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FEBRUARY 18, 1991 

Loren Taylor Becomes Director of Alumni Programs 

Abdur-Ra'oof Appointed Assistant Director of Marketing 

Loren R, Taylor, veteran of more 
than 10 years experience in alumni 
membership development, volun- 
teer supervision, sales and market- 
ing with the University of Kansas 
Alumni Association, is the new di- 
rector of akimni programs at Col- 
lege Park. 

Taylor will oversee the activities 
of the campus office that is re- 
sponsive to the needs of some 
163,000 College Park alumni. 

Azizuddin Abdur-Ra'oof has 
been appointed assistant director of 
alumni marketing and regional pro- 

Taylor, who replaces Leonard 
Raley, now assistant vice president 
for institutional Advancement, is 
responsible for the coordination and 
marketing of all activities and 
programs for the aiumni of the 
College Park campus. He will over- 
see the Alumni Programs Office, 
and the Alumni Association, Inc., as 
well as regional alumni clubs, 
corporate programs, reunions, the 
Student Alumni Board, membership 
dues solicitation, merchandising 
and Homecoming. He also will 
provide staff assistance to the 1 1 
constituent alumni chapters. 

Campus Environment for 

New report finds both progress ^ 
and barriers ^ 

Creative and Performing 
Arts Awards 

Announced ^ 

Seven faculty members selected ....J 

Probability, Population, 
and Physics to be 

History and HiiJosophy of Science C 
spring colloquia scheduled J 

Elderly People Benefit 
from New Mental Health 

Fretz directs geropsychoiogy A^ 

trainees , \J 

'We Were There:' Women 
and Civil Rights 

Campus women tell of personal ^J 
Involvement J 

While at Kansas, Taylor also 
served as director of membership 
development and director of alumni 
chapters and student programs. He 
holds a B.A. in journalism and an 
M.A. in communication studies 
from the University of Kansas. 

Abdur-Ra'oof, a standout rec- 
ord-setting wide receiver with the 
football Terrapins while an under- 
graduate student at College Park 
from 1984 to 1987, has been market- 
ing coordinator for University Col- 
lege's Graduate School since 1989. 
As assistant director, Abdur-Ra'oof 
will be responsible for directing a 
dues-based membership marketing 
program and developing and 
coordinating local and national 
alumni clubs and activities. He also 
will develop and produce a volun- 
teer leadership handbook for reg- 
ional clubs and conduct three major 
membership campaigns during this 

Abdur-Ra'oof earned a B.A. in 
speech communications from Col- 
lege Park and currently is working 
toward a Master of General Ad- 
ministration degree from the Uni- 
versity College Graduate School. 
While at College Park, he served as 


New leadership (or Office of Alumni Programs. Loren R. Taylor (left) Is the 
new director of alumni programs, and Azizuddtn Abdur-Ra'oof, assistant 
director of alumni marketing and regional programs. 

a member of the Chancellor's Stu- 
dent Advisory Committee and the 
Task Force on Student Athletics and 
was elected to the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Honor Roll. 

In 1988, he was drafted by the 
National Football League Kansas 
Citv Chiefs as a wide receiver. 

Umberto Eco Joins Other Prominent Scholars 
in Graduate School Lecture Series 

Bestseller au thor Umberto Eco 
will join such highly regartled 
scholars as zoologist Richard Daw- 
kins and Afro-American literature 
specialist Henry Gates as speakers 
in the Graduate School's Distin- 
guished Lecture Series this spring. 

Dawkins, a zoologist at Oxford 
University, will discuss aspects of 
the evolution of human behavior in 
a lecture on "Darwinizing with a 
Vengeance" at 3:30 p.m. March 6 in 
the Art /Sociology Auditorium, 
Dawkins has helped popularize 
scholarship in sociobiology through 
his books. The Selfish Gene and The 
Blind Watchmnker 

Eco, the Italian author of The 
Nniiic of the Roue and Fouauitt's Pen- 
dultifn and an expert on semiotics, 
will discuss the evolution of lan- 
guage in a lecture on "The Quest for 
Perfect Language" at 3:30 p.m. April 
3 in Rm. 1412 of the Physics 

Philip Kitcher, a philosopher at 
the University of California, San 
Diego, will present a lecture on "The 
Evolution of Darwinian Thought" at 
3:30 p.m. April 4 in the 
Art/Sociology Auditorium. His 
work has focused on understanding 
the foundations of evolution 
biology and their implications for 
an understanding of human beings 
and their social structures. 

Christopher Hogwood, of the 
Academy of Ancient Music in Lon- 

don, will present a lecture on the 
"Evolution of the Chamber Orches- 
tra" at 3:30 p.m. April 17 in the 
Art/Sociologv Auditorium. 
Hogwooci, founder of the academy, 
is a top scholar in 18th century 
music and a pioneer in advocating 
the contemporary use of period in- 

The series will conclude with a 
lecture by Henry Gates, of Duke 
University, on "The Evolution of 
Afro-American Studies" on May 8 at 
3:30 p.m. in the Art/Sociology 
Auditorium. Gates, a Mac Arthur 
Fellow, is a leading scholar of Afri- 
can and African- American literature 
and literary criticism. 

The lectures are free and open to 
the public. 

hi addition to the current lecture 
series, a campus committee is plan- 
ning for the 1991-92 series which 
will deal with the theme of 

As in previous years, the 1991-92 
graduate school series will feature 
eminent scholars who can speak 
across disciplinary lines. The 
scholars will make two-day visits to 
the campus and conduct seminars ■ 
for students and faculty in the 
appropriate department as well as 
present a general lecture. 

For more information call Jan 
Eckert at 405-7315. 



O F 


A T 



Kelleher Wins Ford Grant for Arms Control Study 

Catherine Kelleher, director of the Center for International Security 
Studies at Maryland (CISSM), and Lawrence Freed man of the De- 
partment of War Studies at King's College, University of London, 
jointly have been awarded a $337,700 grant from the Ford Founda- 
tion. The grant will support a three-year project to study the histori- 
cal lessons to be learned from efforts at arms control in Europe from 
the 1950s to the present. In addition to working with Freedman at 
King's College, Kelleher will collaborate with College Park research 
associates Melanie Billings-Yun and Ivo H. Daalder on the study. 

Women at College Park- 
How Are they Doing? 

New Report Focuses on Progress and Barriers 

"...There are currently no mod- 
els to follow as we attempt on this 
campus to achieve excellence 
through diversity. The university 
is charting new territory. In order 
to guide us, we must continue to 
assess progress, identify persistent 
barriers to change and redesign 
existing programs and policies, or 
create new ones that move us for- 
ward on our agenda..." 
— President William E. Kirwan 
Women on Campus — A Status 

Clearly, the environment for wo- 
men at the university has impro\'ed 
considerably over the past decade. 
On the other hand, most people 
agree that College Park's female 
employees still have a long road to 
travel before achieving full parity in 
every aspect of university life. 

And when people refer to the 
positive changes that have taken 
place, they credit the President's 
Commission on Women's Affairs as 
a primary catalyst for improving the 
environment for university women. 

