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Full text of "Outlook / the University of Maryland, College Park (1993)"

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McKeldin Library 
Archives & Manuscripts 
CAMPUS 5 



OUTLOOK 



A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR FACULTY AND STAFF AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK 



FEBRUARY 22, 1993 
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 20 



AT&T and Unfo 


ersity Connect 
rare 


on Voice 


Response Sof i\ 


AT&T has reached an agreement 


(FRED) software will be evaluated as 


develop custom software to get even 


with the university to evaluate the 


a tool to help businesses curtail unau- 


basic applications such as company 


feasibility of offering businesses 


thorized long distance calling and the 


directories or helplines to work with 


worldwide the university's CON- 


costs of toll fraud. 


their communications networks. 


NECT (TM) family of software appli- 


The People And Machine Electron- 


"These packages were selected for 


cations which is based on AT&T's 


ic Locating Assistant (PAMELA) 


study because they offer ways for 


voice response technology. 


could boost productivity and 


business to improve security, stream- 


Designed by a team of staff and 


improve service to customers by giv- 


line operations, and boost customer 


students from the Department of 


ing businesses quick access to off-site 


service — results every company is 


Telecommunications Services, the 


personnel, such as sales representa- 


interested in," said Kathy Meier, 


software works with the AT&T CON- 


tives, repair technicians and delivery 


AT&T voice processing market man- 


VERSANT (R) Voice Information 


persons. 


agement director. 


System. 


Under the terms of the agreement, 


Some of the proposed applications 


The telecommunications team cre- 


AT&T will assess the CONNECT 


were demonstrated at the ComNet 


ated several innovative applications 


software packages to determine if 


trade show held in Washington, D.C., 


including a security tool called FRED 


they would satisfy the need for easi- 


February 1 to 4. Plans for licensing 


(TM) and an automated directory 


ly-implemented voice processing 


and distribution will be determined 


package called PAMELA (TM). 


applications in other business markets. 


pending the outcome of AT&T's 


The FRaud Elimination Device 


Currently, businesses must often 


study. 


New Salmonella Test Developed by University and U.S. Researchers 


People scared by the recent Jack- 


tal sampling of salmonella, and XLT4, 


to other media in hospital trials, 


in-the-Box food poisonings may be 


a new plating medium used to detect 


seems well suited for food, environ- 


heartened by a new salmonella test- 


salmonella. 


mental and clinical testing. 


ing procedure developed by Veteri- 


With the coordination of Mary- 


Detroit-based Difco Laboratories, 


nary Medicine professor Edward 


land's Office of Technology Liaison 


one of the largest media manufactur- 


Mallinson and Microbiology profes- 


and USDA, the new advances have 


ers in the world, plans to market a 


sor Sam Joseph, working in conjunc- 


been licensed to companies in Michi- 


form of XLT4. 


tion with researchers at the U.S. 


gan and Florida. 


The technologies were also 


Department of Agriculture (USDA). 


"This is an exciting advance for 


licensed in 1991 to Future Medical 


Two U.S. patents have been grant- 


university -government relations for 


Technologies International, Inc. 


ed for a new system for environmen- 


the transfer of technology," says Ann 


(FMTI) of West Palm Beach, Florida. 




Whitehead, coordinator of the 


FMTI is using these advances to 


^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


USDA's National Patent License 


deliver more effective salmonella 


ILlMI*li 


Program. 


testing. 


Ullrl 11 


The XLT4 medium is unique, 


"Not only have we successfully 


1 k"M wlm 


because it selectively allows for the 


patented two technologies," says 


jJU^AM^A 


growth of salmonella, while inhibit- 


Mary McCafferty, Technology Liai- 




ing the growth of other bacteria 


son's assistant director for Life Sci- 


Experiential Learning 


which would normally mask the 


ences. "We have licensed 


Learning Outside the 


presence of salmonella. 


technologies which will improve the 


Classroom Gives Students ,-* 
Focus and Advantage Ai 

The Life and Work of 


The new medium, judged superior 


public's quality of life." 






New Voice Center Aids 


Speakers' Speech 


Jacopo Bassano 






Art History Professor Extols 


Imagine walking into a 350-stu- 


that that is our voice. The reality is 


the Virtues of Italian o 
Renaissance Painter. 3) 


dent lecture hall, confident that you 
don't need to use a microphone to 


that there is wonderful potential. ..this 
apparatus has much more capability 




reach the back row. Seem like just a 


than many of us realize," McCall said. 


r • t 1 


far-fetched dream? Not so. 


