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FEBRUARY 8. 1993 

Ira Berlin Named 

Acting Dean for Undergraduate Studies 

Calling his appointment "a symbol 
of our commitment to integrate teach- 
ing and research in the search for a 
new dean," Acting Provost Jacob 
Goldhaber recently named Ira Berlin 
to the post of Acting Dean for Under- 
graduate Studies. 

Effective April 1, Berlin will 
assume the position vacated by 
Kathrvn Mohrm.m, who will become 
president of Colorado College in Col- 
orado Springs. 

Widely respected as a scholar and 
ten c her, Berlin shares Gold ha ber's 
goal of making undergraduate educa- 
tion a meeting point for teaching and 
research (see his acceptance letter on 
page three). 

"The relationship between teach- 
ing and research should be reciprocal 
and reinforcing," says Berlin, who 
received one of the university's Dis- 
tinguished Scholar-Teacher awards in 
1990. "That relationship is the 
strongest card we hold." 

As a professor in the History 

Department, Berlin has written exten- 
sively on American history in the 
nineteenth century, particularly on 
Southern and Afro-American life. He 
founded and (until 1991) directed the 
Freedmen and Southern Society Pro- 
ject. The project's multi-volume Free- 
dom: A Documentary History of 
Emancipation has been awarded the 
Thomas Jefferson Prize of the Society 
for History in the Federal Govern- 
ment and the J. Franklin Jameson 
Prize of the American Historical 

He also was named the state's 
1991 Outstanding Educator by the 
Maryland Association for ITigher 

During the search for a new dean, 
which Goldhaber says will begin 
sometime this spring, Berlin brings a 
specific agenda to integrate teaching 
and research. 

"We never can be small, but we 
can put students on the cutting edge 
of knowledge," says Berlin. 

"They have access 
here to resources not 
available at most insti- 

In addition to more 
involvement in the 
research process, 
Berlin hopes to pro- 
vide more opportuni- 
ties for students and 
faculty to interact — 
"we might do that 
through interdisci- 
plinary courses, the 
cluster program, and 
polv-seminars;" find 
ways to teach better in 
larger classes — "The 
answer is not just a 
lower student/faculty 
ratio;" and recruit bet- 
ter students- — "Nothing can make us 
a better university faster." 

— John Frit 

Ira Berlin 

Task Force Will Evaluate University's Compliance with ADA 

This month, a presidential task recommendations, will be delivered 

force will begin surveying all campus to President Kirwan sometime in 
departments to determine how Col- April, according to Bill Scales, chair 

lege Park complies with the Ameri- of the task force, 

cans with Disabilities Act (ADA) that "Generally, College Park fares 

went into effect in 1992. quite well; many departments have 

Results of the survey, along with implemented the ADA reforms on 

their own," says Scales, who is direc- 
tor of Disability Support Services. 
k^ I "But the self -assessment survej will 

show us where the entire university 
fj J | does anil dues not comply, and it will 

give us a prioritized list of improve- 
New Hispanic Association More than just ramps for existing 

Fot* fried buildings, ADA also requires that,l.v. Staff and Students [oin an y new construction be completely 

Together to Raise Awareness Z accessible, " ot f Paul Ta V lor ' a f s " 

tant director ot Engineering and 

_ , , _ , Architectural Services and a member 

Producing and Reproducing of the tesk force 

Knowledge "College Park has had a high stan- 

New Acting Dean for Undergraduate dard of compliance with the require- 

Studies Hopes to Reconnect q ments set out in the 1973 Rehabili- 

Research and Teaching J taticin Act, but ADA is more compre- 
hensive," says Taylor. "We'll need to 
Gretchen King Likes UMCP'S add elevators in some buildings, but 

Diversity our nrst priority will be to respond to 

New Alumni Officer Assumes 2 inirnediate complaints that affect the 

Duties.... fl most people. That's what the survey 

will tell us." 
Calendar Taylor says ADA is not just a 

..... .,, ., , | building code. Even more than phys- 

An Evening with Maya Angelou. / 

February 15 t: 

ical accessibility, ADA's broad 
reforms include protections for pro- 
gram accessibility. 