Year after year, the commission 
has persistently pushed for progress 
on its agenda of projects aimed at 
overcoming barriers for university 
women. And its track record is 

It can point to new policies put in 
place in such areas as day care, 
elder care, faculty salary equity, 
women's athletics, recognition of 
women's achievements, inclusive 
language, sexual harassment, im- 
proving undergraduate education 
through a curriculum transforma- 
tion project and a major classroom 

Tabia 1 

Nogpittn Kmployaes by ZEO Category 
rail 1985 and 1989 






Skilled Crafts 


Graduate Assistants 

* Includes all faculty. 


. 1985 









































climate project. The commission has 
also pushed continually for ag- 
gressive recruitment of women fac- 
ulty and has encouraged more sup- 
port for women to enter non- tradi- 
tional fields. 

Two years ago the commission 
took another significant step toward 
improving the environment for 
women when it appointed a group 
to develop an annual status 
report — a report card on women's 
progress to share with the campus 

'This report is not intended to be 
comprehensive. It is a useful 
management tool that we can use to 
monitor the environment for wo- 
men on campus annually," says 
commission chair Josephine Withers, 
associate professor of art history 
"Despite the imiversity's best efforts, 
there are no quick fixes; there is no 
panacea to fall back on. But the very 
process of compiling this informa- 
tion and being encouraged to share 
it with the university community 
shows that we are paying attention 
to these very important problems 
and addressing them thoughtfully." 

Special assistant to the president 
Betty Schmitz chaired the Status 
Report subcommittee and wrote 
sections of the report. According to 
Schmitz, 'This report is designed to 
monitor the progress of the campus 
regarding women's issues. It is 
meant to tell us where we've been 
and where we ought to go. We are 
not yet where we would like to be, 
but other institutions aren't even 
tracking these issues, and we are 
viewed as a national leader for the 
efforts we have undertaken." 

The 1990 status report is now 
completed and will be issued short- 
ly. The document, "Women on 
Campus — A Status Report," is not 
intended to be a comprehensive 
review of all issues pertaining to 
women's progress, explains 
Withers. It focuses on questions of 
access and concentrates on several 
areas of particular concern. 

The report includes data on sal- 
ary differentials for full-time em- 
ployees by gender and race, per- 
centages of women in faculty and 
administrative positions, and wo- 
men instructional faculty by rank 
and race. In addition, a separate 
special report looks at the situation 
of women in natural sciences and 
engineering. This report, which will 
be reviewed in next week's Outlook 
was written by Professor Stephen 
Brush of the Department of History 
and Institute for Physical Sciences 
and Technology. 

The following are some conclu- 
sions of the report which assesses 
change for women between 1985 
and 1989: 

•On Women Employees by EEO 
Category: While the percentage of 

total women employees in each 
FEO category has remained 
constant at 43 percent (8,302 in 1985 
and 9,063 in 1989) and there have 
been gains in most categories, a 
pattern across categories shows a 
persistence of gender segregation. 
For instance, there are 92 percent 
women in secretarial /clerical ranks, 
27 percent in administrative posi- 
tions, and 2 percent women in 
skilled crafts. 

•On Average Full-Time Salaries 
by Gender and Race: Salary differ- 
ences between men and women and 
African Americans and whites are 
sizable in many of the EEO cat- 
egories. The report concludes that a 
detailed analysis of faculty salaries 
over the years shows that differen- 
ces in these salaries can be 
attributed primarily to disciplines, 
years of service and market factors. 
Similar studies have not been con- 
ducted of EEO categories, but if 
they were, the report concludes that 
similar factors would prevail. 
"While UMCP has brought in- 
creased numbers of women and 
African Americans into these posi- 
tions (executive, administrative, 
managerial categories) in recent 
years, most of these employees have 
not yet reached the upper levels of 
administration and the higher 
salaries," the report says. 

•On Women in Administration: 
The number of women administra- 
tors has risen from 16 percent in 
1985 to 27 percent in 1989, but few 
women or men of color are among 
these ranks. At the senior adminis- 
trative levei, dean and above, there 
are three white women administra- 
tors. However, we are doing better 
than other universities, since the 
national average for all institutions 
is 1.3, 

•On Women Faculty at College 
Park and Peer Institutions: Be- 
tween 1985 and 1989, the percentage 
of women in each rank gained one 
percentage point, UMCP compares 
favorably with peer institutions at 
professor's rank; however, at 
associate and assistant professor 
levels, it has lagged behind. The 
report concludes that "The lack of 
significant growth in the ranks of 
assistant professors is particularly 
disturbing because this is a major 
pool from which associates and full 
professors will come." 

•On Women Instructional Fac- 
ulty by Rank and Race at College 
Park: This section documents the 
continued low representation of 
African American, Asian, Hispanic, 
and Native American women at all 
faculty ranks. "It is clear that greater 
attention must be placed on re- 
cruiting, retaining, and promoting 
faculty, and especially women of 
color, at all ranks," states the report. 

continued on pet^e J 







19 9 1 

University to Host Literacy Conference 

The university is liosting the Maryland Conference on Literacy in 
the 90s: Perspectives on Theory, Research, and Practice March 14 
and 15 in the auditorium at the Center for Adult Education. The 
conference, which is being supported by grants from the university's 
College of Education, the Graduate School, and the Department of 
Curriculum and Instruction, will address such topics as "Teachers, 
Materials, and Croup Composition in Literacy Instruction" and 
"Cognitive Research and Its Implications for Reading/ Language 
Arts Instruction." For more infornnation call 405-3128. 

continued front page 2 

This is the first of a twfo-part 
series that examines (he environ- 
ment for women at the university 
and the progress they have made 
over the past five years. Next 
week's article will focus on the 
special section of the report that 
examines the progress of women 
students in the non-traditional 
fields of the natural sciences and 

Tsble 4 

Percentage Of Full-Time Instructional* Faculty 

by Rank Hho Are Homen 

Peer Dnlvecsltiea, 1985 and 198 9 





Asst, P 


























































North Carolina 







Ohio State 






















♦ Instructional faculty are those who spend at least one-half of their tirr.e in 
instructional, as opposed to research and service, activities. 

Charts prepared by the Office 
of Institutional Studies. 


Sports Forum Scheduled by Phi Beta Kappa 

The College Park chapter of Phi Beta Kappa is sponsoring a 
forum entitled "Big Time Sports at Maryland: Asset or Liability?" 
Athletic Director Andy Geiger, emeritus economics professor Barba- 
ra Bergmann, and a panel of campus faculty and students will spear- 
head the forum. Room 0109 Hornbake Library, Thursday, Feb. 21. 
Refreshments at 3:30 p.m.; forum at 4 p.m. For more info contact R.F. 
Ellis at 5-4962. 

University to Host Symposium on 
Mexico-U.S. Free Trade Agreement 


In last week's 
Outlook, Josephine 
Withers' letter to 
the editor about 
the 40-hour work 
week should 
have read: "I 
propose instead 
calling this the 
'Selective Pay 
Reduction Plan." 
Outlook regrets 
the error. 

