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

C*°vg 37-O0Z. 



OUTLOOK 



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



JUNE 14, 1993 
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 31 



The W«hiwttw Post 



Wnwesow. Maiich 3 1.1993 CS 



P.G. and U-Md. Collaborate on Experimental School % 



By Lise Leff 

Wnftmfjfiw, PmL Sill! Wfrtr- 



Prince George's County and the 
Umvef iiLy ot Maryland are creating 
3.n experiment I public elementary 
school that will feature classes that 
span several age groups and family 
services such as health care and job 
training. 

School system and College Park 
officials said they hope the school 
v, ill become a model for educating 
youngsters from diverse and eco- 
nomically deprived backgrounds. 



poriant to the needs of the very 
young child, but families experienc- 
ing difficulty often have no idea of 
what is available to them." said Judy 
Hover, director of early childhood 
education for Prince George's 
schools. "What makes this different 
is we axe offering Lhe services at 
the school." 

Aa envisioned, the school would 
pool the talents of professionals 
from early childhood to higher ed- 
ucation. Although it would he 
staffed primarily by county teachers 
and administrators, college faculty 



in the Langley Park and Adefphi 
areas, which have significant im mi- 
grant populations. It ultimately may 
serve the families of as many as 
1,500 children between the ages of 
4 and 11. It will be spread across a 
complex of three buildings, two ex- 
isting public elementary schools and 
a former Catholic school that is va- 
cant. 

Preliminary plans call for the 
Prince George's County health de- 
partment to operate a full-time di ri- 
le offering nutrition counseling, im* 
munizations and infirmary care. If 



The school's academic program 
would be equally unconventional, in- 
corporating many^f the hottest the- 
ories in American education. Classes 
would not be organized by grade lev- 
el, meaning that students would 
progress 
based on a 
students w 
portfolios 
teachers, r 



members often are retained to train 
lie school teachers and to review 
curricula, but they do not usually 
maintain offices or hold classes at 
school sites, as they would at the 
Adelptu complex, she said. Tlic-y are 
providing us a laboratory setting and 
access. We are providing technical 
support and training for teachers. It's 
a collaboration that benefits evtry- 



<Effe lUmtfpi ruinm {Time* 



'•'.et cutut Lean* 



dent bodies of Langley Park- 
McCormick Elementary School .ind 
Adelphi Elementary School. The 
two schools are crowded, Burch 
said. 

Hoyer said that although pans ui 
the project could be running by this 
fait, the program is likely to be 
phased in over a few years. The 
Maryland Board of Public Works, 



. « SIMY. MAHCH 7. fWJ 



side over 
and studei 
heavy am; 
phy. art an 



Remembering Justice Marshall 



P6 



. t U * K 



UM pays tribute 
to 'warrior' for 
justice, diversity 



In |928l TlHini}(>rw, HmftrtlMi 
TCjrrlnj from Ulr ijujagftafig^. 
.KTIUHfarr. 
'■■ I-- <■ '■ ■■•:■ i somber crowd rrf obnul 
" (HiKpIr KiUh^rrtl il Ulr r llajjrl ul Ulr 



■i'l-i' 



■ -J"rier Park curpiunrj 
! he Utr Sunrrrnr L"i it lit jiurtiOe'n 

I iff uTitl t*TKt . 

itoberta OoIcp, pfrwdmi ?>f Uv 

V:ri'iLiM* Bl (i h Kn surv JJi il riLkfr .\S*.«'i.H !■ HI. 

-■■'1 rUr- iTlpcd Ofijanbr Lhr htvIc* 
tm-nitrl! fiyuiUuiLwd ll* jjrvnijma hLic'ki 
liwtiadiirvrtilhraqjtfiHiiJ^iulJ^ 

nJTeirti, 
' '.Ka vmicnnf »tifr tw. wnrfced hi 1 it 

I I if | J ;. H.;r ; . I ijj i fully a.| iiiH-t i jH' ll- 
rtrvf rairv '-if ix-uplf U Ui& dlMN ity . 
VirnJjB. Si inirudr tin] Lu liiyn Jof 'J**l 
-Lvpraity 3lTtth«ln"l;Nwnfnrtrif wnrk 

,ir ■■ is.ri{,-v hi Vir^rujl Vit iln^ur/lf. ml be ' i.»i- 
unlay 

Whfll 1 trill JCftubrl '. hr I .'(MVr'Mlv 

4J Nnnln farolbw. [ ihoujfM Lrwl I »vw 
.uUnilUMb bf railrf nil my ft. *nl p^tkiH-f 

i-'-i ■■"■■"! »nri. " Hti >ny 1 eiwia. a tolKN 
I^wyi r jj 1. 1 irtriflrWr' ui" l)l r .:iiiTr,-li'-. 
fstuhy ' It »7jmT1 utiLlJ Lain' thai I inliint 

m>' I* njt ! \-r: v W» ihuf I Mr ■»■■ irk ■ ■!■ 

lusutc Marshall'" 