"The university must assure that 
all of its programs, publications, 
communications, athletic events and 
public events provide for full partici- 
pation by persons with disabilities," 
explains Rodnev Petersen, chair of 
the task force's subcommittee on pro- 
gram accessibility. 

Petersen cites examples of existing 
program accessibility such as sign 
and audio interpretation of Tawes 
Theatre performances, Braille menus 
in the dining halls, and accommoda- 
tions for testing (such as readers and 
extended time) which can be 
arranged through Disability Support 

In addition to the campus-wide 
survey, Petersen, who is campus 
compliance officer for the Office of 
Human Relations Programs, says his 
subcommittee will likely use focus 
groups of current students and 
employees with disabilities to assess 
Maryland's compliance with ADA. 

Like many public institutions 
addressing the ADA's requirements, 
the task force also expects employ- 
ment to be one of the most important 

continued on page 2 


O F 


A T 




GRID Deadline Approaching 

Applications for research are being accepted for the fourth annual 
Graduate Research Interaction Day, to be held April 2. Applications 
are available in the Graduate Student Government office, 1112 
Stamp Student Union, or by calling 314-8630. The deadline for all 
applications is February 12. 

Cornell Astronomy 
Professor Carl Sagan 
(left, facing front) and 
Maryland Physics 
Professor Roald Sagdeev 
(far right) confer at a sci- 
ence conference held in 
the UMUC Center of 
Adult Education to honor 
Sagdeev's 60th birthday. 
The January 17 & 18 
"Symposium on 
Environment. Energy and 
Space" included lectures 
by leading physicists, 
astronomers and engi- 
neers from the United 
States and Russia. 

New Association to Highlight Presence and 
Needs of Hispanic Community 

Seeking to highlight and increase 
Hispanic presence at College Park, a 
group met last semester to form the 
new Hispanic Faculty, Staff and 
Graduate Student Association. 

"Our role is to raise the conscious- 
ness of the administration about the 
value and importance of Hispanics as 
students and faculty, and to have 
Hispanics recognized as a minority," 
says Agriculture Professor William 
Rivera, the group's faculty represen- 

In addition to sponsoring Hispanic 
cultural events, the organization will 
attempt to boost Hispanic enrollment 
and retention at Maryland and make 
financial aid more available to His- 
panic students. 

According to the Office of Institu- 
tional Studies, there are 1,159 Hispanic 
faculty, staff, and students. 

Institutional Studies also says 50.5 

percent of Hispanic undergraduates 
complete their degrees after five 
years, compared with 55,3 percent for 
the entire student body. Part of the 
reason for this discrepancy may be 

"In terms of real dollars, Hispanics 
have the most unmet need [of any 
ethnic group], taking into account 
both family contributions and finan- 
cial aid," says Jairo Fuertes, the asso- 
ciation's president. 

"We can encourage the university 
to promote scholarships, fellowships 
and work study programs for His- 
panic students," says Rivera. In fact, 
the organization has already begun 
working with the Office of Financial 

Fuertes notes that only 3,6 percent 
of Maryland undergraduates are His- 
panic, compared with nearly 9 per- 
cent in the general U.S. population. 

ADA Survey Will Be Mailed This Month 

continued from page 1 

issues facing College Park. In fact. 
Title ! of the act is solely on employ- 

"ADA precludes employers from 
ruling out individuals based on per- 
ceived disabilities," says Brenda 
Dixon, chair of the task force's sub- 
committee on employment. "So 
we've removed questions about 
workman's compensation or a per- 
son's health from our employment 

But Dixon says her subcommit- 
tee's primary tasks will include 
assessing each department's knowl- 
edge of and compliance with ADA 
employment issues, which will likely 
have implications for training and 
communicating information about 
the university's policies. 

"We need to make sure the hiring 
authority in each department under- 
stands ADA guidelines," says Dixon, 
who is assistant director of Personnel 
Services. "We also need to see how 
and where accommodations for 
employees with disabilities should be 

Other members of the President's 
ADA Task Force include Jo-Ann 
Amadeo, Amel Anderson, Marilyn 
Berman, Cord ell Black, Stephen 
Block, Lawrence Bod in, Ray Gillian, 
George Goldenbaum, Gay Gullick- 
son, Thomas Heacock, Diana Jackson, 
James Liesener, Trudy Lindsey, Sher- 
ril Moon, Judith Peterson, Jack 
Purves, Frank Schlesinger, Shannon 
Whalen, and Margaret Zink. 

