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

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OUTLOOK 



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



MARCH 15, 1993 
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 23 



First Portion of Agnew Papers 
Opens to Researchers 



The first installment of the papers 
of Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, 
housed in College Park's libraries, 
became open to the academic 
research community on March 8. 

Portions of the Agnew papers to 
be accessible include files document- 
ing his career as County Executive of 
Baltimore County from 1962-66, his 
1966 gubernatorial campaign in 
Maryland, and his brief but eventful 
two years as gnvcmor of Maryland in 
1967-68, as well as several compo- 
nents of his vice presidential papers 
including public statements, trip files, 
briefing books, and Congressional 
correspondence files. 



In announcing the opening of the 
first installment of the Agnew papers, 
President William E. Kirvvan said he 
was grateful that the Vice President 
had decided to donate his papers to 
College Park since so much of the 
material will be especially valuable to 
those persons studying Maryland 
and U.S. history and politics. 

While Agnew donated his papers 
to the university in 1974, prior restric- 
tions on the papers and ongoing pro- 
cessing work by the libraries' 
Archives and Manuscripts Depart- 
ment have resulted in their inaccessi- 
bility until now. An additional 
portion of the vice presidential 




papers, 
including 
daily calen- 
dars and 
campaign 
files, is 
expected to 
be opened later this year. 

Researchers will have access to all 
of the papers associated with Mr. 
Agnew' s tenure as County Executive 
of Baltimore County. This includes 
correspondence, subject files, public 
statements, campaign materials, 
schedules and publications. In addi- 

coiitiuiicd 01! pn;^t'3 



Russians Learn About Housing in a Market Economy 



Seeking to learn how the housing 
sector functions in a market econo- 
my, 24 Russians from Si. Petersburg 
and Moscow came to the School of 
Public Affairs in February for a 
month-long program presenting an 
overview of U.S. housing institutions, 
laws and practices. 

Hailing from the Russian public 
and private sectors, participants 
included government officials and 
city planners as well as construction 
company and banking executives. 

Housing privatization, mainte- 
nance, and development ^vere among 
the issues covered in the program. In 
the wake of the conference, many 
said they will try to implement in 




Diversity in the German 
Classroom 

Languaj^e I'rognim An em pis 
to Better Tnderstynd Neetls 
of Minorilte.s 



Women and the Arts 

Pandora Supports Campus 
Women Arti.sis, NI;H Gnmt 
Funds Summer ln.stitute....... 



No Ot/TZOOif Next Week 



Next I.ssue Will Be March 29. 1993 



Russia some of the U.S. housing prac- 
tices to which they were exposed at 
the conference. 

Rather than have American 
experts dictate solutions for Russia, 
however, the conference supplied the 
Russian participants with as complete 
information as possible on U.S. hous- 
ing practices and left them to apply 
different features as they see fit. 

Sergei Ivanov, who recently became 
head of the Department on Establish- 
ing New Banking Structures, said he 
will use information from the confer- 
ence in making his first directives on 
such matters as zoning and state/pri- 
vate sector property management. 

The program consisted of 1 7 ses- 
sions and numerous field trips to 
such venues as local condominium 
and apartment complexes, a land- 
lord-tenant court in Washington, 
D.C., and a factory producing pre- fab 
houses. 

The sessitms, translated simultane- 
ously into cither Russian or English, 
were addressed by Russian partici- 
pants and U.S. housing professionals 
from business, government and 
academia. 

Speakers included lacqueline 
Rogers, Maryland Secretary of Hous- 
ing and Community Development 
and an adjunct facuity member in 
Public Affairs; and David Falk, a 
senior fellow at Public Affairs. 

Fa 1 k d i rec ted t h e Febru a r v pro- 
gram, working alongside Program 
Coordinator Mark Flaves and Nikita 
Maslennikov, St. Petersburg director 
of the State Institute for Architectural 
Planning. 

After his participation in the pro- 
gram, Edward Bouret, director of the 
St. Petersburg Property Fund, said he 
was struck on the one hand bv the 
"powerful, solid U.S. government 



programs to provide housing for the 
poor," and on the other by the persis- 
tent U.S. hosneiess problem. 

"You look so advanced, so rich. 
It's astonishing you don't seem to 
have a way to solve it," he observed, 

"In Russia, there are different 
problems," he said, noting that there 
is more equality but a lower general 
living standard. Other participants 
maintain that homelessness is on the 
rise in Russia also, although it may 
not be as well publicized or as 
widespread as in the U.S. 