A one day symposium on the 
"Mexico-U.S. Free Trade Agree- 
ment: Implications for the United 
States," will be hosted by the Uni- 
versity of Maryland at College Park. 

The symposium will be held 
Saturday, March 9, in the Maryland 
Room of the Best Western Hotel, 
8601 Baltimore Boulevard, in Col- 
lege Park. 

The university's Latin American 
Studies Center, the Center for Inter- 
national Business Education and 
Research (CIBER), and the School of 
Public Affairs, as well as the U.S. 
Department of Commerce/ 
Baltimore District Office, and the 
Maryland World Trade Center In- 
stitiite, Baltimore, all are involved in 
the event. 

Saul Sosnowski, director of the 
Latin American Studies Center, will 
introduce the symposium, and 
President William E. Kirwan will 
welcome the participants. 

Panelists for the morning session 

on "Perspectives on U.S. -Mexico 
Relations," include llona Hogan, a 
member of the University of 
Maryland Board of Regents, chair; 
Herminio Blanco, chief negotiator of 
the FTA, Mexico; Robert Wells, 
deputy director of governmental 
relations for international affairs, 
CITYCORP; Roger Wallace, deputy 
under secretary for international 
trade, U.S. Department of Com- 
merce; Clopper Almon, professor of 
economics at College Park and 
director of INFORUM, the univer- 
sity's inter-industry forcasting proj- 
ect; and Carlos Rico, professor at El 
Colegio de Mexico. 

Chris Brescia, director of the 
Maryland World Trade Center In- 
stitute, will be the luncheon 

The afternoon panel, "Ideas and 
Suggestions for the FTA," will in- 
clude Muni Figuercs de Jimenez, 
Jefe, Divsion de hitegracion y 
Desarrollo Comercial, Inter- Ameri- 

can Development Bank, chair, and 
panelists Sidney Weintraub, profes- 
sor of economics. University of 
Texas; Roland Gerard, president, 
Ptantronics Futurecomms, Inc.; 
Manuel Suarez Mier, economic 
minister. Embassy of Mexico; and 
Delal Baer, Center for Strategic and 
International Studies. 

Michael Nacht, dean of the 
School of Public Affairs will deliver 
the symposium's concluding sum- 

Although there is no charge for 
regis t tat ion, reservations are needed 
to attend the symposium and there 
is a $20 charge to attend the 
hmcheon. Checks should be made 
payable to the International Affairs 
Account and sent to Room 1 108 
Benjamin Building, University of 
Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. 
For reservations and additional de- 
tails, call Karen Lasher at (301) 405- 

New Program Combines International Business 
and Foreign Language Study 

Some College Park students will 
soon learn that success in the inter- 
national business community de- 
mands more than a passing ac- 
quaintance with a foreign language. 

During the spring semester, a 
group of undergraduate business 
and Spanish students will partici- 
pate in the university's new Inter- 
national Business and Foreign Lan- 
guage Studies Program. The pro- 
gram, a joint venture between the 
College of Business and Manage- 
ment and the College of Arts and 
Humanities, will provide students 
with an intensive education in a 
foreign language and culture as 
they prepare for careers in interna- 
tional business. Initial support for 
the program was provided bv a 
$100,000 U.S. Department of Educa- 

Physical Plant Celebrates 
'We Are Family' 

Ttie Maryland Gospel Choir performed during tire Department of Physical Plant's fifth 
annual Black History Program, held in Memorial Chapel earlier this month. The program, 
"We Are Family," featured musical performances' and Inspirational messages. 

tion grant. The program is also 
among the initiatives funded bv the 
$700,000 grant to establish a Center 
for International Business Education 
and Research that the College oi 
Business and Management received 
from the Department of Education 
last fall. 

"Foreign language programs 
traditionally are geared toward the 
study of hterature or elementary 
language learning. Students who 
aren't language majors usually take 
only a few language classes," says 
Dario Cortes, director of the pro- 
gram and associate dean of grad- 
uate studies and research. 

"However, in order to work in 
today's global market and to func- 
tion effectively it will be necessary 
for students to understand not only 
foreign corporations and business 
practices but also the languages and 
societies out of which these 

Lee Preston, professor of busi- 
ness and management, is coordi- 
nating the program for the College 
of Business and Management. 

While individual courses geared 
toward international business are 
not new, comprehensive programs 
devoted to the subject are a recent 

phenomenon, he says. 

Only a handful of universities 
offer similar programs and most of 
those are at the graduate leveL ac- 
cording to Cortes. College Park's 
program, however, is geared 
toward undergraduates, in part as a 
response to foreign language re- 
quirements outlined in the Pease 
Committee recommendations on 
improving undergraduate educa- 

The program's curriculum in- 
cludes a requirement of 120 credits 
that interweave courses in manage- 
ment, language, social science and 
the humanities. Other aspects of the 
program include internships with 
American- and foreign-based 
businesses, study abroad, lecture 
series and opportunities for admis- 
sion in the Language House. 

During its first semester, the 
program will involve only the Col- 
lege of Business and Management 
and the Department of Spanish and 
Portuguese. Other language pro- 
grams — including French, German, 
Chinese, Russian and Japanese — 
wilt become part of the program in 
the near future, Cortes says. 

Brian Btisek 

Newton is NAMEPA President 

Jim Newton, assistant to the dean 
for student affairs in the College of 
Engineering, is the new president of 
the National A.ssociation of 
Minority Engineering Program 
Administrators (NAMEPA). He will 
serve for two years 

The a.ssociation membership 
consists of professionals in schools 
and universities, industry and gov- 
ernment who work to promote the 
participation of minorities in engin- 
eering. It enhances the recruitment, 
admission, retention and graduation 
of traditionally under-represented 

minority engineering students by 
working with college-level 
programs and in cooperation with 
pre-college efforts. 

Newton has been involved with 
NAMEPA since 1981 when he 
worked in the College's Center for 
Minorities in Science and Engineer- 
ing. Over the years he has served in 
a variety of capacities including 
positions of leadership within the 
East Coast region, on national com- 
mittees and as an editor of an as- 
sociation handbook. 




19 9 1 

Mock Trial Team Competes in National Contest 

A team of students from College Park competed in a national 
mock trial competition Feb. 15-17 at Drake University, The team, 
coached by Noel Myricks, a lawyer and associate professor in the 
Department of Family and Community Development, competed in 
the contest for the second time. Last year, College Park won a trophy 
as "Outstanding New School." Results of this year's competition, 
which featured 1 12 teams from universities throughout the country, 
will be announced this week. The team held practice sessions with 
local judges at Mcintgomery County Circuit Court and U.S. District 
in Washington in preparation for the competition. 

Seven Faculty Members Receive Creative 
and Performing Arts Awards for 1991-92 

Each year the School of Graduate 
Studies and Research provides 
funds to select faculty members to 
support their creative and perform- 
ing arts projects. 

These Creative and Performing 
Arts Awards (CAPA) provide funds 
for travel, materials and free time 
that allow writers, dancers, painters, 
architects and other creative persons 
to work on their craft. 