The voice and diction program, 


Calendar j 

Guidelines For Listing Events.... ...i. 


No matter how soft-spoken you 


which meets on the lower level of 


think you are, the Department of 


Lefrak Hall, is geared toward the 




Hearing and Speech Sciences' new 


everyday speaker whose speech com- 




voice center can help, says Gerald 


munication is problematic to him or 




McCall, director of the program. 


her, rather than toward someone who 




"Once we develop a manner of 
speaking, we operate on the premise 


has a genuine speech disorder. 










continued an page 3 





UNIVERSITY 



O F 



MARYLAND 



A T 



COLLEGE 



PARK 



CLOSEUP 



Nominations for Disability Issues Awards Sought 

The President's Commission on Disability Issues is searching for 
members of the campus community who have worked to improve 
the quality of life for disabled persons at College Park. If you know 
of a student, faculty or staff member you would like to nominate, 
contact Mary Killmeyer at 314-8378 by March 8. 



Experiential Learning: Balancing Theory and Practice 



Last spring. Brad Taylor 
satisfied his curiosity about 
California and enrolled at 
California State University, 
North ridge in Los Angeles 
for a semester. But he did 
so while paying Maryland 
resident tuition through 
the university's National 
Student Exchange pro- 
gram. 

Through the universi- 
ty's Cooperative Education 
Program, Taylor, who is 
interested in law, also 
received six hours of 
behavioral and social sci- 
ence credit while earning a 
GS-4 government salary at 
the Federal Highway 
Administration's legal Trad Martin 

council's office in Virginia 
last summer and the previ- 
ous fall. 

Currently, through an internship 
with the Center for Political Leader- 
ship and Participation on campus, 
he's researching newspapers for an 
upcoming book about Bill Clinton's 
presidential campaign, transition, 
and first term in office. 

Not all students are as ambitious 
as Taylor, but manv are discovering 
how experiential learning programs 
like student exchanges, cooperative 
education assignments and intern- 
ships can complement their formal 
academic learning and provide an 
advantage when it's time to find a 
job. 

"A lot of kids go to college with- 
out any kind of focus," says Taylor, a 
senior government and politics 
major. "I think experiential learning 
helps you decide what you want to 
do in college instead of just showing 
up. It sure helped me." 

Administered through the Career 
Center in Hornbake Library, the uni- 
versity's experiential learning pro- 
grams offer paid or unpaid work 
experiences with specific educational 
objectives that may be granted aca- 
demic credit. 

Despite its broad range of applica- 
tions, some people may question the 
value of experiential learning at a 
research university. 

"The value to me is that it inte- 
grates the theoretical with the practi- 
cal," says Georgia Sorenson, Taylor's 
boss and director of the Center for 
Political Leadership and Participa- 
tion. "1 think it is very important for 
a balanced education." 

The balance also seems to pay off. 
Sorenson says that 25 percent of all 
her seniors who intern off campus are 
offered jobs in the office where they 
work. 

Linda Cast, director of the Career 
Center, says experiential learning 
also serves as a retention tool for stu- 




and Erika McClammy 

dents who don't see the connection 
between their major and their life 
after college. 

"When experiential learning 
involves a faculty sponsor, it promotes 
greater faculty-student interaction, 
which helps retention," explains 
Gast. "Departments also benefit from 
increased communication between 
faculty and employers. " 

Perhaps the biggest attraction for 
experiential learning students is the 
increased prospects for employment. 

"Increasingly, we are seeing 
employers hiring interns and co-op 
students as they decrease on-eampus 
recruitment of graduates," says Traci 
Martin, associate director for experi- 
ential learning. "As a result, students 
who participate in these programs 
often have an advantage in the job 
market. Employers feel they can 
learn a lot more about someone in six 
months than they can in a half-hour 
interview." 

While internships are generally 
shorter in duration (three to six 
months) and aren't always paid, Mar- 
tin says cooperative education assign- 
ments last a minimum of six months 
and are always paid (on average, $9 
an hour). 

Co-op assignments and intern- 
ships are not automatically credit 
bearing. Students who have earned 
56 credits can register for three to six 
hours of experiential learning credit 
per semester under a department's 
386 course number and up to 1 2 cred- 
its during their undergraduate pro- 
gram, explains Martin. 