Participants' expenses were cov- 
ered by the U.S. Information Agency, 
the U.S. Agency for International 
Development, and private donors. 

— Solly Gmmtsfeiti 



Karl Pister to Give 
Keynote Address at 
Lilly-CTE Fellows 
Symposium 

Karl Pister, chancellor of the Uni- 
versity of California, Santa Cniz and 
author t)f a report that led to changes 
in that institution's promotion and 
rewards structure, will gi\'e a speech 
titled "University Mission and the Fac- 
ulty Reward Systems: Are they Relat- 
ed" on March 25 at 2 p.m. in Room 
(J2D4 of the School of Architecture. 

Pister's address, which is open to 
the public, is part of an afternoon 
symposium, "Revitalizing Higher 
Education Through Revaluing Teach- 
ing," that is sponsored bv the 1992-93 
Lilly-Center for Teaching Excellence 
Fellows. 



Included in the Spiro 
Agnew collection is 
tKis photo of his 
swearing in as vice 
president during 
Richard Nixon's first 
presidential inaugura- 
tion In 1969. 




Russian housing 
expert Edward Bouret 
and banking expert 
Sergei Ivanov at a 
February conference 
In the School of 
Public Affairs. 




Karl Pister 



UNI VERSiTY 



O F 



MARYLAND 



A T 



COLLEGE 



PARK 



No OUTLOOK Next Week 

Because of Spring Break this week, there will be no OUTLOOK next week, 
March 22. The next issue will be published on March 29. The last issue of the 
semester is May 10, so if \'ou have items of interest for the summer, send them 
to us no later than May L For more information, call 405-4629. 



Grant Will Promote Visual Concepts in Math Teaching 



The university has won a $150,000 
National Science Foundation (NSF) 
Undergraduate Facultv Enhancement 
Award for its proposed Maryland 
Undergraduate Mathematic Enhance- 
ment Program (MUMEP). 

MUMEP, directed by mathematics 
professor Denny GuHck, hopes to 
incorporate visual concepts and relat- 
eti technology into undergraduate 
math ins tract ion. The program's other 
coordinators are math professors 
E I d on Ba 1 d w i n a n d J n n 5c o 1 1, o f Pri nee 
George's Community College and 
Montgomery' College, respecti\'e1y. 

Maryland received the NSF grant 
to develop MUMEP into a regional 
coalition of undergraduate math fac- 



ulty in the Wa shi ngton- Baltimore 
corridor. The goal is to promote 
cot>peration between math depart- 
ments, especially in the area of visual 
thinking in mathematics. 

MUMEP is already planning two 
week-long faculty enhancement 
workshops for July 1993 and 1994. 
Forty of the area's undergraduate fac- 
ulty members will participate in the 
programs titled "Visual Tliinking in 
Chaotic Dynamics" and "Visual 
Thinking in Fractal Geometry." On 
the heels of the summer workshops, 
MUMEP will hold a pair of day-long 
follow-up seminars during the aca- 
demic year. 

Visual thinking in mathematics 



has been facilitated by computers, 
with mathematicians often charting 
the prt;>gres.s of systems — such as 
weather patterns— on computer 
screens, says Gulick. The workshops, 
therefore, will be a combination of 
lectures and hands-t)n work with 
computers and calculators. 

"We en\'ision the possibility of a 
gradual evolution of MUMEP into a 
statewide coalition, which can 
a d d res s b roa d e r goa 1 s a n d o f f e r a 
wider array of undergraduate faculty 
enhancement programs and activi- 
ties," says Gulick, winner last May of 
the Dean's Award for Excellence in 
Teaching. 

— Solh/ Grniinfsh'iri 




Campus Senate Update 



Members of the 76th Infantry Division Assoctation. inc. recently contributed over 
$10,000 for the establishment of an endowed scholarship to assist outstanding cadets 
enrolled in the AFROTC Program. Dr. Walter S. Mletus, associate professor of Industrial 
Technology and Educational Occupation and veteran member of the 76th Infantry, 
chaired the Infantry's effort to raise private support toi the scholarstiip. Pictured from 
left to right holding a production of the $10,440 check are: Colonel Kyle Rensler, direc- 
tor of the AFROTC Program; Dr. Walter S. Mietus; President William E. Kirwan; and Mr. 
Edwin J. Austin, president of the 76th Infantry Division Association, Inc. 



During its March S meeting, the 
Campus Senate unaniiTiously passeci 
a resolution calling for the withdraw- 
al of the Board of Regent's current 
action plan for accelerated program 
re\iew. 