For more information, call 

— joint Fritz 

While this may reflect the fact that 
only 2.6 percent of Maryland resi- 
dents are Hispanic, Fuertes points 
out that Hispanics make up 15 per- 
cent of the D.C. population. 

"This is a national university. We 
want a situation that's more reflective 
of the country as a whole," says 
Fuertes, who is a graduate assistant 
in the Office of Multi-Ethnic Student 

The association's founders are 
modeling it after the Black Faculty 
and Staff Association, headed by 
Roberta Coates, who has been help- 
ing the Hispanic group get orga- 

Hispanics are defined as people of 
Spanish -speaking ancestry, according 
to Rivera. Fuertes adds, "There's not 
one Hispanic culture. There are so 

The group plans to publish a bilin- 
gual newsletter, which it will call 
either Presents — meaning present, in 
the sense of the Hispanic community 
being both here and now — or Equivn- 
tente — a name evoking the group's 
call for equivalency measures for His- 
panics at Maryland. 

Luis Restrepo, a graduate assistant 
in the Department of Spanish and 
Portuguese, will edit the newsletter, 
to be published twice a semester. 

The group is currently drafting a 
constitution, as well as considering 
such events as a Mav symposium, a 
Hispanic Heritage Day celebration in 
October and educational activities on 
international development led by 
Rivera, a development expert. 

— Solly Gnmatsh'in 


Outlook Is (he weekly faculty-staff newspaper serving 
the College Park campus community. 

Kathryn Costello 

Vice President (or 

Institutional Advancement 

Roland King 

Director of Public Information 

Judith B.'ilr 

Director of Creative Services 

John Fritz 


Heather Davis 

Student Writer 

Solly Gran at stein 

Student Writer 

Laurie Gaines 

Editorial Assistant 

John T. Consoll 

Format Designer 

Kerstin A. Neteler 

Layout & Production 

Al Danegger 


Jennifer Grogan 

Production Interns 

Susan Heller 

Robert tie nk e 

Letters to the editor, story suggestions, campus inlor 
maliofi & calendar items are welcome. Please submit 
all material at least two weeks before the Monday of 
publication. Send it to Editor Outlook, 2101 Turner 
Building, through campus mail or to University of 
Maryland. College Park. MD 20742. Our telephone 
number is (301) 405-4621. Electronic mail address is Fax number is (301 ( 314-9344. 

t>l MAHVI AM) Al 1 1>I 





1 9 9 3 

Blood Drive to be Held February 11 

The American Red Cross is holding a blood drive on Thursday/ 
February 11, in the Prince George's Room of the Stamp Student 
Union from 10:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. An appointment may be 
arranged for convenience by calling (301) 559-8745. 

Teaching and Research: "Two Sides of the Same Coin" 

(The following is Ira Berlin's letter to 
Acting Provost Jacob Gold ha ber 
accepting the position of Acting Dean 
for Undergraduate Studies) 

You honor me greatly with your 
invitation to succeed Kathryn 
Mohrman as dean for undergraduate 
studies, if only for a year and a half. I 
have thought it over and tried to put 
the job in the context of my own 
experience as a research scholar and a 
classroom teacher. 

As a teacher, one of the qualities of 
classroom life I have come to value is 
naivete — especially my own. In 1969, 
when 1 entered the professoriate, I 
presumed that teaching and research 
were two sides of the same coin — the 
advancement of knowledge, I was 
soon disabused of that idea. 
Teaching was rewarded or (more 
rarely) punished only at the 
extremes, depending upon whether 
one was very good or very bad. Most 
of my colleagues — like myself- — were 
neither, so it was perhaps fortunate 
that we were judged by our abilities 
as researchers. 

Indeed, while my university — and 
the ones at which I subsequently 
taught — established elaborate mea- 
sures to judge my productivity as a 
research scholar, none bothered to 
measure — or even develop the crite- 
ria to measure — my ability as a teach- 
er. 1 don't believe my experience in 
this regard is unusual. 