Whether or not students receive 
academic credit, they must have their 
faculty sponsor and site supervisor 
sign a learning proposal which out- 
lines specific educational objectives. 

"We don't want them just answer- 
ing phones," says Martin, who over- 
sees about 70 co-op assignments and 
250 internships per semester. "We 
really do want them to learn from the 



experience. 

Erika McClammy, a 
senior economics major, 
learned she wanted to go 
to law school after her 
internship with the Nation- 
al Safe Kids campaign at 
Children's Medical Center 
last summer. 

"I attended debates on 
Capitol Hill, researched 
projects on lead poisoning, 
seat-belt laws, and bicycle 
helmets, and wrote letters 
to senators and representa- 
tives," says McClammy, a 
Banneker scholar from Bal- 
timore, 'it was a good 
experience and 1 gained a 
lot of personal contacts." 

As a result of her experi- 
ence, McClammy, who is a 
peer advisor in the Career 
Center, interned with the student 
legal aid office on campus so she 
could polish her legal writing skills. 

"Internships don't just pop up out 
of thin air," she says. "If you're seri- 
ous in your search and take advan- 
tage of the Career Center resources, 
you'll find one." 

— John Fritz 



Correction 

Last week's story on the new 
telecommunications master's 
degree should have indicated 
that the program will be imple- 
mented pending approval by the 
Maryland Higher Education 
Commission. 




OUTLOOK 



Outlook is the weekly faculty-staff newspaper serving 
the College Parh campus community. 



Kathryn Costello 


Vice President for 




Institutional Advancement. 


Roland King 


Director of Public Information 


Judith Balr 


Director of Creative Services 


John Fritz 


Editor 


Solly Gtanatsteln 


Staff Writer 


Laurie Gaines 


Calendar Editor 


Heather Davis 


Editorial Interns 


Stephen Sobek 




John T, Con soil 


Format Designer 


Kerstln A. Neteler 


Layout & Production 


Al Danegger 


Photography 


Jennifer Grogan 


Production Interns 


Susan Heller 




Robert Henke 





Letters to the editor, story suggestions, campus Infor- 
mation & 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 
jfritz@umdacc.umd.edu. Fa* number is 13011 314-9344. 

■MlWiaiMUW MUMHIMIil MIHPllHHM 



u 



o 



FEBRUARY 



2 2 



19 9 3 



Registration for Mammography Screening is March 1 

If you are 35 or older, it's time for a mammogram. Registration for 
mammography screening will be held on Monday, March 1, from 11 
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in 3100E Health Center. The screening dates are 
March 25 and 26 at Lot T off Stadium Drive. The cost is $50, and is 
covered by the State Blue Cross /Blue Shield Preferred Provider Net- 
work. For more information please call 405-2438. 




Rearick Plans Major Exhibit of Renaissance Painter Bassano 




Jacopo Bassano, Man of Sorrows, 1553. 
Below are Art History and Archeology profes- 
sor William Rearick's comments on the paint- 
ing, quoted from the catalog accompanying 
the Bassano exhibits: 
"Jacopo emphasizes a distressing contrast 
between the rustic candor with which the 
ugly, suffering body is evoked, an abstracted 
realism...and the almost feminine delicacy of 
the shadowed face. The contradictory ele- 
ments are unified by light, whose dual source 
Is the phosphorescent aureola of supernatural 
origin and a sharply objective illumination of 
the figure; together they Immerse the Image 
In a transfiguring glow." 



In 1989 Art History and 
Archeology professor 
William Rearick proposed 
a major exhibit devoted to 
Italian renaissance painter 
Jacopo Bassano. 

Four years later, that 
concept has just become 
reality with two showings: 
one held last fall in Bas- 
sano, home of the 16th 
century Italian painter; 
and the other which 
opened this month at the 
Kimbell Museum in Ft. 
Worth, Texas. 

In the time between the 
conception and fulfillment 
of Rearick's idea, he criss- 
crossed Europe and Amer- 
ica in a quest to gather 
Bassano's works from the 
world's major art galleries. 
He lived in Venice for two years to 
coordinate the Italian exhibit and 
wrote hundreds of pages of critical 
assessment of Bassano's life arid art. 

Simultaneously, Rearick helped 
plan another major exhibit, "Gior- 
gione, Titian and the 16th Century in 
Venice," which opened this month in 
Paris. He wrote 65 catalog entries for 
the Paris event. 