"It is based on flawed data, and 
imposes time deadlines that do not 
allow an opportunity for rational, 
consensual decision making to 
occur," the resolution states. 

Also, during his question and 
answer period at the meeting. Presi- 
dent William E, Kirwan announced 
that College Park's hearing to 
respond to the Regent's plan will be 
March 26 at 8 a.m. in the University 
of Maryland University College Con- 
ference Center, Scheduled speakers 
include President Kirwan, Robert Lis- 
sitz, chair of the Campus Senate, and 
lennifer Kelly, president of the Stu- 



tient Government Association, The 
hearings are open to the public. 

A second resolu tit>n rejecting "the 
Chancellor's effort to impose specific 
provisions and language on the Ct>l- 
lege Park policy on the termination of 
facultv appointments [in times of 
financial emergency!" also passed 
unanimously. 

Kathleen Smith, executive secre- 
tar\' of the Campus Senate, reports 
that nomination forms for staff senate 
seats will be mailed to all staff next 
week and are due back to the Cam- 
pus Senate office on April 1. This 
year, 12 of the 19 seats representing 
all staff categories are up for re-elec- 
tion. Election ballots will be mailed 
the week of April 12 and are due 
back at the Campus Senate office on 
April 15, For more information, call 
405-5805, 



Ethnic Diversity Comes to the 
German Classroom 




* 1 



Gladys Brown 



To keep up with growing diversity 
in the German classroom, teachers 
are attempting to better understand 
the needs of minorities. 

The American Association of 
Teachers of German has created a 
Task Force on Diversity which will 
sponsor a workshop April 3 and 4 to 
help teachers include multicultural 
perspectives in German classrooms. 

"Since demographics are chang- 
ing, we are getting to a point where 
we have to expand our teaching 
habits," says Gabriel I e Strauch, pro- 
fessor in the Department of Germanic 
and Slavic Languages, and co-chair 
of the Task Force. 

The workshop, to be held in the 
Language I louse, is titled "Address- 
ing Cultural Diversity in the German 
Classroom," and is funded by grants 
from fhe UMCP College of Arts and 
Humanities, The Goethe House of 
New York, and the German Embassy. 



Gladys Brown, director of Human 
Relations Programs and co-chair of 
the Task Force, says that the retention 
of minorities is a problem that will be 
discussed. 

"You may bring them in," she 
says, "but they're not going to stay. 
We want to avoid the revolving door 
phenomenon and try to help teachers 
keep them there." 

But why are more minorities tak- 
ing German? 

"Germany itself is a changing, 
more diverse society," Strauch says. 

Brown feels that more minorities 
are making the connection between 
Germany's ethnic diversity and their 
own. 

"It's more exciting to learn the lan- 
guage of a country if you are connect- 
ed in some way to its people," she 
says. 

— Stephen Sobek 



OUTLOOK 



Outfook ks the weekly faculty-staff newspaper serving 
Ehe College Park campus community. 



Kathryn Costello 


Vice President tor 
Institutional Adiianqernent 


Roland King 


Director of Public inforrrtation 


Jutltth Bair 


DIrectof at Creative Services 


John Frtt7 
Solty Gianatstein 
Laurie Gaines 
Heather Oavts 
Stephen Sobeh 


Editor 
Staff Writer 
Calendar Editor 
Editorial Interns 


John T. Consoll 
K erst In A. Neteler 
Al Danegger 
Jennifer Gfogan 
Susan Heller 
Robert Henke 


Formal Designer 
Layout & Production 
Ptiotography 
Produclinn InlErns 



Letters to ttie editor, story suggestions, campus infor- 

malion & calendar items are welcome. Please submit 
all material at least two weeks before the Monday of 
publication. Send it to Eriitor Outlook, 2101 Turner 
Building, tbrougti campus rrail or to University o( 
Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. Our leiepbone 
number is (301) 405-4621. Electronic mail address is 
jfriti@umdacc.umd.edu. Fax number is (301) 314-9344. 



u 



o 



MARCH 



19 9 3 



Travel Services Moves to Communication Services Building 

On March 4, Travel Services moved from tlie Service Building on Route 1 to its 
new loration on the ground floor of the Communicatitm Services Building 
(Building 10). For mt>re information, contact Joyce Apperson or Cynthia 
DeBlaay at either 405-2621 or 405^444. 