The hoard governing these funds 
recently made awards for 1991-92 to 
seven faculty members. They are: 
Brian Kelly (Architecture), Tadeusz 
Lapinski (Art), John McCarty (Art), 
Joan D, Frosch-Schroder (Dance), 
Susan Leonardi (Fnglish), Bradford 
Gowen (Music) and Robert McCoy 

Here is a description of the proj- 
ect that each award winner will 

• Kelly, assistant professor of 
architecture, will examine the role 
of landscape in American architec- 
ture. According tt) Kelly, before 
World War 11, a tradition of stew- 
ardship of the landscape in Ameri- 
can architecture existed that has 
since declined. Kelly will study ex- 
amples from this tradition such as 
Diunbnrton Oaks, and, bv con- 
structing drawings and plans of 
such buildings and landscapes, 
make these past ideas more acces- 
sible to contemporary architects. 

• Lapinski, professor of art and 
internationally known lithographer, 
will produce a series of large prints. 
In his work, he will develop wnll- 
size images in which he combines 
several individual prints into one 
large work. Examples of this work 
will be included in forthcoming 
exhibitions in Poland, Italy and 

• McCarty, assistant professor of 
art, will conduct research related to 
his sculpture in Berlin, Prague, and 
what was formerly East Germany. 
Several years ago, the artist traveled 

to Berlin and found that his 
observations of the Berlin Wall 
influenced his work. He will re- 
explore that influence in light of 
changes wrought by destruction of 
the Wall. 

• Frosch-Schroder, assistant 
professor of dance, will work with 
members of the Ghanaian com- 
munity in Washington D.C. to de- 
velop a modified version of Nutata, 
a Ghanaian coming of age ceremony 
for girls. As part of the project, 
Frosch-Schroder is dealing with the 
question of how cultural traditions 
can be integrated into modem 
societies. In its traditional form, 
Nutata is a week-long 

ceremony — an unrealistic commit- 
ment for persons living and work- 
ing in contemporary Washington. 
Frosch-Schroder, who has studied 
Ghanaian dance, is working on how 
to modify the ceremony while 
maintaining its integrity. 

• Bradford Gowen, associate 
professor of music and head of the 
department's piano division, will 
concentrate on the music of Ameri- 
can composers from the 1930s and 
1940s including Irving Fine, Robert 
Kurka and Vincent Persichetti. Not 
only will Gowen work with music 
new to him, but he will also explore 
new ways of playing. For the past 
five years, Gowen has suffered from 
a performance-related injury. 
Through a long period of research 
and reflection on the physical aspect 
of perforining, Gowen has revised 
his technique — theoretically — and 
wil! now work to put his new ideas 
into practice. 

• f^obert McCoy, associate pro- 
fessor of music, will develop a Rus- 
sian song repertoire for voice and 
piano from the work of such com- 
posers as Arensky, Glinka, Gliere, 
Borodin and Tchaikovsky. Much of 
the vocal repertoire of these com- 
posers is largely unknown to the 
musical public. McCoy, a pianist, 

Tadeusz Lapinski will work on a new series of lithographs with a t991-92 
Creative and Performing Arts grant. Lapinski's 1965 lithograph, "Mediation," 
is an example of his work. 

will collaborate with mezzo-so- 
prano Linn Maxwell, a College Park 
graduate, on the project. A compact 
disc is expected to result from the 

• Susan Leonardi, associate pro- 
fessor of English, will complete the 
writing of a short story collection 
entitled "Nun Stories." The project 
includes eight stories set in a wo- 
men's monastery in California's 
Sierra foothills. Leonardi has com- 
pleted first drafts of all but one of 
the stories and will work on refining 
and revising the stories. 

Byhfi Btisek 

History and Philosophy of Science Colloquia 
Scheduled During Spring 

Do you want to look for ways to 
stop the population explosion using 
the lessons of the past? Do you 
wonder if Johannes Kepler was a 
cheat? Or, have you questioned 
why physics is a poor model for 
understanding physics? These and 
other scientific questions will be 
pondered during the following col- 
luquia sponsored this semester by 
the Committee on the History and 
Philosophy of Science and the In- 
stitute for Physical Science and 

February 21, Mary Kilbourne 
Matossian, Department of Mistory, 
will discuss, "Flow to Stop the Popi- 
ulation Explosion: The Lessons of 
History" at 4 p.m. in Room 2283 of 
the Zoo/ Psych Building. 

February 28, Sandra 1 larding of 
the University of Delaware will ex- 
plain "Why Physics is a Poor Model 
for Physics," at 4 p.m. in Room 2283, 
Zoo/Psych Building. 

March 21, Vincent Brannigan, 
College Park a.ssociate professor of 
consumer economics, will talk about 
"Probability and Toxic Torts: The 
Blue Bus Hits Schrodinger's Cat," at 
4 p.m. in Room 1400, Marie Mount 

April 4, Philip Kitcher of the 
University of California at San 
Diego will discuss the "Evolution of 
Darwinian Thought" at 3:30 p.m. in 
Room 2203 of the Art /Sociology 
Building. This lecture is also a part 
of the Graduate School Distin- 
guished Lecture Series. 

April n, Robert Brandon of 
Duke University will discuss the 
"Theory of Evolution" (tentative 
title) at'4 p.m. in Room 2283 of the 
Zoo/ Psych Building. 

April 18, Job Kozhamthadan of 
De Nobile College, Pune, India will 
ask "Did Kepler Cheat?" at 4 p.m. in 
Room 2283 of the Zoo/ Psych 
April 25, Jeffrey Bub and Allen 
Stairs of the Department of Phil- 
osophy and physicist Carroll Alley 
will hold the "John Bell Memorial 
Symposium on the Foundations of 
Quantum Mechanics," at 3:30 p.m. 
in Room 2283 of the Zoo/ Psych 

For more detail about these 
events call 405-5691. 


19 9 1 


College-Bound Program Offers Employee Discount 

High school juniors and seniors whose parents work for the 
university are eligible for a special discount on a program that lets 
them get ahead of the college game by brushing up on their skills 
this spring at the Learning Assistance Service in the Counseling 
Center. The College- Bound Program, which includes a variety of 
academic skills workshops, will be held Mondays from 4:30 p.m. to 
6;30 p.m. beginning February 18. It includes individualized self- 
help programs and workshops with special focus on study skills 
development and exposure to college resources. For children of 
UM System employees, the cost is $97.50; for all others it is $195.00. 
For information, call the Learning Assistance Service at (301 ) 314- 

Molecular-cell ttiologist 
Gunler Blobel will come 
to campus as Wellcome 
Visiting Prolessor. 

Psychology Program Brings Mental 
Health Services to Elderly People 

"The elderly are often much more 
hesitant about seeking help from a 
mental heaith clinic or professional," 
savs Bruce Fretz, professor of 
p.'iychology and director of the 
NlMH-funded Geropsychology 
Practicum [Placement Program for 
minuritv psychology trainees. 

"The elderly do not readily seek 
out help when they are lonely and 
depressed," he adds. 