The two Bassano exhibits present 
the most complete collections of the 
artist's work ever assembled, with the 
Ft. Worth event being the first out- 
side Italy devoted solely to Bassano. 

The Kimbell Museum exhibit 
includes 54 paintings and 18 draw- 
ings, while the Italian one had 79 
paintings and 17drawings. 

The Bassano exhibits include sev- 
eral paintings which, because they 



are so fragile, have never travelled 
before. 

In fact, a Copenhagen museum 
simply would not allow its most frag- 
ile works to travel. 

Since Bassano's death in 1592, his ■ 
reputation has "diminished slightly," 
says Rearick. "The exhibits should 
lead to a reevaluation of Bassano's 
work, to make him better known." 

"In his own time, Jacopo Bassano 
was considered part of the great 
quartet" which also included Titian, 
Tintoretto and Veronese, Rearick 
says. 

Bassano originated the "peasant 
genre," which Rearick describes as 
"painting in which country life, peas- 
ant life or rustic life is the main 
theme." 

The Bassano exhibits were timed 
to coincide with the 400th anniver- 
sary of Bassano's death, since no one 
knows precisely when the artist was 
born. 

The painter's life and work are 
detailed by Rearick in a 128-page 
chapter of the catalog accompanying 
the exhibits. 

The chapter, which Rearick has 
been asked to turn into a book, tells 
of Bassano's rise from a helper in his 
father's craft shop to a painter 
reknowned in Venice and beyond. 

Through his career, however, the 
artist remained immersed in the 
country life of Bassano, located in the 
Venetian hinterland. 

Rearick, who specializes in the 
Venetian renaissance, has been teach- 
ing at Maryland since 1969. He curat- 
ed the celebrated Veronese exhibit at 
the National Gallery of Art in 1988. 

— Solly Granatstein 



Voice Center Practices Good Speech 



continued from page 1 



The group, which meets once a 
week, is comprised of vocal music, 
drama, broadcast journalism, busi- 
ness and management and education 
majors, as well as faculty. 

The difference between how this 
program operates and how problem- 
atic speech was traditionally 
approached is the group therapy. In 
the past, communication skills were 
taught in a classroom setting. This 
was ineffective at changing habitual 
voice behavior, which is the root of 
the problem, McCall said. 

The program now teaches partici- 
pants what to practice, rather than 
lecturing on what they should be 
doing. 

Participants first come to the clinic 
for individual voice evaluations. These 



evaluations pinpoint the areas which 
need to be improved and the areas in 
which vocal function is strong. The 
evaluations are then used in planning 
the group sessions. 

The group meets to discuss what 
vocal aspects it will work on for the 
week. Then members break up into 
smaller groups for the second meet- 
ing, in which they practice vocal exer- 
cises and establish a home program. 

The program began last spring on 
an individual basis, which was the 
first time a clinical model of treat- 
ment was attempted. The success of 
the first participants verified it was 
worth pursuing. 

This fall, the first group program 
began with eight participants, again 
successfully helping clients fix their 
vocal weaknesses. 

McCall and his colleague Ellen 



Brigham hope to have the program 
running next fall with a maximum 24 
participants. McCall is proceeding 
cautiously, though, because he wants 
the program to be one which others 
can model. 

In the future, McCall hopes to for- 
mally approach some of the groups 
the program could help the most. He 
envisions separate programs running 
concurrently for education, broadcast 
journalism, business and vocal music 
majors, drama students, and faculty. 

But if you are still wondering if 
the program really helps you reach 
the back of that lecture hall, just ask 
Kathryn Bartol, professor in the Col- 
lege of Business and Management. "I 
have no problems setting my micro- 
phone aside and I can still reach the 
back of the hall." 

— Heather Davis 



FEBRUARY 2 2 



19 9 3 



U 



K 



CALENDAR 



Exercise Volunteers Needed 

The University of Maryland School of Medicine is looking for 
healthy, sedentary, postmenopausal women to participate in a 
study examining the effects of exercise on body fat, metabolism, 
bone and overall health. Volunteers will receive free medical and 
fitness evaluations, nutritional counseling and a supervised training 
program. For more in formation call 405-2457. 