Women Writers to be Focus of Summer Institute 



Jane Donawerth and Judith Hal- 
lett, together with the Center for 
Renaissance and Baroque Studies, 
have received a grant from the 
National Endowment for the Human- 
ities to hold a summer institute for 
community college instructors titled, 
"Sappho and Lady Mary Wroth: 
Major Writers of Classical Antiquity 
and the English Renaissance." 

The institute will examine the 
work of Sappho, the foremost female 
writer of antiquity, and will attempt 
to establish the influence of her work 
in the writings of Lady Mary Wroth, 
who Donawerth describes as "the 
most prolific woman writer of the 
English Renaissance," 

The writings of Sappho and Wroth 
were chosen because the writings 
well illustrate the experience of 



women in their respective ages, and 
"because of their exceptional quali- 
ty," says Donawerth. 

The five-week residential institute, 
which will be held May 30 to July ! , 
1994, will be co-directed by Ha 11 eft, 
an associate professor in the Classics 
Department, Donawerth, an associate 
professor in English, A dele Seeff and 
Susan Jenson, executive director and 
associate director, respectively, of the 
Center for Renaissance and Baroque 
Studies. 

The 25 participants will stay on 
campus, utilizing the libraries here as 
v^ell as travelling to the Folger Shake- 
speare Library in Washington, D.C. 
to view an actual manuscript written 
in Wroth's hand. 

The institute v^'ill help participants 
plan syllabi to bring women writers 



and the new scholarship about them 
into curricula, as well as to discuss 
new strategies for presenting these 
topics in the classroom. 

Nine visiting professors will help 
conduct the institute; five speciahze 
in classical areas and four specialize 
in literature. 

The first week of the institute will 
examine Sappho's writings; the sec- 
ond will look at Wroth's. The remain- 
ing three weeks will be spent 
comparing them. 

The center is also a co-sponsor, 
with the National Museum of Women 
in the Arts, of the Washington Renais- 
sance Colloquium on Women, the 
first United States faculty study group 
on Renaissance women. 

— H en t Iter Davis 



Pandora Opens Doors for Area's Women Artists and Scholars 



According to English professor 
Verlyn Flieger, Pandora was one ol^ 
the earliest Greek goddesses. She has 
also become "the most misunder- 
stood and misrepresented." 

While Pandora has been vilified as 
the one who opened the fateful box 
letting evil into the world, Flieger 
says recent research has shown that 
the original Pandora was a more pos- 
idve, "Mother Earth" goddess whose 
name means, "giver of all gifts." 

So last March when Flieger and a 
handful of other women met to form 
an arts and letters collective empha- 
sizing "the gifts women have to give 
as artists and scholars," they decided 
to name the new group Pandora. 

"We really wanted to take the lid 
off of the jar and let her out," says 
Flieger, president of the new organi- 
zation. In addition to liberating the 
maligned goddess, the group Pandora 
has also unleashed a deluge of inter- 
est in women's cultural offerings. 

Since the first March meedng. 



which ttiok place over a weekend in 
Flieger's West Virginia home. Pando- 
ra has held numerous events, includ- 
ing a play and a Veterans Day 
commemoration attracting about 100 
people each. 

"What we found is that we tapped 
into an enormous need in the Wash- 
ington area community," Flieger 
says. From the group of ten 
founders. Pandora's ranks have 
swelled to over 100. 

Open to both sexes. Pandora was 
formed to provide the area's women 
artists and scholars with a forum in 
which to collaborate, show tlieir work, 
and offer each other mutual support. 

Along Vi^ith its larger events, the 
organization has hosted five "salons," 
open afternoons of readings, singing, 
dance, and slide shows of art work. 

In addition to Flieger, many Pan- 
dora participants are comiected with 
the university. Members Cindy Mat- 
sakis, Lisa McCullough, Sibbie O'Sul- 
livan, Sarah Plevdell, Kim Roberts 



and Rose Solari have all cither gradu- 
ated or taught at Maryland, 

Roberts, a writer who has taught 
in the English Department, wrote Sex 
and the Sipubol Woman, a satire about 
the Garden of Eden produced by 
Pandora last fall. Area ardst Kathy 
Keller designed "participatory" sets 
for the event, which moved through- 
ou t the performance. 

Last fall. Pandora also presented a 
Veterans Day program, "Women Liv- 
ing with War," with authors Matsakis 
and O'Sullivan reading from their 
works, Li'tteis to Randy and Bud Buys a 
Tie. and projections of paintings bv 
area artist tngrid April -Levey. 