Fretz aiid his predoctoral gero- 
psychology trainees are helping to 
solve this problem by taking mental 
health care to the elderly in non- 
traditional settings, such as acute 
care hospitals, mobile menta! health 
clinics, income-assisted seniors 
residences, and adult day care 

The first contacts of many elderly 
persons with mental health pro- 
fessionals, at least for those not di- 
rectly committed to psvchiatric hos- 
pitals or nursing homes, are most 
likely to occur through the consul- 
tation requests from residential 
communities, and hospitals, or re- 
ferral from emergency rooms, adult 
protectitm services, churches and 
family service agencies, he says. 

"You can't force services on 
someone," says Michelle HoUiday, a 
student trainee in the prograni. "But 
you can j^et vour foot in the door by 
establishing a rapport and opening 

up an individual to the idea of using 
mental health services." 

Holiiday recalled an elderly 
schizophrenic woman who would 
not allow Holiiday to enter her 

"For most of the time 1 was 
visiting her — two and a half 
months — 1 had to talk to her from 
the second floor landing," says 

But slowly, Hollidav was able to 
win the woman's tritst, eventually 
convincing her to take a trip to the' 
mall and have lunch with Holiiday 
and the elderly woman's caregiver. 

By overcoming this uncertainty 
and encou raffing the elderly to seek 
help from the mental health field, 
says Fretz, more can be done in 
preventing mental health problems 
seen in the elderly, such as depres- 

"The more depressed a person is 
the less able he or she is to take care 
of themselves, ' says Fretz. "They 
become so depressed that they can 
no longer care for themselves, 
although they are physically able." 

Fretz savs that he encourages 
students in the pmgram to develop 
what he calls a "lobby relationship." 
Students are told to deliberately 
spend time in the lobby of senior 
citizens' residences — usually a pop- 
ular meeting place. 

"Before long the word gets 
around and people are wondering, 
'who is that person in the lobby?' " 
says Fretz. 

Soon conversations begin and 
trust is established, as the student is 
introduced to one elderly person by 

"Usually, by the time the student 
has been in the residence for a 
month,- his or her schedule book is 
verv full," he says. 

Fretz has been pleased with the 
outcomes for both the students in 
training and the elderly who are 
being helped. 

"We're helping the elderly to 
understand and deal with such 
issues as transition, suddenly hav- 
ing to leave one's homo, and the 
loneliness that often accompanies 
that transition," he savs. 

"Students trained in these set- 
tings," he adds, "iearn not only how 
to provide psychological ser\ice to 
needy elderly, but al.s(i learn how 
the other professional services in 
such settings might be modified to 
provide an environment that in- 
cludes a greater number of features 
that can help in the prevention of 
both physical and mental health 

L/sK Givgon/ 

Leading Molecular Cell Biologist to 
Visit College Park as Special Lecturer 

Gunter Blobel, an internation- 
ally-recognized molecular cell biolo- 
gist, will lecture at College Park Feb. 
27 and 28 as the IQ'?! Burroughs 
Wellcome Visiting Professor in Bas- 
ic Medical Sciences (Cell Biology). 

Blobel' s public lecture, "Nuclear 
Lamina and Pore Complexes," will 
be held February 28, 3:,'?0-5 p.m. in 
Room 1240 of the Zoology-Psychol- 
ogv Building. A seminar for Molec- 
ular and Cellular Biology faculty, 
"hitracelluiar Protein Traffic Across 
Membranes," will be held February 
27, from n(von to 1 p.m., in room 
12t)8 of the Zoology- Psychology 
Building. This visit and related ac- 
tivities represent one of the new 
initiatives and highlights in the de- 
velopment of the Graduate Program 
in Molecular and Cell Biology at 
College Park. 

Blobel, a professor of biology at 
The Rockefeller University, New 
York, is recognized for having ted 
the way to numerous discoveries in 
fundamental biology, including de- 
velopment of the signal hypothesis 
in protein synthesis. 

"This is one of the most seminal 
discoveries in biology and has 
served as the fundamental basis for 

specific targeting of proteins in and 
out of the cell," says Inder K. Vijay, 
acting director of the Ph.D. Pn>gram 
in Molecular and Cell Biokigy on 

Blobel' s current research is at the 
verv cutting edge of cell biology. A 
scientist of stellar credentials, he is 
the recipient of manv awards and 
htmors worldwide, including 
membership in the National 
Academy of Sciences and honorary 
memberships in the Japanese 
Biochemical Society and the Ger- 
man Society of Cell Biology. He was 
the president of the American 
Society of Cell Biology for I WO. 
Blobel is one of the 1 ()0 most cited 
scientists in history, having been 
cited in more than 10,01)0 publica- 

The program is being sponsored 
through cooperation between the 
Colleges of Agriculture and Life 
Sciences and the Center for Agri- 
cultural Biotechnology, Maryland 
Biotechnology Institute. 

The Wellcome Visiting Profes- 
sorship is being supported by a 
grant from the Burroughs Wellcome 

Fimd, which is administered bv Ihe 
Federation of American Societies for 
Experimental Biology. 

Smith to Direct 
Research Bureau 

lames L. Smith, an authority on 
t)il resources and policy, has been 
appointed the new director of the 
Bureau of Business and Economic 
Research. A professor in the de- 
partment of economics, Smith had 
taught at the University of Houston 
from 1483 to 1490, where he also 
was director of the university's 
Center for Public Policy. 

I le holds a B.S. degree from the 
University of Illinois and M.A. and 
Ph.D. degrees in economics from 
Ffarvard. He was tm the economics 
faculty at Illinois and has been a 
researcher with the MIT Energy 
La bt) ra t o r V a n d B roo k h a ve n 
National Laboratory's applied 
mathematics department. 

Smith has written and lectured 
extensively on the petroleum 
industry and served as a consultant 
to numerous oil and natural gas 
companies and associations. 




19 9 1 

Annual Minority Student Job Fair Set 

The 14th annual Minority Student Job Fair will be held Wednes- 
day, Feb. 20 in the Grand Ballroom of the Stamp Student Union. The 
fair is co-sponsored by the Career Development Center and the 
Office of Minority Student Education. More than 100 organizations 
ranging from non-profit to private, federal, state and local agencies 
will be represented. Open to both undergraduate and graduate 
students, the fair offers opportunities to learn more about intern- 
ships, ct>op programs as well as full-time positions. To register, 
contact OMSE at x55616. To obtain dates and locations of mandatory 
Job Fair preparation seminars, call CDC at x47225. 

Sharon Harley 

Campus Women Describe Their 
Involvement with Civil Rights 

Rhonda Williams 

For several university women 
who came of age in the midst of the 
Civil Rights movement, the struggle 
reached so far as to touch the pencil 
sharpener in a second grade 

Six campus women, four faculty- 
staff members and two students, 
described their experience with and 
relationship to the Civil Rights 
movement in a recent Women 
Studies-sponsored workshop, "We 
Were There: African- American Wo- 
men and the Civil Rights Move- 
ment," held in association with 
Black History Month, The women 
spanned a generational line that 
included college students of the 
early l%Os and current undergrad- 
uates. And all made clear that Civil 
Rights is not something in their 
pasts — the struggle continues to res- 
onate in their lives. 