February 22-March 3 



e 



Calendar Guidelines 

The OUTLOOK Calendar publishes universitysponsored events, subject to space 
availability. Preference is given to free, cm-campus events. The deadline is two 
weeks before the Monday of the week in which the event occurs. Mail listings with 
date, time, title of event, speaker, sponsoring organization, location, fee [if any), 
and number to call for information to: Calendar Editor, 2101 Turner Lab, or fax to 
314-9344, Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-xm or 5-xm stand for the prefix 
314- or 405- respectively. Events are free and open to the public unless noted by 
an asterisk (* ). For more information, call 405-7339, 



MONDAY 



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

Art Gallery Exhibition: 'Art/Nature/ 
Society," selections from the permanent 
collection, through April 16. Call 5-2763 
for info. 

Black History Month Video: Ain't Scared 
of Your Jails. noon-1 p.m.. 1138 Lee. 
Call 5-9005 for info. 

Returning Students' Workshop. 

Notetakmg Workshop, 2-3 p.m.. 2201 
Shoemaker, Call 4-7693 for info. 

Computer Science Colloquium: 

"Transaction Logic Programming." 
Michael Kifer, SUNV Stony Brook, 4 
p.m„ 0111 Classroom Building (106). 
Call 5-2661 for info. 

Horticulture Colloquium: "Opportunities 
for Cooperation in Plant Science 
Research." Darwin Murrell. USDA-ARS, 
4 p.m„ 0128 Holzapfel, Call 5-4374 for 
info. 

Space Science Seminar: "Cosmic Ray 
Composition At and Above the Knee," 
TodorStanev, U, of Delaware. 4:30 
p.m.. 1113 Computer and Space 
Sciences. Call 5-4855 for info. 

American Heart Association CPR Class, 

for adult, child and infant skills, today 
and March 1, 6-9:30 p.m.. Health 
Center, advance registration required. 
$20. Other class pairs held Feb. 23 and 
March 2: Feb. 24 and March 3: Feb. 25 
and March 4, Call 4-8132 for info." 



TUESDAY 



Minority Health Fair, 10 am. -4 p.m.. 
Tortuga Rooms A and B. Stamp Student 
Union, Call 4-7174 for info. 

Ecology and Evolutionary Biology 
Seminar: "Foraging Ecology Of Bats." 
Brack Fenton. York U., noon. 1208 
Zoo/Psych. Call 5-6942 for info. 

Black History Month Video: No Easy 
Walk. 1-2 p.m.. 1138 tee. Also showing 
on Feb, 24 at noon. Call 5-9005 for 
info. 

Native American Student Union 
lecture: "The Future of American Indian 
Students," David Archambault, American 
Indian College Fund, 4-6 p.m., Grand 
Ballroom Lounge. Stamp Student Union. 
Call 5-2842 for info. 

Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lecture: "Data in Cognitive 
Neuroscience," Avis Cohen, 4:15-6 
p.m„ 1407 Chemistry. Call 5-5691 for 
info. 

Symphonic Wind Ensemble Concert, 
John Wakefield, conductor. 8 p.m.. 
UMUC Conference Center. Call 5-5548 
for info. 



WEDNESDAY 



Study Abroad Fair, information on over- 
seas work, study, and travel opportuni- 
ties. 11 a.m. -2 p.m.. Tortuga Room. 
Stamp Student Union. Call 4-7746 for 
info. 

Counseling Center Research and 
Development Meeting: "The Career 
Attitudes and Strategies Inventory: A 
Diagnostic Inventory for Adults," John 

Holland, Johns Hopkins U,. noon-1 p.m.. 
0106 Shoemaker. Call 4-7691 for info. 

Overeaters Anonymous Meeting, 1-2 
p.m.. 3100E Health Center, weekly 
meeting open to campus community. 
Call 4-8142 for inlo. 

UMIACS Seminar on Algorithms: "Fast 

Deflection Routing for Packets and 
Worms." Baruch Schieber. IBM. 2 p.m., 
1112 A.V. Williams. Call 5-6761 for 
info. 

Office or Multiethnic Student 
Education Discussion: "Relationships 
Among People Of African Descent and 
Other Ethnic/Racial Groups." Student 
panelists. 3-5:30 p.m., Art/Soc Atrium. 
Call 5-5616 for info. 

Astronomy Colloquium: On the Origins 
of Milky Way Halo Glass," Laura Danly, 
STSci, 4 p.m., 1113 Computer and 
Space Sciences. Call 5-3001 for info. 