Pandora's next offering will be a 
May lecture by Flieger on the Goddess 
with visual art by Jane Silver, another 
of Pandora's founders, at 2029 Allen 
Place N.W, in Adams Morgan. For 
more information, call 270-7625. 

— Solly Granatstcin 




Collection 



coji tinned from pn^e 1 



tion, with the exception of correspon- 
dence, all of the material covering 
Mr. Agnew^'s two years as governor 
will be accessible, including subject 
files, public statements, campaign 
materials, schedules and publica- 
tions. Initially, there will be a limited 
amount of items available reladng to 
his vice presidency, primarily corre- 
spondence with members of 
Congress, public statements, trip 
files, and briefing books. 

Later this year the libraries expect 
to make accessible general correspon- 
dence, chronological files, correspon- 
dence regarding his resignation as 
vice president, miscellaneous subject 



files, and campaign materials. A third 
installment of the Agnew papers, 
comprised mainly of tapes, pho- 
tographs and memorabilia, awaits 
processing by the libraries' staff. 

A native of Baltimore City, Mr. 
Agnew attended Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity and received a Bachelor of 
Laws degree in 1947 from the Univer- 
sity of Baltimore. While he was Coun- 
ty Executive, Baltimore County 
became one of the first coundes in the 
nation to enact a public accommoda- 
tions law and a requirement that there 
be open spaces for park and recre- 
ational use in all new subdivisions. 

His achievements as governor 
included a fiscal reform program 
wltich, for the first dme, based the 



state income tax on a graduated scale 
instead of a flat rate and gave local 
governments a major revenue source 
other than the property tax, and 
enactment of an open housing law, 
F^e served as vice president from 1969 
undl his resignation in October 1973. 
The Agnew papers will be made 
available for consultation by 
researchers in the Maryland Room, 
third floor of McKeldJn Library, from 
noon to 5 p.m., Monday through Fri- 
day, Beginning March 22, 1993, 
expanded hours will be 10 a, m, to 5 
p,m., Monday through Friday. For 
more information, call Lauren Brown, 
curator of the Archives and 
Manuscripts Department, McKeldin 
Library, at 405-9058. 



P'AN>OKA 



MARCH 15 



1 9 ^J 3 



O 



O 



o 



K 



CALENDAR 



The Concert Society at Maryland 
presents the Takacs String 
Quartet on Saturday, March 20. 



1 

i 




I 

1 









March 15-29 




Ecology and Evoititlonary Biology 


Offfce of Mil It i. Ethnic Student 








Calendar Guidelines 








The Oi'TtOOA Caendai pubiranes university-sponsored events, subject to space 


Seminar: 'Density Dependent Growth 


Education Celebration of Academic 


"Individuation and Self Portraiture." 






avail^ility. Preference is giren to free. on-can>pus events. The deadline is two 


and Survival of Scfiiiocosa ocreala 


Excellence, OMSE celetirates academic 


James Foy, Psychiatrist. 1-2 p.m.. 31Q0E 






weeks before tlie Monday of the week in which the event occurs. Mail listings with 
date, time, title of event, speaker, sponsonng organization, location, fee (if anyi. 
and number to call for information to: Calendar Editor. 2101 Turner Lab, or fax to 


(Lycosidael in a Predator Enclusion Field 
Experiment," James Wagner, UMBC. 


excellence among African.Amencan. 
Asiarr-Americar, Hispanic-American, and 


Health Center. Call 4-8106 for info. 






314-9344, Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-ixsn or 5-inix stand for the prefix 


noon, 1208 Zoo/Psycti, Call 5-6939 for 


Native-American students. 3-5 p,m,. 


University Theatre: To Be Voung. Gifletf. 






314- or 405- resDeetnely. Events are 


Free and open to the public unless noted by 


mfo. 


Grand Ballroom, Stamp Student Union. 


ano Black. 8 p,m. See Mar. 23 tor 






an asterisk I ' i. For more information, call 405-7339. 




Call 5-5616 for info. 


details.' 










Committee on History and Philosophy 
of Science Lectuie: 'Macro Views of 


Meteorology Seminar: 'On the 


^M SATURDAY 












W^ MONDAY 


Returning Students Workshop: Essay 


Human Population Micro Events: Tfve 


Dynamical Basis for [lie Asian Monsoon- 




Enam Skills." 2-3 p.m.. 2201 


Management and Visualization of 


El Nino Relationship." Sumant Nigam. 


Institute for Systems Research 




Sprfne Break, Msrcti 15-21 for stu- 


Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 for info. 