■% UnJEimoU- riaEtW . Marshal! M*! rMTfl 

V !i |r I? .1 ! I'l.-M. ,n l ■"! Hh.,1 WU I rii-Fl [hr u> I 

*Mtr I , nl^r^lf>H3r M»iylMut LiW 

^IukiI Hi* ■■Limmuwd Tfr Hfward I'nnwMny 

III WmRLT^Hjii 41 irl ipnrfu»JjMi ni thr hifh 

■i| JiiieLuMn tfl'U 
VtanJhoH wtv«J Ljai U*r muirm * 

i iiiUm-sH ■ ■ iu(1 UA '2 I ytai* JJHl KUttlJ jIt 
rSSl 'i-.l ,.|.,rir,in?,iiH|.'r.--iir.'MV : 
J*frHJ 

.D-M-fiiVil M«d->hili a> a isSLfrtnt IliiJ'Hv H th>- 

I .;i11Jf- fw .-"ITu piJChtfl. 

1 ft- waw a H-alTklT Whn lawrf hi* p£p ?1 
N T HIlklI»aT OtH ajfUTVH kri|laSUf" Ukll 

lllfntMl4EV " f "ontrp -^od 

' liuffli-c MATihill ffiusM iihi^lcfuinn 
i nmJfTi in puhht llkr :■■■■' riynyrnrnt i iC Eh*- 

ntfiLi. pirtinlf^M. JJVJ prrUVtUflTd 




Agnew papers 
set for opening 

Library to unveil collection 



M unwil TruJ piipt-rs ui loriniT \l±e 
Pjvmicru Spurn Aumiw at itj Crijjg fe 
[ "ark i-jiiHpjis sonsnirrnw ivrieti ti 
Itttvn ■i.-mJi:!h,l iL-unutn.r ^ then 
1 Lrat limh .it The niiemotrs. ^"rnnil a^ 
Hcub -^uJ 

TiiL'rolltctmn liht; ists of | .^ mll- 
ii- hi \muvs .'lijlS .iitrnii I /.H K i ptvttia of 
imTHi'dihiili) Ciinrrn Hrou-n. n U 
brarv csrstH at u>p r.nk-sj,- p^t-k 
enmpuf. KMtl Thuriiday 

IrEL'tiFlktllrhrnJfKUntLTtsMr. Ap- 
i tews i::irL"4rr Inim IVft3, whfji he 

wmi i£nitnty envcuttve flf fluiliittinrr 

f\iuhlv n Kj His TL-jiBiiiilLon .ts <iit:t 
pr¥wtkii:l in EJcfnlhir i^"J jfier 

1tk'fii,(irnj net CDfltO&T III it i^ltunjC ill" 

Htwrw r:i\ -.■..>- 1 1 m 

Ir t; irniii-iiiinte Thai rhe 4ru- 



t£SUN 



WEDNESDAY 



wiieniuLlv accujuiiblVtoi resimr^hkir^ 

tinU *&&*&. \l<tti iiut ihv ponmiti 
ih[ lK«i mJFI, a Im ii.nl U ItmJW :ir ■■,!■. i 
■qti Kinrrnnicnl itt j13 le>fl> " 

The coikcimn imih.^. rllJ be 
hmisvdi tn The MarylrtFtJ Ronm ui thu 
rtfcvnlly mmh^-HliJ McKelJlrl ' i 
btnry. includes mH onfV leiicr'.. ve- 
pnris r nt-wsfwiper clippmcrs yrtJ 
Kun^wrttlen n4lV4* ball Uiltl^uat 
LiL'm»i ■mtch djc ninnlnal cortQftrjfc 
ceremontAl iturJ baUt pens 
plagues. 'Xtr- Hmirtii ^iiiiJ. 

"\St consiricr (lie ji«|n;r!. in K" 
HOW tif <iur rrluSI iniSTTinm LrpLlei.' 
tmns in The flrw tti" ™rwmal rit«f« 

alHj INiM.mili ;-nr|lt|l_ ,. fa -[il-.l Th[J 

vrsiirc L-iiLSiM'1nn ^hi-iilil rW nvatlrthlc 
nj IWfiw i'Wr. 