Gladys Brown, director of the 
Office of Human Relations, opened 
the program by telling her tale of 
the pencil sharpener, a story that 
illustrated how fundamentally the 
issue of equal rights has affected the 
lives of these African American 

As a second -grader in a Balti- 
more elementary school in the late 
]430s, Bnvwn found herself in a 
classroom that was integrated in a 
legal sense only. Black and white 
students were assigned seats on 
opposite sides of the room, with 
black students prohibited from en- 
croaching on the white side after the 
final bell. 

Not coinciden tally, the amenities 
of the classroom — the teacher's 
desk, the plants, the waste can and 
the pencil sharpener — all sat on the 
white side. Faced with this elemen- 
tary segregation. Brown waged her 
first protest action. One day, she 
crossed the dividing line after the 
bell and earned her first suspension. 

Throughout her childhood and 
young adulthood in Baltimore, 
Brown faced and resisted similar 
obstacles. She described how she 
and friends took guerilla sips from a 
"white only" drinking fountain in a 
nearby neighborhood park; in high 
school she faced the gnashing teeth 
of a police dog during a protest 
against inequitable discipline 
policies; at law school she helped 
organize action against a dean who 
felt that the grade of "A" was be- 
yond the abilities of black students, 

I laving experienced and fought 
such inequities as a youth. Brown 
described an adult career as a law- 
yer that has revolved around ques- 
tions of social justice— housing, the 
rights of prisoners and her current 
role with the university. 

"A movement starts with other 
individuals moving toward a com- 
mon goal," she said, 

Mary Cothran, director of the 
o f f ice o f M i nor i ty S tu d e n t Ed u ca - 
tion, described how witnessing both 

the distressing and inspiring sides 
of the Civil Rights stniggle 
influenced her. 

The Alabama native recalled 
such demoralizing sights as the 
stoning of buses of visiting Freedom 
Marchers and a school field trip to a 
hospital where black patients were 
treated separately and inadequately. 
By contrast, she remembered the 
hopefulness in hearing the Civil 
Rights cause articulated positively 
through the speeches and writings 
of Martin Luther King Jr. 

For Cothran, these experiences as 
a young adult affirmed her belief in 
the importance of political and 
social action. 

"We're still in the civil rights 
struggle," she said. "You must know 
who you are, what you believe and 
then act on your beliefs." 

Sharon Harley, associate profes- 
sor of Afro-American Studies, des- 
cribed the nurturing of her personal 
radicalization in the late 1%0s at an 
eminently conservative institution: 
the St. Mary -of-the- Woods women's 
college in Terre Haute, Ind. The 
Washington D.C. native described 
the edifying parallel of the racism of 
an overwhelmingly white college 
and the counsel of a Black Panther 

Harley soon joined the Black 
Panthers herself and, along with her 
roommate, "borrowed" food from 
the campus dining hall to distribute 
to the poor. On commencement day, 
to the chagrin of her parents, she 
wore a huge Black Panther button 
on her graduation gown. 

While somewhat self-effacing in 
discussing her Black Panther days, 
she noted the link between that ex- 
perience and the scholarly work she 
has since done. When she returned 
to Washington, D.C. as a graduate 
student at Howard University, she 
and radical friends pushed hard to 
search for the role of wt)men in 
African American history. 

"In many ways, I'm a revolu- 
tionary in professional attire,..l be- 
lieve that everything you do should 

be designed to help with the 
struggle," Harley says. 
Rhonda Williams, assistant pro- 
fessor of Afro- American Studies, 
was born in 1957 and was a child 
when the movement became most 
active. She recalled her parents 
forming a fair housing commission 
in Athens, Ohio. One reason: to help 
in the search for a family home after 
her father became the first black 
faculty member at a university 

Her father's later move to a uni- 
versity in Bellingham, Wash. — 
another communitv undistin- 
guished by its cultural diversity — 
furthered her sense that society re- 
mained in need of change. As a 
junior high student there, Williams 
listened as her classmates discussed 
urban riots elsewhere in the 

"Why can't other black people be 
like the Williamses?" several 
classmates asked. Williams did not 
take the comment as a compliment. 

Through her parents, Williams 
saw an example of activism, and 
through her own experiences the 
continuing need for activism. 

"It is crucial for young people of 
each generation to be exposed to the 
struggle. ..That's what 1 see as being 
my w'ork as a teacher," Williams 

Undergraduate students Maieka 
Hansard and Robin Burt affirmed 
that the issues discussed by the fac- 
ulty-staff members remained alive 
for their generation. 

"It's important to help others to 
understand who you are, to share 
that with people who do not un- 
derstand your culture," Burt said. 

Brian Busek 

Nominations Sought for 
Minority Achievement Awards 

The President's Commission on 
Ethnic Minority Issues invites 
members of the campus community 
to submit nominations for the 1991 
Minority Achievement Awards. 

The awards recognize employ- 
ees, students and individual units 
who have made substantial contri- 
butions to the goal of creating an 
institution of excellence through 
diversity at College Park. Awards 

will be made to an individual in 
faculty, administrator /associate 
staff, classified staff, undergraduate 
and graduate student categories as 
well as to academic and non-aca- 
demic units. 

Nominations and supporting 
materials should be sent to Ray 
Gillian, assistant to the president, 
1 1 H Main Administration Bldg, not 
later than March 12. 


19 9 1 


New Questions about Old Classics 

The classics department lecture series, "Speakers of Words and 
Doers of Deeds: Character and Motivation in Homer," continues this 
week with a presentation by W. Thomas MacCary of Hofstra Univer- 
sity, Tuesday, Feb. 19 at 4 p.m., 2309 Art/Soc Building. MacCary' s 
question, 'To What Extent Are We All Achilles?," will be responded 
to by Eva Stehie, assistant professor of classics. The series, co-spon- 
sored by the College of Arts and Humanities and the Graduate 
School, will continue throughout the semester, addressing topics 
such as "Respect and Disrespect in the Odyssei/," "Gender in the 
Homeric Epics," and "Reading Penelope." Watch for these and other 
upcoming lectures. For info call Lillian Doherty at the Classics 
department, 405-2022. 


Ray Gillian, assistant to ttie 
president, will t>e Kighligtitlng 
points from his report, "Access 
is Not Enough," at the Coun- 
seling Center Research and 
Development Meeting, Wednes- 
day, Feb. 20, noon-1 p.m., 0114 
Shoemaker Hall. Call 314-7677 
(or info. 


Art Exhibition, ihree corcurreni 
exhibitions featuDig New Deal 
Images. Contemporary Prims trom 
IhB Private Cctlection. and The 
And/ Wari)ol Athlete Series, to- 
day-March 15. The Ari Galterv. 
Call 5-2763 lor mfo. 

Campus Recreation Ten^pin 
Fitness Challenge, loday-May 
13 Call 4.72iafor into. 