Gatlery Talk: "African Images: Views of a 
Culture," Christa Clarke and Letty 
Bonnell. 7:30 p.m.. Art Gallery, Call 
5-2763 for info. 



THURSDAY 



Genu an Literature Conference: 

"German Women Wnters-From Weimar to 
the Present: Facmg Fascism and 
Confronting the Past." Feb. 25-27, 
UMUC Conference Center. Call 5-4170 
for info. 

Returning Students' Workshop: 

"Multiple Roles," weekly discussion and 
suppon group to help women manage a 
variety of roles, 11 a.m. -noon, 2201 
Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 for info. 

Career Center Video: "Journey— A Video 
Review and Discussion," 2-4 p.m., 
4205 Hornbake. Pre-registration at 3121 
Hombake. Call 4-7174 for info. 

Center for Teaching Excellence CORE 
Faculty Workshop: 'Examining Exams: 

Reconceptu3lmng. improving, and 
Surviving Better Exams," 3:15-4:15 
p.m.. 1102 F.S. Key. Call 5-3154 for 
info. 

Meteorology Seminar: 'Review of 

Recent Developments of the Eta Model." 
Fedor Me Singer. NOAA, 3:30 p.m.. 2114 
Computer ant) Space Sciences. Call 
5-5392 for info. 

Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lecture: "The Epistemology 
Of'Simulation Modeling," Frederick 
Suppe. 4:15-6 p.m., 1407 Chemistry, 
Call 5-5691 for info. 



Reliability Seminar: 'Accelerated 
Testing for Small Sample Sizes." 
Thomas Mazzuchi, George Washington U. 
5:15-6:15 p.m.. 2110 Chemical and 
Nuclear Engineering. Call 5-3887 for 
info. 

Dance Department Performing Art in 
Ghana Program, with introduction by 
Joan Frosch-Schroder. 6-7 p.m.. Dorothy 
Madden Studio/Theatre. Call 5-3185 for 
info. 

Committee on Africa ami Africa In the 
Americas Flint: Miss Amy and Miss May. 
7:30 p.m., Multipurpose Room, St. 
Mary's Language House. Call 5-2118 
for info, 

University Theatre: Hamlet, at Tawes 
Theatre, Feb, 25-27 and March 4-6 at 8 
p.m., March 6 with sign interpretation. 
Feb. 28 at 2 p.m. with audio description, 
school matinee March 2 at 9:45 a.m. 
Tickets are $10 standard admission, $7 
students and seniors. Call 5-2201 for 
tickets and info.* 



3 FRIDAY 



Geology Seminar: "Origin of Continental 
Flood Basalts," Richard Carlson, 
Washington U„ 11 a.m., 0103 
Hornbake, Call 5-4089 for info. 

Speech Communication Colloquium: 

"The Legacy of the Tuskegee Syphilis 
Studies and the Ethics of Social Science 
Research," Stephen Thomas, noon, 
0104 Skinner. Call 5-6524 for info. 

Published Women Luncheon: "Human 

Rights and Child Rearing: Child Hating 
and Child Loving Policy in Two nations; 
Japan and the United States," Barbara 
Fmkeistein, noon-1 p.m.. Carnage 
House, Rossborough Inn,, $7 admis- 
sion, call 4-8013 for info and reserva- 
tions.* 

First National Bank of Maryland 
Research Colloquium in Finance: 

"International Transmission of Stock 
Prices: The Case of Multiple-Listed 
Stocks," Hoyoon Jang, 1-2:30 p.m., 
1203 MPA Bldg. Call 5-2256 for info. 

Mental Health Lunch N' Learn Seminar: 
"The Dynamics of White Racial identity 
Groups," Ann Regan and Jill Scarpellmi, 
1-2 p.m., 3100E Health Center. Call 
4-8106 for info. 

History Lecture: "Race, Superstition and 
History," Barbara Jeanne Fields. 
Columoia U„ 2 p.m., 1117 Key. Call 
5-4274 for info. 

University Theatre: Hamlet 8 p.m See 
Feb. 25 for details.* 



SATURDAY 



Men's Basketball vs. Clemson 
University, noon, Cole Field House, Call 
4-7070 for info.* 

Maryland Historical Society Reading: 
"Free at Last!" a dramatic reading docu- 
menting African American history by 
members of Rep, Inc., introduction and 

book signing by author Ira Berlin, featur- 
ing remarks by Baltimore Mayor Kurt 
Schmoke and Fred Wilson. 6:30-9 p.m., 
Maryland Historical Society. Baltimore. 
Call (410| 685-3750 for info. 