^It Aa;rlei.y «mp hf>m itt H:ltiHTKrle. 
.irrL-ndLLl Jii+ins Mupktns C«lvirrt((> 
and ntiived -t t.nv deum." in t^ 
Truni the l/iurarsilv q( BttUnfWU 
He was elected rn.»»'ei"nor ui \lai"\- 
i •!■«] in I'^rv. ".vinnintt uMealj .uv.i r» 
itiminu thu Hllh Kepul'lkii" n-ivet 




Sph'c flgfuew 



ind r>akh;itLrn \aivt. Aiid -in 'ipiii Ihput-h*" 
lac, 

Twti iviirrt ulltT hi* elecimn, Mr 
(Whv ^iii plucked 1'rnni -ihSLtiiis^- 
h» F<n.-lLird Xixnn |n i un fur vrcc 
presirlenl 

The qutcat rise in tttitnKuil ^ftim- 
itHinrw 'ivas KriflrrnvJ fiy .in imEtt 
quicker fall. 

In rcdvml uwrt in Bnlnmnrv ^ii 
Ocl 10. i**",T. ^Tr .VfHww piewjed •«• 

ciHTtcHfT I'l i*nu ciHinl <il LAMdihK <til 
unci nicnrne lane* He fx-ntumflj ;i< 
n'u-e prtsiLhMTi i lie Ww dm L'mkr 
(urflraoi .j piun hbrtteln *ub ii'derui 



UM gets new provost from Texas A&M 



it iludanl Chary] Edward* bam har haM hi pftiyw during yejlfrday'! ?*rv1ca (or RHrnHM duvllc* Th(irij«oo Mprtnal 



pnnct^j lw the I 'orLftituEion uf Ehr ' 'mt^d 
SW*ii1 Arnfrwa wctp nyrh Titiill 
"i. (.i,i... i..ni-.- -,iv: 
iVwiOrisWiiiuim dtrmnf ih' <h* 

mi- I ui- NviiTiMi-'i 1 ' ;:■.'! i i. ■ ■ i'i i 
•(escribed ihs ju^Uet *f "a rnu{hcy 
«rftnr' ' rlaud. in i hr Uhiftl-M JJdeii rUimrr 
fjrfdQm jumi rquauty.' 

Mm l^tqmnlfl. rT<^iciprn rn tl> 
i r-,i i -j.- h>-i m ij^Jiiu; Prr-Ljw SwHry ■■• 
iMmju*. i 4id HHaUftl *™ atilr io 



' kuitfr Hh* ■'j'Mf in hy wurtfinc wtuhin il« 
1-yiunUines 

f f p ttfcl » HLtolif r i\t r» fjlo ILUiUfl — 

lir kitMM rn)w itj ij v mil n-ntup ■■.■-■■ ►■ : i- ■■ 
tvmem f hJt " tifii i-vi'ii ciLu'k \n-- t'l'j 
lur ji many ye;ir* ' Filam- nUd jjutl Irfbcui 
■ hf ^y , flf m Jl l-L* jjwti ttarnf 

ITlr KrV. '.l fl-|-'-i ' riii--„ L .. i . ,«< 
■ptartl inns tftnt iitr pnwir i rl Erdr*iu,il" JhEf 
ri| nEtl#r [hfat>fSlalannit Plr i-uNf]^ 

Usi> d*div*nivn prrwuNH mna " >»rr Trml 



Tjylor -,hrp tifphKlnHcirTht'Tiibirk 
[■"jtLiUji niiid Sialf Assoh'tinjim. ma the 
M«>"lani! * ^r>|Frl t 'h^ir 

HujriB ■-. ii' H ii :■ .■ W(Vh ^Trrlis Inr "lie 
iMnpnt* nmrv^HpnK 4 riun'T nnd^HTfififr 

■ ■.■KTiboy . said ilui "il 1 ttntmnam thn 

»T in Jkf *uit JlMire MlT-hall » hT&r j- 'tv 



Liv Douglas Birch 

MWHb 

Danlrl F"il Ion. 54 . dean of lhe Col ■ 
legt ol" Liberal Arts at Trxu A&M 
University, will tocofT>! ihe second- 
htatiingi 




USA TODAY ■ FRIDAY, MAY 1 4. 1 993 ■ 7A 



official at the jjnh 




Tr5U> ■;! M fS rj"- 




land al CsffiR 




; ^rk. jnlwwffy 
DftlCiaUi said yes- 




terday. 


tT" \jk>. J 


1'rr.slrie I,! Wll- 




Iram E. Kirwsn 


■m ■* "-r-4iM 


■mid Dr. Fallon. 