Without question, the focus of the 
university's mission on the produc- 
tion of knowledge has paid hand- 
some dividends. American 
universities — -the University of Mary- 
land among them — have become the 
great engines of knowledge in the 
United States and the world. Our 
success is recognized in dozens of 
ways, not least by the thousands of 
young scholars who come from all 
over the world to study in our class- 

Yet, the university's success has 
also had a price, and ironically, that 
price has been the neglect of its peda- 
gogical mission. Simply put, we are 
better at producing knowledge than 
reproducing it. Our failure in this 

Teaching without 
an infusion of 
new ideas makes for a 
barren pedagogy, just as 
research unshared 
makes for empty 

— Ira Berlin 

regard has become so serious that it 
has put the university — including its 
mission as a producer of knowl- 
edge — at risk. 

However we understand the pre- 
sent crisis of the university, I agree . 
with you that the time has come to 
reconnect the essential missions of 
the production and reproduction of 
knowledge. I have no illusions about 
the magnitude of the task, for it will 
require redirecting the university's 
resources — material and intellectu- 
al — at a time of great fiscal con- 
straints. But, if done correctly, 
reasserting the claims of the class- 
room should not reduce the commit- 
ment to research. In many ways, it 
should enhance our capacity to 
expand the boundaries of knowledge, 
for teaching without an infusion of 
new ideas makes for a barren peda- 
gogy, just as research unshared 
makes for empty scholarship. 

The trick, of course, will be to find 
the humane commitments and insti- 
tutional mechanisms to rejoin the two 
basic tasks of academic life. Our uni- 
versity has made a good start during 
the last few years. With the aid of my 
colleagues and our students, I look 
forward to continuing that great 
good work. 1 am most pleased to 
accept the deanship of undergraduate 
studies in the name of a naivete that 
was misplaced but not lost. 

New Alumni Officer is Excited About Maryland's Diversity 

"I love the Washington area. Its 
cultural diversity is one of the main 
things that drew me here," says 
Gretchen King, the new assistant 
director of Alumni Programs. 

King has lived in the South and 
the Midwest, but she is especially 
excited about her new job and life in 
Maryland. "I've had more fun in the 
two and a half months that I've been 
here than in the three years I lived in 
St. Louis." 

Before coming to Maryland, King 
worked as coordinator of constituent 
relations at the University of Mis- 
souri-St. Louis,where she worked 
with the Parents Council and the 
African American chapter of that 
school's alumni association. 

King, 28, is certified in grant pro- 
posal writing and has been active in 
the Council for the Advancement and 
Support of Education (CASE), At a 
CASE conference in St. Louis last 
spring, King gave a presentation 
titled, "Programming for Culturally 
Diverse Constituencies." 

In the Alumni Programs office at 
Maryland, King's projects include 

coordinating finals week survival 
kits, the senior send-off, commence- 
ment, alumni reunions and home- 
coming. She will also be the liaison 
to the African American chapter of 
the alumni association and work with 
the architecture alumni chapter. 

"I'm very impressed with this 
campus and its commitment to cul- 
tural diversity," she says. King 
believes she brings diverse experi- 
ence to her new job and says she is 
committed to "doing a good job and 
doing it on time." 

Raised in Mobile, Ala., King 
received an M.A. in journalism from 
Northern Illinois University and a 
cum laude B.A. in print journalism 
from Southern University in Baton 
Rouge, La. 

As an undergraduate, King 
pledged Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority 
and began what became a long and 
fruitful affiliation. Alpha Kappa 
Alpha is a Black sorority which has a 
chapter at the College Park. 

After graduating from Southern 
University, she took a position as 
associate editor of Ivy Leaf, Alpha 

Kappa Alpha's 
quarterly maga- 
zine. Her Mas- 
ter's thesis, 
entitled "Ivy Leaf 
Magazine: A 60 
Year History, 
examined the his- 
tory of the publi- 
cation's coverage 
of five areas: 
health, education, 
cultural activities, 
and domestic and 
political events as 
they affected 
Blacks in America. 

Though she 
has not yet con- 
tacted an Alpha 
Kappa Alpha 

graduate chapter in the area. King 
says, "I would welcome current 
members if they wanted to stop by 
my office." 