Meteorology Seminar; Things 
We Do ana Don't Know about 
Climate Change." Richafd 
Lindzen. MIT, Cambridge. MA, 
3:30 p.m.. 2114 Computer and 
Space Sciences, reception at 3 
p.m. Call 5-5392 tof info. 

Horticulture Seminar: 'Changes 
in Cataiase Activiiy in Pcsl-Har- 
vest Carnations." SI even A. 
Adman, grad. Student. Horticul- 
ture. 4 p.m., 0128 Holzaplei. Call 
5-4336 for info. 

Entomology Colloquium: "Phy- 
togeny of Some Plant Herbivore 
Interactions." Brian Farreil. Ento- 
mology, 4 p.m.. 0200 Symons. 
Call 5-391 2 for info 

• Psychology Dtstlnguished 
SpeaKer: The Crisis of Com- 
plexion in the Blacl( Community." 
Curtis Banli, Howard U,, 4 p.m.. 
reception following, 1243 Zoo.' 
Psych Call 5-5866 for info. 

Space Science Seminar: The 
Quiet Terrestrial Ring Current; 
Data and lufodeling," Rob 
Sheldon, 4:30 p.m„ 1113 Com- 
puter and Space Sciences. Call 5- 
4829 for info. 

♦ Campus Pro-Choice Advo- 
cacy Lecture: "Women of Color 
and Reproductive Freedom: Does 
It Exist?," 1139 Stamp Student 
Union. Call 4-7174 for info. 

* Blues Harmonica Workshop, 
featuring blues artist 
"Chtcagobeau." 7 p.m., 3123 
Soutfi Campus Dining Hall. Call 4- 
71 74 for info. 

Movie; The Krays. 7:15 and 9:45 
p.m., Hoff Theater, Call 4-HOFF 
for info." 


Seminar in Ecology, Evolution, 
and Behavior: "Inbreeding Not 
Depressing in 9\ViV. Lady's Slip- 
pers." Douglas Gill, Zoology, 
noon. I20e Zoo/Psych. Call 5- 

6884 for info. 

Southern History Forum, pre- 
sentation by Freedmens and 
Southern Society Project mem- 
bers Ira Berlin. Leslie Rowland. 
and Steve Miller, noon, 21 1 9 
Francis Scott Key. Call 5-4258 for 

Physics Colloquium: 'Is the 
Universe a Small One?." Fang 
Lizhi, Institute for Advanced 
Study. Princeton. I>JJ, 4 p.m , 1410 
Physics, tea reception, 3:30 p.m. 
Cad 5-5953 for info. 

Classics Department Lecture: 
ToWhai Extent Are We All 
Achilles?," W. Thomas MacCary, 
Hofstra U.: response. Eva Stehie, 
Classics, 4 p.m., 2309 AfVSoc. 
Call 5-2013 for info. 

* Business Lecture: 'Economic 

Empowerment in the Black Com- 
munity," John Rave, Ma|estic 
Eagles Financial Corp,, 7 p.m„ 
location TBA. Call 4-7174 for 


Movie: The Krays. 4:45. 7:1 5. 

and 9:45 p.m., Hoff Ttieater. Call 
4.H0FF for info,* 


sion: E5 students and 
seniors. Call 5-5548 for info.* 



* 14th Annual Minority Student 
Job Fair, feaiunno repre- 
sentatives from 100 organisations, 
9a,m.-12p.m„ 1-3:30 p.m.. 
Grand Ballroom, Stamp Student 
Union. Call 5-5616 for into. 

Employee Development Semi- 
nar: "English Refresher," today 

and tomorrow, 9 a.m. -4 p.m.. 
0105 Adult Education Center. Call 
5-5651 for info.* 

Counseling Center Research 
and Development Meeting: 

'Access is Mot Enougfi," Ray Gil- 
lian, assistant to the president, 
noon-lp.m,, 01 1 4 Snoemalter. 
Call 4-7677 for info. 

Molecular and Cell Biology 
Seminar: "Analysis of Protein 
Folding Pathways," John Moult, 
Center for Advanced Research in 
Biotecfinology, 12:0Spm„ 1208 
Zoo,'Psych. Call 5-6991 tor info. 

* Ari Lecture/Presentation, 

Keith Morrison, Art, 12:30 p.m., 
1309 Art'Soc, Call 5-1445 for info. 

* Live Interactive Broadcast; 
The Rise in Campus Racism," 
teleconference from Black Issues 

m Higher Education, 1-3 p.m.. 
Media Resource Room, Hornbake 
Library. Call 4-71 74 for into. 

Systems Research Center Sys- 
tems Seminar: "Theory and Ex- 
periments in Robot Juggling," Dan 

Koditschek. YaleU.. 2p,m'l112 
A.V, Williams BIdg. Call 5-6634 
for info. 

Anthropology Lecture; Towards 

an Anthropology of Dreaming." 
John Caughey, American Studies, 
3:30-5p,m., T114 Woods. Call 5- 

1423 for info. 

Meteorology Seminar; "Sensitiv- 
ity Analysis usinn an Adjoint of 
the PSIJ.'NCAR Mesoscale 
Model." Ron Ernco. NCAR, Boul- 
der, CO 2:30 p.m., coffee sensed, 
2 p.m.. 21 14 Computer and 
Space Sciences. Call 5-5392 tor 

Movie: 3rd Arjimation Celebration, 
4:30, 7:15^ and 9:45 p.m., Hoff 
Theater, Call 4-HOFF for into,' 

* Woritshop: 'Building Bridges: 
A Connection ot Cultures,' 7-10 
p,m., Annapolis multipurpose 
room. Call 4-71 74 for info. 

Women's Basketball vs. 

Virginia, 7:30 p,m. Cole Reld 
House. Call 4-7054 for info." 

Writers Here and Now Reading, 

Alan Cheuse. novelist, 8 o.m., 
Maryland Room, Marie Mount. 
Cair5-3820 for info. 

Dance Pertormance; "Exalta- 
tion," 8 p.m.. studic'theater. 
Dante BIdg. Call 5-3180 for info," 

Danish Lecture: "Dano-Norwe- 
gian Literature," Susanne Bernth, 
l2:30-l:45_p.m., 2122 Jimenez. 
Call 5-4097for info. 

Systems Research Center Sys- 
tems Seminar; 'Prospects for IC- 

Based, MicroElectromeclianical 
Devices," Kaigham J, Gabriel. 

AT&TBetlLaBs, 3-4p,m,, 1l50 
ITV BIdg. Call 5-5634 tor info. 

Meteorology Seminar; "On Fle- 

moving the inilial Spin-up Effect 
from tfSe COLA GCM bv Diabatic 
Initiataalton," Michael Fox- 
Rabinowitz and Brian Gross. US- 
RAatNASA'GSFC, 3;30p.m.. 
21 14 Computer and Space Sci- 
ences, reception at 3 p.m. Call 5- 
5392 for info. 