"~ X jp 


An ' :■■ '■'•<■' n r:i r r, [ ;i 1 




psychokviast sntf 


iT 


rormer Tulbryiht 

fe[Low. was chft- 


Daniel Falkm 



torfMj jfefc Paritj aon averv p(HJ- 
Bn rrjijrctory.' br Fallon said yes- 
tentiv. TlhdTlK H 'a HWtDg 1n a dTn-c- 
tlo-ri that wrll allow it lo be o rudinnaJ 
leader. 

"We're ot ,1 particular mornrnl in 
Ameiicati Tilsiory *nere Mli(herediJ- 
Lrallon Is tjelng reshaped ~ he *a\d. 
"Some unlwmiFea. mclucllii^ the 
UnlvrniHyiH Marvland. have all op- 
pDTtunlly lo a m' ihis mpment and 
redefine what a university ought) to 
fjr In a new eenngimy." 

Dr. Klrwan eiedttfl Dr. Faton with 
hnnsiin.i. nattonaJ nrroamLacn to Tex- 
as AftM and helping to attract the 
Busli presidential library to the 1> x- 
3.1 scJiool. a crordln^ In Aolaiid Kl nC 
a CoLlegr Park spokesman 

pr. Fallon, who wilt atari In Juiy, 



1 .■■i.;i- at : :.|h ll' Park, whh^h haa 
24.000 undergraduates. 10.000 
graduate ^ludenia and aboiil .'. irwi 
full-time TatultV members. 

Dr. rallonj was turn in Cartagena, 
tijJrintita. where hts ^nratynatidla- 
;her win Ihe national port ,-mri iMi 
lather wasrhlcf titMftJt the naw. 

Me came tb lhe United States al J, 
rrnadugled rrQUi MtonUfCimcrv iM^lr 
High School in Sliver Spring jnd 
earned degrees f mm Antloch CnlEnge 
and thrUim-eTsitynfVirgsnLa. 

Asa pavcholnqisl. Dr. Falton has 
ftmducted nrsenrch on learning and 

rTXttleaUDTr 

Ite taught al the University Ol 
rjus^ekfeiri in &5nnariy and the State 
UniversJiy nr New York in uiinaham- 
tOdl. He was a dean and a prnle.saur 



This highly-compressed and selec- 
tive view of the university's media 
visibility from January to late May 
1993 is a sampling of the College 
Park people and programs that were 
highlighted hundreds of times in 
local, regional, national and interna- 
tional media. 

This media visibility comes about 
in many ways. The public informa- 
tion staff communicates university 
developments to news organizations 
via phone, fax, letter and news release. 
Faculty members with recognized 
expertise are sought out by reporters 
and writers across the country. 

In preparing this report we've 
sacrificed readability of the individ- 
ual stories to give you a sense of the 
diversity of news coverage. If you'd 
like a full copy of any of the stories 
included, please contact the Office of 
Public Information at 405-4621. 

— Roland King, director 
Public Information 



College dreams need to be financed, not deferred 



IF only someone would mug 
journalist Carl Rowan and 
steal his million-dollar Idea, 
h-- would be one happy man. 

The Idea already has 
brougjit In t!3 million from 
businesses and universities 
for scholarships ranging (rom 
H.000 to tlOO.WO. They'll go 
to SO Washington, D.C. area 
high school seniors May IS at 
a banquet with CBS'S Ed 
Bradley as ctvhost 

Rowan would Just love to 
see leadership emerging in 
other cities to use his Project 
Excellence as a model for 0- 
nanclng the dreams ot Afri. 
can-Americana who can't af- 
ford college. 

But so far, no lakers. It Is 
easier to curse the darkness 





■Hi' -£ j! 

BARBARA 
REYNOLDS 

COLUMNIST 





than turn on the light 

Rowan started Project Ex- 
cellence, to honor brilliant 
black students with scholar- 



ships, after he wrote a scath- 
ing column against altitudes 
held by some black kids thai 
excelling In reading and writ- 
ing is acting "while" or nerdy. 

The program started in 
19S7. with S3 seniors and 
$250,000. 

Tills year, schools such as 
Spelman College In Atlanta, 
Depauw University in Green- 
castle, Ind., Oberlln College In 
Qberiln, Ohio, have started 
partnership grants, through 
which corporations pony up 
the first f 15,000 and the 
schools fund die rest 

For the Irst dme, the Unl- 
yerdJjjjLMjjJjlttnjlb funding' 
unuonrreesTbooSs and a 
1 10,000 yearly stipend upoo 
acceptance to master's and 



doctoral degree programs for 
Project Excellence scholars 
who earned undergraduate 
degrees there. Yolanda Hen- 
derson, from Largo. Md.. Is 
the first Rowan scholar to 
lake advantage of this 

Businesses and individuals 
who are funding scholars In- 
clude the Fannie Mae Fouo- 
datlon, the Cafrltz Founda- 
tion, The Freedom Forum, 
businessman Ken Boxley, and 
the Gannett Co., which pub- 
lishes USA TODAY. 