Population Data,' Chad McOaniel, 


3:30 p.m., 2114 Computer and Space 


Symposium: "Systems 2000.' Rt^r 




dents. March 18-21 fof staff. 




4:15-6 p.m., 1407Chemistiy. Call 


Science. Call 5-5392 for info. 


Brockett. Harvard. Paul fvlacCready. 






UM Baseball vs. Morth Carolina, 2 p.m.. 


5-5691 for mfo. 




AeroVironment. Inc., and Erich Bloch, 




University Coliege Arts Program 


Shipiei Field, Call 4-7122 for mfo. 




English Lecture: "Call ll Many Nettie: 


Council on Compehtlveness, 9 a,m.-3 




Photography ExIiiMt: impressions— 




University Theatie: To Se foung . Qm&^. 


Modemist Poetry and the Politics of the 


p.m.. UMUC Conference Center, Call 




East and West.' 8-8 daily, UMUC 


Horticulture Colloquium: 'New 


and B/aefi, at Puglrese Theatre on Mar, 


Image," Marjone Perloff, Stanford, 140Q 


5-6634 for mfo. 




Confefence Center Gallery, througH 


Directions in Landscape Architecture,' 


23-April 3, 8 p.m.. matinees March 28 


Mane Mount. Reception tP follow. Call 






Marcti 28. Call 985-7154 tfir info. 


Stuart Wallace. 4 p.m.. 0128 Holiapfel. 


and April 4 at 2 p.m. Sign interpretation 


5-3809 for info. 


Concert Society of Marylami. Arden 






Call 5-t374 for info. 


on Apr. 3. Tickets are S 10 standard 




Trio, music by Haydn. Beethoven and 




Art Gallery E)thlblti<yn. 'Art/Nature/ 




admission. $7 students and seniors. 


Uttian Studies 1993 UFrak Lecture: 


Mendelssohn, 8 p.m.. UtvtuC Conference 




Society.' Selections from the Permanent 


Intramural Join/Form a Team Meeting. 


Call 5-2201 for tickets and info.* 


"Space and Planning: The First and Final 


Center Auditorium. Pre-concert discus 




Colleciion. through Aoril 15. Open l3y 


Softball, ultimate fnsOee. and innertube 




Frontier?" Jacqueline Leavitt. UCLA, 


Sion. 6:30 p.m Admission is SI 7 stan- 




aDOOintment only from March 13-2L 


water polo, ope nto students, faculty 


Bl WEDNESDAY 


3:30 p,m., 0204 Arcfiitectuie. Call 


dard, S15.30 faculty and staff. tl4.50 




Call5-27S3forinfo. 


and staff, 4 p.m., 0131 Reckofd Armory. 


5-^790 for info. 


seniors and S7 students. Call 






Call 4-7218 for info. 


Molecular and Cell Biology Seminat; 




403-4240 for info," 




Bl WEDNESDAY 




"Viral Genetics as a Tool in Studying 


Writers Here and Now. Faye Moskowiti. 






Contemporary Spanish Cinema: 


Pathogenesis,' Robert F. Ramig, BaylOf 


3:30 p,m,, 1120 Soutfi Campus Surge. 


University Theatre: To Be Voung, GiAeii, 




Overeaiters Anonymous Meetittg, 1-2 


Seiienetifos. (Pilar Ivliro, 1991). 4 p.m.. 


College of Medicine. 12:05 p,m,, 1208 


Call 5-3820 for info. 


and Black. 8 P.m. See Mar. 23 for 




p.m.. 3100E Health Center, weeklv 


Language House. In Spanish with 


Zoo/Psych. Call 5-6991 lor inib. 




details.' 




meeting open to campus community. 


English subtitles. Sponsored by the 




Committee on History and Philosophy 






Call 4-8142 for infp. 


Maryland Humanities (Council. Also 


Counseling Center Research and 


of Science Lecture: Geographical 


^1 SUNDAY, 






showing on March 25 at 3 p.m. Call 


Development Meeting; 'Thinking AOoul 


information Systems,' Derek Thompson, 




W^ THURSDAY 


5-6441 for info. 


Diversity: An Anthropologist's 


4:15-6 o,m,. 1407 Chemistry. Call 


University Theatre: To Be Young. Gifted. 






Perspective," Erve Chambers, noon-l 


5-5691 for Info. 


and Black, 2 and 8 p.m. See Mar. 23 lor 




Returning Students' Works Nop: 


Entomology Colloquium: 'Biotic Controls 


p,m.. 0106 Shoemaker. Call 4-7691 tor 




details." 