— Soil}/ Gmnalslcin 

Gretchen King 


19 9 3 




Do You Know An Outstanding Student Employee? 

Nominations are being accepted for the annual Student Employee of 
the Year. The ten scholarships, ranging in value from $1500 to $200, 
are sponsored by the Job Referral Service and the Northeast 
Association of Student Employment Administrators. The deadline 
for nominations is February 12. To obtain a nomination form, or to 
volunteer as a reader for the Selection Process Committee, contact 
Jaqueline James-Hughes at 314-8325. 

February 8-17 


The Concert Society at Maryland presents "Drums Across the 
Tundra" on February 13. featuring stories, songs, dances and drum- 
ming of Alaska's Central Yupik Eskimos, There is a free pre-concert 
seminar at 6:30 p.m., and performance at 8:30 p.m. in the 
University College Conference Center Auditorium. Tickets are avail- 
able at the Stamp Student Union Ticket Office for $15 regular 
admission, 513.50 seniors, and $7 students. Call 4-TKTS for tick- 
ets: 403-4240 for info. 

Anthropology Discussion: Physiological 
Differences of the Races," Fatimah 
Jackson. 7 p.m,, Annapolis Hall 
Multipurpose Room. Call 5-1431 fw 


Men's Basketball vs. North Carolina, 9 
p.m., Cole Field House. Call 4-7070 for 



Art Gallery Exhibition: Art 'Nature/ 

Society." Selections from the Permanent 
Collection, through Apnl 16. Call 5-2763 
for info. 

Take Another Look Fair, campus stu- 
dent organizations displays, 10 a.m. -4 
p.m.. Stamp Student Union Grand 
Ballroom. Call 4-7172 for info. 

Black History Month Video, the Office of 

the Bursar sponsors a documentary/ 
biography of famous Black people in his- 
tory every Wednesday in February. 
noon-2 p.m.. 1138 Lee. Call 5-9005 for 

Black History Month Seminar: African 
American History from Two Unique 
Perspectives: Textiles and Oral History," 
Lillie Roberts and Marilyn Lash ley. 
noorvl:30 p.m.. 0106 Shoemaker. Call 
4-7652 for info, 

Molecular and Cell Biology Seminar: 

'The Assembly of Gap Junctions." ROSS 
Johnson. University of Minnesota. 12:05 
p.m.. 1208 Zoo/Psych. Call 5-6991 for 

UMIACS Seminar on Algorithms: 'Lower 

Bounds on Set-Intersection Queries." 
Rajeev Raman. 2 p.m.. 1112 AVW. Call 
5-6761 for info. 

Astronomy Colloquium: "Mid-IRImaging; 
Recent Results and Future Plans," 
Barbara Jones. UCSD. 4 p.m., 1113 
Computer/Space Sciences. Call 5-3001 
for info. 

University College Arts Program 
Photography Exhibit: "Impressions — 
East and West," 8-8 daily, University 
College Center of Adult Education 
Gallery, through March 28, Call 
985-7154 for info. 

Campus Recreation Services, racquet 
ball singles entries open, through Feb. 
15. 8:30 a.m., 1104 Armory, Call 
4-7218 for info. 

Contemporary Spanish Cinema: 

Requiem Pot Un Campesim EspflnW 
I Francisco Bethu. 1985), 4 p.m.. The 

Language House. St. Mary's Hall. Call 
5-6441 for info. 

Entomology Colloquium: Host Plant 
Effects on the Interaction of an Insect 
Herbivore and Its Larvai Parasitoid: The 
Case of Pfer/'s rapae and Cotesia giomer- 
atus." Betty Benrey, 4 p.m., 0200 
Symons. Call 5-3911 for info. 

Computer Science Colloquium: "Ten 

Minute Madness II." six Computer 
Science faculty members discuss their 
research, 4 p.m.. 0111 Classroom 

Building (106). Call 5-2661 for info. 

Horticulture Colloquium: 'Auxin 
Biosynthesis m Plants,' Jerry Cohen, 

USDA-ARS. 4 p.m.. 1102 Hoizapfel. Call 
5-4374 for info. 