More funds and visibility 
for lhe scholars are needed. 
As a judge wllh Project Excel- 
lence since lis Inception, It's 
pudlng for me to watch the 
response of some media. 
Menacing black youth with 



guns easily make front pages, 
while these black gems are 
relegated to back pages, if no- 
ticed at all. 

And sadly enough, lor lack 
of funds Project Excellence 
must turn away more bright 
kids than It can help. 

This year 134 studenls. 
some with perfect academic 
grades, were rejected. "This 
Is the must painful pari of the 
program" Rowan rays. 

What happens to the kids 
society won't help? This 
raises Ihe same question 
Langslon Hughes once raised 
in his poem Horfem: "What 
happens to a dream de- 
ferred? . . . does It dry up . . . 
does It stink like rotten meal 
... or does It explode?" 



JU ->.= »*(*« QIOIMH-1 JOimK*l mLRSOtY MARCH* 1»3 



Opinion 



New arts center 
a jewel for county 

Ifs hanj 1 1> fcrnrk up BXrftflnQirt WW the slate $ irtftrocurtg a 
building. espetrtalJy an S&1 milium hutlding hcjgtgtt in those 
Kiilgh economic tunes. But the performing arts toniolejc pro- 
posed for rt». I l n Hr,^rv of MzxArWrf jn L <_' P U eJe Part has 115 
JtwtlUT. 

The arts complex is a first-mle idea, ami should provt? a lovely 
fealJier hi lh? uau far lunii "V uttni'rsityjind ih-p county. 

The complex would be an educaUonaJ center Tor the schi>oj 
us wirl) as a performing arts center far all or the MarylitrKl sub- 
urbs, hn*tlng recitals, plays and! idance perfonnoncufl- tTht 
Prutce George's i5>mplionj- Orchestra wnutd play there, for ex- 
iuujih'. j It wf. HLlrj include -in HtMJ- in \ .OUO-sseat h nuccrt hall, a 
i'U.i •-.-■.', reciLOj rmll, a tiOO-svat ihcm;r ^ntl I smaller "*?xpon- 
TTH>nUWi L ' I healer. 

The arts center \x meani tn reimplement but not compete 
with HmtJTtiiB jui.Ii as rhe Kontirtly {Vm*7T and Wnlf Trap, vnd it 
w-miild replace the campus.' Tnweri Fine Arw Building, & -i I -year' 



i iid buJdihg with liMwy acoustics and a bam4Lke pertormajK'e 
hall. 

Enjirverstty aflktab say the corner *r»uld be !■■.. m> .\ ,.■ ..i'i 
l.'nlversity Br»vkvar<l nuur Stadium Drtvc. »n whaT 1s now 
fpchns practice tields. 3[ wnulr] he completed at lhe turn nf the 
century. 

The i iTi- j>^-x is being debated in the (lencrai Assembly h 
which is being asked to aikrt $2, \l million hi plarinJng money. As 
coiild be expected. mUd objcfEiuTUj hove smfbctd. But mm 
seem target nuugh to impede [Jif project, ^p Jar, in fait, rhe ob- 
jections are more like questinns 

The first is the obvious one: Cart the :-t!iie at fat 'I thu ■■■ mut ' 
Well, the staie has already conunlued to spending 3 100 million 
a year hi capital projects far the L-nhferauy or Maryland system 
(not just in I'gUfge Park), and ihe arts center expcndiLutu., 
spread out over several years, would come out of that money, bt 
the state changes its mind ami decides la scale hack rapnaJ 
jtmii rt> at the urdverslly. tlTat's one thing. Bui u>ti lutrversity 
nfneiak say the arts, center is a top priority for spending, and 
note that the money iroost In the farm at nevenue bonds} is al. 
ready budgeted 

The second question rs *heiher the sdiool would be tieilrr 



off rvnmcauiig th« eatttinf T«Wa inulrihm. T mvcrMn- rjAtoklM 
say ihe pmposeiJ wtmpka woufa] rrjgg i& iniilion le?winan rerwF- 
vikUmf Ta»es and the ■■lin-.r ■■^ii^inii'iiijo ni*eiied Ifi ddfOt 'ip 
wtiheomparable facilities 