'Multiple Roies.' Aeei'ly discussion and 


of Grasshopper Assemblages: Evidence 


info. 


Contemporary Spanish Cinema Lecture: 






support group to help women manage a 


for Multiple ttomains?' Anthony Joern, 




■tyie Gusta Mas el Libre: floras SoOrc 


EM MONDAY, 




variety of roles. 11 a.m. -noon. 2201 


University of Nebraska, 4 p.m., 0200 


UM Baseball vs. James IMadtson, 3 


Cine y Noveta." Antonio Muiioz Molina, 




Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 lor mfo. 


Symons. Call 5-3911 for mfo. 


p.m.. Shipley Field, Call 4-7122 for info 


following 3 p.m, screening of 
Beltmebros. Language House. 


Math Student Faculty Colloquium; 

■'Developing Intuition with Information 




Bl SATURDAY 


Space Science Seminar "Quantitative 


Astronomy Coliofiuitim: "Imaging of 


Sponsored by the Maryland Humanities 


Vrsualiaation," Ben Schneidemian, 3 




Description of the Magnetos pheric 


Planets with Hutjbie Space Telescope." 


Council. Reception will follow. Call 


p.m.. 3206 Math. Call 5-5047 for info. 




Community Planning Program Saturday 


Magnet Fieid: An Overview of Recent 


Cindy Cunningham. York U,. 4 p,m.. 


5-6451 for mfo. 






Seminar: The Rise and Fall of the 


Progress and Unsolved Problems.' N.A. 


1113 Computer /Space Sciences. Call 




Contemporary Spanish Cinema; 




Baltimore Renaissance— The 


Tsyganenko. NASA. 4:30 p.m., 1113 


5-3001 for rnfo. 


Reliabiltty Seminar: Space Radiation 


Asesinaw en el Comite Central. 1 Vicente 




Impiicalions of Sectoral Changes for the 


Computer and Space Sciences. Call 




Effects on Electronics," Hap Hughes. 


Aranda. 1984i, 4 p.m.. Language House. 




City," Marc Levine. U. of Wisconsin, 10 


5-4855 for info. 


Information Policy in the Electronic Age 


Naval Research Lab. 5:15-6:15 p.m.. 


Sponsored by Maryland Humanines 




a.m. - noon. 2W11, School of Social 




Seminar: 'Privacy and the New 


2110 Chemical and Nuclear Engrneenng, 


Council. Call 5-6441 for info. 




Work. UMBC. Call 5-6790 fonnfo 


Intramural Softball Team Managers 


Information Technology," Judith 


Call 5-3887 tor info. 








Meeting, toaav ana March 23. 5 p.m.. 


Lichtenberg. 4 p.m.. 1412 Nevt Public 




Entomology Colloquium: "Spiders in the 




UM Baseball vs. North Carolina. 2 p.m . 


0131 Rechord Armory, Call 4-7218 for 


Affairs. Call 5-2033 for info. 


Crossroads in Film: ' Caribbean Eye II,' 


Forest- Floor Food Web." David Wise. 4 




ShipleyField. Call 4-7U2 for info. 


info. 




7:30 p.m.. mu 111, purpose room. St. 


p.m.. 0200 Symons. Call 5-3911 for 








Gallery Talk: 'The Art and Craft of 


Mary's Hall. Call 5-2118 forinfo. 


info. 




Concert Sotiety of Maryland, Membeis 


GRE Workshop, offered by the UMUC 


Ptintmaiimg,' Jim Forbes, 4 p.m.. Art 








of the Takacs Quartet, pianist TiOor 


Center for Professional Development. 


Gallery, Call 5-2753 for info. 


Urlian Studies 1993 LeFrak Lecture: 


Horticulture Colloquium; Morphological 




Siasi and oboist Sarati Watkms, muSiC 


three Mondays and two Thursdays: 




Defining Differer^ces: Adding Race. 


Markers and Isoenzyme Analysis in 




by Brahms. Mozart and Schubert. 8 


March 22, 25, and 29. April 1 and 5. 


University of Maryland Repertory 


Ethnicity, and Culture." Jacqueline 


fii/bus, " Danielle Donnelly. MacDonald 




D,m,. UMUC Conference Center 


S-9 p.m.. L'MUC Conference Center. 


Orchestra Piano Com petition, Winners 


Leavitt, UCLA, 7:30 p.m.. 0204 


College. Quctiec, 4 p,m,. 0128 




Auditorium. Admission is S17 standard. 


