.m., 0205 Jimenez Halt. Call 
X4925 for info. 

University Theatre; "Baby," 8 
p.m., see May 1 for details. 

Hoff Theater Movie: "Johhny 
Handsome" and "Tootsie," Call 
X4987 for info.* 

* Admtsskm charge for this ep^^ 

Calendar infomnatlon may be 
sent to John Fritz, 2101 Turner 
Laboratory or (via electronic 
mail) to jlfrit2@pres.umd.edu.