Others- have asked if tin- PI lotuplex HijuJd luui >-iher art* 
centers. But people in the huamirss kiv it cmild actualbr help bv 
spumng an ovrrriit in|pre»t in the mrts. And ifii Ls drme nghl — 
If the school KUc h w out to atid mvoEws comiraihiEv -avA siu- 
dem arts groups — it could prnvjde an incredible bonsr. to iht- 
.iTi ,- ■■ ii ll.ii.-i ti\>- 

The rea3 btiuoni I me on mis project has it» mut:ii to do with 
pnonties as dotbvrs and rraij. Builriiiiga performutg jrtst-om- 
plex at the L"nrver*tty >p| Mar>-lajtd:, besides hetng doH'nsible 
L-conomically. shows an appreciation M the arts mat is hnht 
■tbl i. 1 . As Senate Ptesro>TLt l^uirnns V Mike Miller not ed: ' 'If nvi - 
Lizaiinn is io prcAiiil. (hvrrsgi^t to he :\ furtisnn lheanak" 

Tltc Tad that this emtBf -.vunki Ih- m Prlnre I'ii.-oiur ■■ (.\iunty 
is icing nn I he cake ' 'Tins is a wonriVH'ul t ipjHimnuiv U *t I Vi wp 
rT^trgesfiPunty." gimhed E'nnerMlv t J rr>iikiLi William E. Kir- 
wan. 

TTiat it is- We wish il much >upptm AtlMM^tF Ehai a UjU pWI & 
needed. 



UNIVERSITY 



O F 



MARYLAND 



A T 



COLLEGE 



PARK 



CLIPS ISSUE 




Broadcast news media regularly cover 
College Park developments and fea- 
ture faculty, staff and students. 
Throughout this report we will present 
a sampling of coverage of the universi- 
ty by the radio and television networks 
as well as stations in Baltimore and 
Washington during the first five' 
months of 1993. 



mil: \PHII trt, l?rri 



SEEKING THE ROOTS OF 




lenceiind «>ll"er utnv ticrftumtls lctl * l k'|^v. 
Hui Bh»i if tlie E'l'wnirh i* *upprrssed. 
Lnveaib&Mirs "r ih*? link het^wn niulmty 
jnd i ■:■ .iw una thenwln-t rsiuiEhi in urn- 
.if rii* ,nosi hiiuinvninnmiiit lit hn ihi- 
-icif rvtinr mmmuTiLtv in vt-iirs. "T"hH -.tihiit't 
lliis beCUTflt* mi fhilllll'jUh rnu'lTivt thi>l 
j t-w n r:i L*l n it it rn i u i n*s m i *n ' ii itiv t'rv 1 1 in n 
i many -trlMiiistl 'ill) inusriT t'ntirx Irtml 
= i fit? Mrt L i.il sarni-rs hiivt' UiTNHim-til linilim- 
| ii-al research I'rftrris as iiiiHli>L'tu;ilk uii- 
i justified .tmi poBrtcaHj' imitivnieif. \iri- 
| i-oti - Anifn^.i n sc tiDla rs ii nd uol 1 1 ic iii ns h i k' 
parucularK incensed tlu»v fear thai l">- 
*\iuse nl i he high crime rotes in inner ru- 
les, blacks vrti I* 1 WTiWUJIv liraiuled as H 
i»rr>up prn^nim med tor viiilenre. 

The teitklash h» taken j lull In ihe 

[usi venr j e valW ''edewl research Inl- 

tW ~-^ 10 included liiolimical 

ettiS° de ' ortagT 6 ^.^ d ■""''> scheduled 

V0 V10S c0 nW^ . „ T s » n "", _ facW^ V " id) a puliticallv 

STS.^^^S or^ V f al ge^tl cta weet W«- rrh: n., defend- 

. lessen ^ u . Wi^ < r:, (S Bstta T ; tW mack in this 
°Pr ..= povsoQ 6 '. >K rfl Titei|nv ^^pg hESltunr |a 
to** 1 * 1 



^^«?£S>> 



5lD* r °- 






■gSS 5 



ty^ 



•larch ifj. L3») 



:i::fs 



Pulling strings at Henson alma mater 



jv MiXpnC^v R-'GLTSQn 



.'. i •* '—C ■- 



fnnh VT'IVthjIJ. a - rival CT ma- 



-^r-,,.'iii -/i^JmnKpTF 



The search for biological clues to crime is igniting a 
brutal political controversy 