S175. Call 985-7195 for mfo and regis 


Showcase. 7:30 p.m.. Tawes Recital 


Architecture, Call 5-6790 for info. 


Hoizapfei, Call 5-4374 for info. 




S15.30 faculty and staff, J14.50 


tration.* 


Hall. Call 5-5548 for info. 








seniors and S7 students. Call 






University Theatre: To Be "(mni, Giflea. 


Space Science Seminar: 'Galactic Wind 




403-4240 for info.* 


American Heart Association CPR 


University Theatre: To Be Voung. GifteiJ. 


and Black. 8 p.m. See Mar, 23 for 


Driven by Cosmic Rays," V.S, Ruskin, 






Course, for aduK. chiiti.gnd infant skills. 


and Brack. 8 p.m. See fiflar 23 for 


details.* 


NASA, 4:30 p.m,, 1113 Computer and 




El SUNDAY 

UM Saseball vs. North Carolina. 2 p.m.. 


March 22 and 29. 6-9:30 p.m 
Registration required. J20 fee. Also 
offered March 23 and 30; March 24 and 


details.* 

FFI THURSDAY 


Ea FRIDAY 


Space Sciences, Call 5^855 for info. 
University Theatre: 7i3 Be young. Gifted. 




Shipley Field.Call 4-7122 for info. 


31; March 25 and April 1. Call 4-S132 


GeologySeminar; tosmogenic 


ana BlacH. 8 p.m. See Mar. 23 for 






for info." 


Undergraduate Admissions Open 


Isotopes Applied to Bedrock Channel 


details,* 




W^ MONDAY 




House, including tours of the campus. 


Erosion," Micheie Seidl, UC Berkeley, 11 






Evening of Jazz, m memory of George 


vrsrts to departments and residence 


a.m.. 0103 Hombake. Call 5-4089 for 






Afchitetture Exhibit: "Soundings: The 


Joseph Ross, performed by his friends. 


halls, and an "information Express Fair." 


info. 






Wor!' of Jonn Hejd'jK." designs by the 


colleagues and students, 8 p.m.. Stamp 


9 a.m. registration. Stamp Student 








dean of Cooper Union Architecture 


Student Union Ballroom. Call 5-5548 for 


Union Lobby. Call 4-8385 for mfo. 


Speech Communication CoHoquium: 






School. Architecture Gallery, through 


into. 




■The Evolution of Influence: Strategic 






April 30. Caii 5-6284 for info 




Mammograptiy Screenirtg, mobile unit 


CommunicaUon and Foreign Policy," Jarol 








^] TUESDAY 


on campus 9:30 a.m.^ p.m.. Lot T, 


Manheim, George Washington u,, noon. 




\ 


West Galleiy Art ExhiWt: -Freedom of 


behind Engineering, If you missed regis- 


0104 Skinner, Call 5-6524 for info. 




EnDiession." 8:30 a.m.a:30 p.m. week 


Sexual Harassment Prevention 


tration, call 1-80O-787-0506. Call 








days through Apr. 2. 1309 Art/Soc. Call 


Program: Training of Trainers 


4-8091 for info. 


First National Bank of Maryland 




1 


5-1442 for info. 


Workshop, March 23 and 25. 9:30-5 




Research Colloquium in Rrvsnce: One 






p.m. each day. S30 registraiion fee. Call 


Undergraduate Women's Leadership 


Day in Ihe Life of a Very Common 




% 


Center for Intemetional EKtetBton 


5-2840 for info.- 


Committee Pfesentatlwi: "Wham! ine 


Stock." Maureen O'Hara. Cornell U., 






[Jeveiopinent Blown Bag Seminar: The 




History of Women in Sports at 


1-2:30 p.m.. 1203 MPA BIdg, Call 




■1 


Effects of Schooling on Farmer 


The Committee on Africa and Africa in 


Maryland," following women's lacrosse 


5-2256 for info. 




6 


Production: Implications for Extension.' 


the Americas Brown Bsg Lecture: The 


game vs. Dartmouth a( Denton Field at 3 






Tom Eisemon. McGiII U.. noon-1 p.m.. 


Biological Histories of Afrir;ar Peoples,' 


p.m,, there will be a multi-media preseh' 






0115 Symons, Call 5-1253 for info. 


Falimah Jackson, noon, 1120N F.S, Key 


tation at 4:30-6 p.m,, location TBA. 








Cfill 5-2118 for info. 


Call 4-^505 for info. 







u 



o 



o 



M A R C H 15 



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