Space Science Seminar: "Plasma 
Shocks: A Method for Reaching Extreme 
Energies." Frank Jones, NASA, 4:30 
p.m., 1113 Computer and Space 
Sciences. Call 5-4855 for info. 


Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lecture: "The Model Data 
Interface in Biology," Vince Patrick, 
4:15-6 p.m.. 1407 Chemistry. Call 
5-5691 for info. 

Official Opening of African- American 
Awareness Month: "Experience the Bear 
of the Steel Drum," dress in traditional 

African garb and enjoy a soul 
food dinner, 5:30 p.m.. 
South Campus Oining 

Hall. Call 4-7343 for info. 

Procurement and Supply 
Workshop: "Minority Business 
Outreach Program: How to do 
Business with the University." 6-8 
p.m., 2104 Administrative Services. 
Call 5-3372 for Info, 

Writers Here and Now, Robert Stone. 
7:30 p.m., University Book Center. Call 
5-3820 for info. 

Concert: 20th Century American Song." 
Susan Fleming, nienc- soprano, and 
Jeffrey Watson, pianist, 8 p,m..Tawes 
Recital Hall, Call 5-5548 for info, 


Meteorology Seminar: Recent 
Developments in Tropical Cyclone Track 
Forecasting with the NMC Global 
Model," Steve Lord. NMC. 3:30 p.m.. 
2114 Computer and Space Science. 
Coffee and cookies served at 3 p.m. Call 
5-5392 for info. 

Black History Month Discussion: "A 

Center to Can Home Self Celebration or 
Self Segregation"' Controversy 
Surrounding Ethnic Culture Centers on 
Campus," 3:30 p.m., 1139 Stamp 
Student Union. Call 4-3375 for info. 

Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lecture: "Virtual Reality.' 
Madis Pihlak. 4:15-6 p.m., 1407 
Chemistry, Call 5-5691 for info. 

Reliability Seminar: Statistical 
Modeling of Electrical Circuits to 
Estimate the Impact of Primary Sources 

of Variation." Linda Milor. 5:15-6:15 
p.m.. 2110 Chemical and Nuclear 
Engineering. Call 5-3887 for info. 

Women's Basketball vs. University of 
Miami, 7:30 p.m.. Cole Field House. 
Tickets are $6 for adults, $3 for youth 
and seniors. Call 4-7070 for info,* 


Maryland Student Affairs Conference: 

"Delivering the Promise." 8 a.m. regis- 
tration, sessions throughout the day in 
the Stamp Student Union. Call 4-7179 
for info.' 

Geology Seminar: "Student Day I," J. 
Burgess, A.M. Reidy, M. O'Connell, 11 
a.m.. 0103 Hombake. Call 5-4089 for 

Speech Communication Colloquium: 

"Rhetoric and Science: Galileo and the 

Church," Jean Diet; Moss. Catholic U.. 
noon, 0104 Skinner. Call 5-6524 for 


Men's Basketball vs. Florida State 
University, 1:30 p.m.. Cole Field House. 
Call 4-7070 tor info.' 

Concert Society at Maryland, Drums 
Across the Tundra." stories, songs, 
dances and drumming of Alaska's 
Central Yupik Eskimos, 8:30 p.m., 
UMUC Conference Center Auditorium. 
Free pre-concert seminar. 6:30 p.m. 
Tickets are available at the Stamp 
Student Union Ticket Office for 115 regu- 

Travel Grant Deadline is February 15 

The next deadline for travel grants through the Inter- 
national Travel Fund is February 15. Funds are 
available for travel costs only for faculty members 
planning to conduct research projects abroad. Appli- 
cants need an invitation from a host scholar or insti- 
tution, and the period of research abroad must be at 
least three weeks. To obtain application forms call 
Valerie Williams at 405-4772. 

lar admission, $13.50 seniors, and $7 
students. Call 4-TKTS for tickets: 
403-4240 for info.* 


Concert Society at Maryland: Sergei 

Babayan. pianist, 7:30 p.m., Conference 
Center Auditonum. Tickets are 117 regu- 
lar admission, S15.30 faculty and staff. 
S14.50 seninrs. and $7 students. Call 
403-4240 for tickets and info.' 