Br AH ASTASIA TOUFEXLS 



IT 5 VBOTBm TO MAKE EXCUSES FDR 
violence. "Die mugger cam*? from a 
broken home and was Irving to lift 
himself out of poverry. The wife beat- 
er was him self abused as a child. The 
juvenile murderer was txposeu 1 ru 
Mulfev L'rUe recnrdsaTid Trrmmnlnr muv* 
ies. Bur do environ men [a I factors wholly 
accuuni fur Eht- KVt&^veftNMd child who 
(enures frogs? The teenager who knifes a 
teacher? The employee who slaughters 
workinaies wiih an AK-47 1 Can sucietv s 



i\\* i-eally \w i-espon*ibie forall (he savage- 
ry thai \s sweeping r Vm erica J Or rould 
iome [KHiple be predisposed tu violenrt- hv 
their «enes J 

Umil recently, scientists had na gixid 
way to explore such quest ions- and IN tie 
incentive; ihe brae was seen fts «» politi- 
tally inllammntor\ that it was best let! 
alone But adroivces in (jent-tiis and bht- 
cbcmistn haw aiven reseiirthefs neu 
l<Mit!( tn search for hi nloui Cfl I d (BBS to c ri m I- 
Millty. Thtiuiih answers remain a lotijj way 
off. ad^'ncritfs ot the work believe science 
reuU help shed light on ihe mots ol vto- 



israntiable. 
,i earlier efforts to 
,tu i.Trmp AoWttUTVI^O, Itat- 
.. pnysician [ esare Lutnbrnso claimed 
that hlupiriii foreheads, jutting chins and 
long arms were signs of bom eriminals En 
The latins scientists advnnced the now rtis- 
cmiwed n 
khromuso 
mal XT i 
ajmingvi 
Fresh 
recocnith 
0| the ci 
threats. T 
in The iru 
The seeon 

among at 

and H i j i 
m»n amot 
Murr 1 1',: 
knifed. s| 
vear, 2.1 X 
dustrialk 
■vhuJi r:i 
lessihan^ 
Thist 
there ,\\" 
^uch as [I 
inequity 
ture-rhat 
£>■, N'evri 

fence mmht |iarlly lie -Knedc. 
iff nes pta\ a ftrie in many hehavtora 
ders. incitrclinii ^hizophrenia .ind 
depression, tn virimilk every hi 
we look at, tfeiws have an inlluem: 
Pfj-^m will l>ehave one way. jnoih 



Sun Magazine 

^MARYLAND'S 



I 




fi 



'/e/^w coach 
Gary Williams 



k^r nt-k-Js help snii;ninR ncr arm 
riHlL-Lhrr. anil l. jiuK WiloiV ■» juil 
'h*! surma" Ep htlrf her 

Ms Wrirox, who lua& ij^^isnv4 
nmfip-.i - f* !rW tclcvismn r'rmiMm 
■ SifaffW Sfrxti " strvut l^N*. 13 <.m£ M 
iwur LriitruCtott who ftaW dflH Id 
'tie CJnip-Lts wjlh Jane M^n^nn 
alJi7* a( Murppcts CnMMf Jtm Hcn- 
wn. ti lt*J a wMk.-lunic ^urkshofi in 
pupptrrv. ThtworkiTmp. wiiictufiuls 
LoJay -s a prelude In The Ural Jim 

rfensea Award for prrtiL-ct? r-:i: 1 ■■■■-.-■i: 

loPunp^Erv', Ed ht fltvcfl unJIUflJlv l"r 
rht' ht' -! use ut puppcLt by a ITUilen L . 
!■'"■■ ".sfL- JieriMin and fbr lh« 
\luppn*ihcm.sffiiTs rhij rt^rkihnp 
t 1 khinet m return jmi iheir n\ma 



nutcr. Hup Munpec-j 14m ihcJf ^tuit 
twre in ihe eflrly l^Hh when -t«m 
Uciuufi met Jnne Nehvl =n a rnJt" 
p«rv iJluss Mr Jkfis™ wns a Tresh- 
nurt. Uttaa Nthel a 4-nior 

With Miss .VePei as hi J Mflitsnt, 
Mr Iknwn K-!:;in Sin hniE nhow. 
"Stmanil rnemJj.in lMSSon rtRC 
TV tl iV»ft 1 nvrminutp pnunitl 
lhal ran HATCC Jai3y L once bhTlbre 
The I luncley Bnnltitfv Report." untl 
jpj m hejare STrvr Allen ■ L TuiU|hl 
Shaw." Sume ■ , i ihe puppetii wvre 
iT.tini:'. ' tmiunsol:' Muppt.1 crtar- 
acrert thai tSOm H he krrnwn as Ker> 
rnic ih..' KrvitJinJ G«i?a. 