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

University Theatie: Hamlet. 8 p.m. See 
Feb. 25 for details." 




The Ylng Quartet will perform works by Haydn, Debussy and 
Christopher Rouse on February 27. 



Concert Society of Maryland, Ying 
Quartet performs, 8 p.m., UMUC 
Conference Center Auditonum. Tickets 
are available at the Stamp Student 
Union Ticket Office for $15 standard 
admission, $13,50 faculty and staff, 
$12.50 seniors and $7 students. Call 
4-TKTS for tickets: 403-4240 for info," 



a SUNDAY 



Dance Discussion/Performance. The 
Volta Ensemble, music and dance from 
Ghana, 4-5:30 p.m.. Dorothy Madden 
Studio/Theatre Call 5-3185 for info. 

University Theatre: Hamlet, 8 p.m., with 
audio description. See Feb. 25 for 

details.' 



I MONDAY 



Returning Students' Workshop: "Time 

Management." today and Mar. 8. 2-3 
p.m.. 2201 Shoemaker, Call 4-7693 for 

info. 

Contemporary Spanish Cinema: Si Te 
Dicer? Que Cai, (Vicente Aranda, 19901. 
4 p.m., St, Mary's Language House. Call 
5-6441 for info. 

Entomology Colloquium: "Comparative 
Population Dynamics Of Hemlock Woolly 
Adelgid in Native and Introduced 
Habitats." Mark McClure. Connecticut 
Agricultural Exp. Sta„ 4 p.m., 0200 
Symons. Call 5-3911 for info. 

Computer Science Colloquium: "The 
Stanford DASH Multiprocessor: 
Hardware and Software Approach," 
Anoop Gupta. Stanford, 4 p.m., 0111 
Classroom Building 1106), Call 5-2661 
for info. 

Horticulture Colloquium: Creative 
Professional Practice: Computers and 
Landscape Architecture," Michael 
Deeter. U, of Arizona, 4 p.m., 0128 
Holzapfel. Call 5-4374 for info. 

Campus Recreation Services: Intramural 
Swim Meet registration, 5-8 p.m.. Cole 
Pool. Call 4-7218 for info. 



TUESDAY 



University Theatre: Hamlet, at Tawes 
Theatre, school matinee at 9:45 a.m. 
See Feb. 25 for details.' 

Committee on History and Phltosophy 
of Science Lecture: "Data in the Good 

Old Days— Representation and Use of 
Data in Early Genetics." Lmtfley Darden. 
4:15-6 p.m.. 1407 Chemistry, Call 
5-5691 for info. 

Open Music Rehearsal, Guameri String 
Quartet, 7 p.m., Tawes Recital Hall. Call 
5-5548 for info. 

The Committee on Africa and Africa in 
the Americas 1993 Hanlet Tubman 
Lecture: "Lawrence Kasdan's Grand 
Canyon; A Narrative of Our Time," Hazel 
Carby, Yale, 7:30 p.m.. 2203 Art/Soc. 
Call 5-2118 for info. 

Maryland Historic Preservation Lecture: 

"Historic Preservation in Maryland 
and/or The Politics of Preservation,' 
Rodney Little, Maryland Division of 
Historical and Cultural Programs, 7:30 
p.m., Architecture Auditorium. Call 
5-1354 for info. 



WEDNESDAY 



The Committee on Africa and Africa In 
the Americas Graduate/ Faculty 
Seminar Hazel Carby. Yale, 11 
a,m.-l:3Q p.m., Maryland Room, Marie 
Mount, Call 5-2118 for info. 

Renaissance Reckonings: "The 

Countervailing of Love: Politics, 
Benevolence and Elizabeth I's 'Golden 
Speech.' 1601," David Harris Sacks. 
Reed College, 3:30 p.m., 1120 South 
Campus Surge. Call 5-3809 for info. 

Jewish Studies Lecture: "The Dead Sea 
Scrolls and Ancient Jewish Literature," 
Michael E. Stone, Hebrew University. 
Jerusalem. 4 p.m., 1117 F.S. Key. Call 
5-4304 for info. 



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o 



FEBRUARY 2 2, 1993