Sports Forum: "Big- Time Spons 

at Maryland: Asset or Liability?," 
Angy Geiger, athletic director; 
Barbara Bergmann. Economics; 
and studenlfaculty panel, 3:30 
p.m., 0109 Hornbake Library. Call 
5-4962 for info 

History and Philosophy q( Sci- 
ence Colloquium: 'flow to Stop 

the Population Explosion; The 
Lessons of History.' Mary 
Kilbourne Matossian, 4 p.m.. 2283 

Zoo'Psych, Call 5-5691 for info. 

Computer Science Apple Edu- 
cation Series Broadcast: "Macki- 
ntosh Solutions for University of 
Administrators," to be shown 4-5 
p.m.. 4205 Hornbake Library. Call 
5-2950 for info. 

Movie: Srd Animation Celebration, 
4:30, 7:15. and 9:45p.m., Hoff 
Theater. Call 4-HOFF for info." 

Reliability Engir»eerlng Seminar: 
"Severe Accident Risks: An As- 
sessment of Five U.S. Nuclear 
Power Plants,' Joseph Murphy, 
Nuclear Regulatory Commission. 
5:15-6:15 p.m. 21 IS Chemical 
and Nuclear Enqineering BIdg. 
Call 5-3887 or f-38B3 for info 

Washington Area Seminar on 
Early American History: "Debt 

Servitude on Maryland's Eastern 
Shore. 1700-1800," Chnstine 
Daniels Lehigh U , 8 p.m., 1 104 
Stamp Student Union; dinner pre- 
ceeding prog^ram, 6 p.m,. Garden 
Restaurant. Adult Education Cen- 
ter. Call 5-4297 for info.' 


Geology Seminar; 'Noble Gases 

in Mineral.'Melt Systems: Tracing 
the Evolution of Terrestrial Planet 
Atmospheres ,' C, Leigh 
Broadhurst, rlASA'Goddard, 
Greenbeit, 11 a.m.. 0105 
Hornbake Library, Call 5-2783 for 

Mental Health Lunch 'n Learn: 

"Boundary Violations in Psycho- 
therapy," Tlichard Epstein, psychi- 
atrist, Beihesda, 1-2 p.m., 3100E 
Health Center. Call 4.8106 for 


"Current Status on the Neurobiol- 
ogy of Alzheimer's Disease," 
Gerald Higgins. National Insti 
aino. Baltimore, noon-1 p.m.. 


jerald Higgins. National Instit. of 
Agi no. Baltimore, noon-1 p.m., 
ianoo/Psych. Call 5-6884 tor 

Movie: 3rd Animation Celebration. 
4:30, 7:15, 9:45 p.m„ and mid- 
night, Hoff Theater, (iall 4-HOFF 
for info.' 


Men's Basketball vs. Wake 
Forest, 1 p,m,, Cole Field House, 
Call 4-7064 for info,' 

Movie: 3rd Animation Celebration 
2,4:30, 7:15. 9:45 p.m,, and mid- 
night, Hoff Theater, Call 4-HOFF 
for info,' 

Women's Basketball vs. Wake 
Forest, 7:30 p,m.. Cole Field 
House. Call 4^7064 for into." 

Artist Scholarship Benefit Con- 
cert; James McDonald, tenor, 
faculty member at the University 
ol Maryland, and Ruth Ann 
McDonald, piano, 8 p.m., Tawes 
Recital Hall, $10 standard admis- 

Dance Performance for Chil- 
dren, Improvisations Unlimited, 2 
o.m.. Dance Studio/Theatre. Call 
5-31 90 tor info. 

Movie; 3rd Animation Celebration, 
2,4:30, 7:15and 9:45 p.m., Hoff 
Theater, Call 4-HOFF for info,' 

University Community Con- 
cerls, ttie Amsterdam Loeki Star- 
dust Quartet, program TBA, 3 
p,m . Adult Education Center. $17 
standard admission $14.50 stu- 
dents and seniors. Call 80-4239 
for info.* 


Geology Seminar: "Testing an 

Explostves-Laden Aquifier, 
Umatilla Army Depot, Oregon,' 
Mark McBride, Dames and Moore. 
Beihesda, 11 a.m., 0105 Horn- 
bake Library, Call 5-2783 for info. 

Horticutture Seminar; 'Use of 
Molecular Genetics and RFLP 
Mapping tor Crop Improvement in 
Blueberries," Lisa Rowland. tJS- 
DA. ARS, Beltsville, MO. 4 p.m.. 
0128 Holzapfet. Call 5-4336 for 

Entomology Colloquium: 

'Newer Chemistry Compatible 
wilh IPM in Cotton." Julius Menn, 
USDA-ARS. 4 p.m.. 0200 
Symons. Call f 391 2 lor info. 

Space Science Seminar: 

"Charge-Sign DepenOent Solar 
Modulation of t-fO GV Cosmic 
Rays," Evelyn Tuska. Bartoi Re- 
search Instifute 4:30 p.m., 1 1 13 
Computer and Space Sciences, 
Call 5-4829 for into. 

Science, Technology, and Soci- 
ety Program Lecture: 'Reprodu- 
clive Technologies and Repro- 
ductive Choice, RuthSchwartz 
Cowan. State tJ. of New York at 
Stony Brook, 4:30 p.m., 2309 
Art'Soc. Call 5-5271 for info. 

* Radio, Television, and Film 
Department Seminar; "Minority 
Broadcasters: A New Chapter, 9 
a.m. -5 p.m Volunteer Firemen's 
Room, Adult Education Center. 
Call 5-6261 for info, 

Physics Colloquium; "Laser 
Cooling and the Coldest Atoms 
Ever," William Phillips. fJational 
Institute for Standards and Tech- 
nology. 4 p.m., 1410 Physics, tea 
reception. 3:30 p.m. Call 5-5953 
for info. 

Movie; Avalon, 7:15 and 9:45 
p.m., Hoff Theater. Call 4-HOFF 

tor into.' 


Counseling Center Research 
and Development Meeting; "The 
Effects of fine Vietnam Era on the 
Conduct of the Persian Gulf War," 
Lois Vietrl, Government and Poli- 
tics, noon-1 p,m,. 0106-0114 
Shoemaker. Call 4.7677 ior into. 

Center for Global Change Col- 
loquium, Alan Teramura. Botany, 
noon-1 :30 p.m. (bring lunch), 
11 37 Stamp Student Union. Call 
80-4155 tor info. 

Movie: Avalon. 4:45. 7:15, and 
9:45p.m.. Hoff Theater. Call 4- 
HOFF lor info' 

Architecture Lecture: 'Computer 

Applications in Architecture," Wil- 
liam Mitchell, Harvard U.. 7:30 
p.m.. Auditorium, Architecture 
BIdg, Call 5-6284 for info, 

Guarneri String Quartet Open 
Rehearsal, 8 p.m.. Walters Gal- 
lery (Baltimore). Call 5-5548 for 

' Admission charge for this event. 
All others are free. 

* Btadt History Month event. 



Improvisations Unlimited delights a young audience with its "Dance 
Pertormance for Children," Sunday, Fet). 24 at 2 p.m., In the Studio/ 
Theatre of the Dance Building. The pertormance is free, but 
reservations are required; call 405-3190. 




19 9 1