Germanic and Slavic Department Black 
History Month Lecture: "Why Afro- 
St." "-an SMtlies' L"o, Hopkins. 
Millersville U„ 4-5 p.m.. 3205 Jimenez 
Call 5-564S for info. 

Contemporary Spanish Cinema: Luna ae 
Lcbos, (Julio Sanchez Valdes. 1987). 4 
p.m., St. Mary's Language House. Call 
5-6441 for info. 

Horticulture Colloquium: "White Fly 
Resistance Associated with Nicotiana." 
George Buta, USDA-ARS. 4 p.m.. 1102 

Hoizapfel. Call 5-4374 lor info. 

Computer Science Colloquium: Hot, 
Hard is it to Reason About Proposition at 
Programs,' David Harel. Weizmann 
institute, 4 p.m.. 0111 Classroom 
Building 11051. Call 5-2661 for info, 

SEE Production: "An Evening With Maya 
Angeiou." 7:30 p.m.. Grand Ballroom. 
Stamp Student Union. Tickets available 
at the Stamp Union Ticket Office. Call 
4-8342 for info.* 


The Committee on Africa and Africa in 
the Americas brown bag lecture: 

"Literary Illusions in Victoria Matthews' 
The Value of Race Literature." Shirley 
Logan, noon, 1120N F.S. Key. Call 

5-2118 for info. 

Issues and Answers Discussion: Not 

Just Black, and White: Implications of 
Intercultural Relationships." 1 p.m.. 
2111 SI amp Student Union. Call 
4-3375 for info. 

Graduate Student Government Meeting, 
3-5 p.m.. 1143 Stamp Student Union. 
Call 4-8630 for info. 

Government and Politics 
Lecture: 'African American Politics: Then 
and Now," Linda Williams, 3:30-4:45. 
2166 LeFrak. Call 5-4156 for info. 

Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lecture: "Simulation via 
Parallel-Processing," James Reggia. 
4:15-6 p.m., 1407 Chemistry. Call 
5-5691 for into. 

Resident Life Video: "A Class 

Divided... An Experiment m Awareness." 
7 p.m., St. Mary's Multipurpose Room. 
Discussion to follow. Call 4-7343 for info. 


Mufti Ethnic Student Career and Job 
Fair, 9 a.m. -3:30 p.m.. Grand Ballroom, 
Stamp Student Union. Call 4-3375 for 

Molecular and Cell Biology Seminar: 
"Neural Control of Food Intake," Thomas 
Castonguay, 12:05 p.m.. 1208 

Zoo/Psych. Call 5-6991 for info. 

UMIACS Seminar on Algorithms: "Data 

Structural Bootstrapping and Catenable 
Deques." Adam Buchsbaum, Princeton, 
2 p.m., 1112 AVW. Call 5-6761 for info. 

Center on Population, Gender and 
Social Inequality Seminar Series: "The 

Unifying Principle: Variations in the 
Economic Effect Of the Female Wage on 
Fertility in the U.S.." Diane MacUnovicb, 
Williams College. 3:30 p.m.. 2115 
Art 'Soc. Call 5-6403 fori nfo. 

Entomology Colloquium: Phytophagous 
Insects in Plant Ecology: Irrelevant or 
Influential?" Svata Louda. University of 
Nebraska. 4 p.m., 0200 Symons. Call 
5-3911 for info. 

Astronomy Colloquium: "Recent Results 

on the Theory of Star Formation." Fred 
Adams. U. Michigan. 4 p.m.. 1113 
Computer/Space Sciences. Call 5-3001 
for info. 

Movie: Mississippi Burning, sponsored 
by Amnesty International UMCP, 6 p.m.. 
4210T Hombake. Discussion to follow, 
Call 4-7174 for info. 

GMAT Workshop, offered by the Center 

for Professional Development of 
University College, four Wednesdays: 
Feb. 17 and 24, March 3 and 10. 
6-9:30 p.m.. Center of Adult Education, 
$175. Call 985-7195 for info and regis- 
tration. ■ 

* Admission charged for this event. All 
Others are free, 

Note: when calling from off -campus 
phones, use the prefix 314- or 405- 
respectively for numbers listed as 4-xxxx 
Or 5-xxM, 





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