Mt Hcnsornwntontocrea.tr (he 
wcll'kTMJwn eTiaracTers for ■"Sesarne 
Srrwr 1:1 l«? in J. in lfi?fc "TTic 
Muppirt ^how" |n '■••'''. Mr llen&ori 
made "The Muppef ^tDVlc.'" Mknwd 
by -! \ :iihiT muviejN ^■■trl- using irie 
Mupper i:ha.rai:ierv Others, such as 
-[jb^niiTh'in I«I6. trejUingan en- 



(lfo HfeHtny ^L^rLJ. 

He sold Jim lifn*un PnniinrMons 
id Writ T)i-mh^ 01 I'ftW to move un iu 
tnher pruj«rts. .<- :>jv-: j pkinned 
r\' ww* Ear lbs ituppei^. hui ihcue 
pUim were l-ue shutt Mr. Mtnum's 
■.3>.:ji li uf I'nnipliL-iin-'ifii " r-UTi iticii 
rmiRki. al aae iJ in Mb¥ i**0 crt- 
■itft! liuaUhm-i as Ji^sraison-i or 
children whu hadunm-rt up with the 
Muppvis in cdUflTncs jrmiuEl th* 
nlut*e rrwumed rhe Ji'.ith ni ihnr 
cTt-Jior 

The Tour instructors m the cam- 
pus, wurkihop haw DfeCD worked 

utih Iim Hrsir-in I T-hJi. n-. fV-r 

yean^ *ni] ore oW hands a I MHltftDg 
ihe MuppeTs. 

M*rty Rt»rnnMn u (he hmly b*' 
hutd ijiu rr> ■ upai?u>. Ihe ephemerai 
dcpha.nl fmm 'Sesame ^IreeT." 
Kjllhy Mutkn. who. in L¥7&. >wja lh>e 




Thfl Laie „jm Hfln*on emrj ^irVJ 



THE PRINCE GEORGE'S JOURNAL 



WEDNESDAY. APRIL 2Q. 1993 



THE SUN - Friday. March 5, 1993 



UM Ubraiy to unveil Agnew papers 



AsSOfiat cd rs tSA 

COLLEGE PARK — The Uflf - 
t of Maryland plana to unvejl 



wraMroflfawtodl 
trie papere of formi 



he papers of former Vice Presi- 
dent Splro T. Agnew on Monday 
when It gives academic research' 
era their first look at the memoirs, 
school officials said. 

Ttie entire collection consists of 
] .5 million pages and about 1 .000 
pieces of memorabilia. Lauren 
Brown, a library curator at the Col- 



lege Park campus, said yesterday. 

The collection documents Mr. 
Agnews career from 1962. when 
he was county executive of Balti- 
more County, to his resignation as 
vice president In October 1973 af- 
ter pleading no contest to a charge 
of Income tax evasion. 

"It Is unfortunate that the dra- 
matic events associated with the 
end of his vtce presidency have 
cast Mr. Agnew In a one-dimen- 
sion a I light." said Jacob Goldha- 



ber. university provost. This ex- 
tensive collection will, when fully 
accessible to researchers and 
scholars, flesh out the portrait of 
this man, who had a major Impact 
on government at all levels." 

The collection, which wilt be 
housed In the Maryland Room of 
the McKeldln Library at the Col- 
lege Park campus. Includes letters, 
reports, newspaper clippings and 
handwritten notes and other 
items, said Mr. Brown. 



■ County teachers merit UM fellowships 

Six county teachers are among 26 selected as University of Maryland 
MartJD^I^erte^^uatefe|lo^_to participate in internships at research 
facilities across the stateTfiis summer. 

The fellows, mathematics and science teachers at middle and high 
schools, were chosen from graduates of the Governor's Academy of Math- 
ematics. Science and Technology, the state's residential program to 
strengthen the delivery skiUs of some of the Maryland's best teachers. 

The Prince George's teachers are Joy Elliot of Gwynn Park High School 
in Brartdywine. Ashley FVederick of William Wirt Middle School in River- 
dale, Judith Kuhl of Suitland High School. Paul Sedita of Eugene Bur- 
roughs Middle School in Accokeek, and Nancy Thompson and Doris Wat- 
son, both of Frederick Douglass High School in Upper Marlboro. 

The goal of the program, supported with a S 1 million donation from Be- 
thesda-based Martin Marietta Corp.. is to boost the level of science and 
math education by exposing teachers to new technologies tinder scientists 
who serve as mentors. 
— SCOTT ALW1N 



Tin: ftsHLtcnw Pim 



TiiiRSFw>,FSRBi\Ri I B. 1993 



USA TODAY JANUARY 5, 1993 

'WJR' changes name 
to reflect coverage 



Washington Journalism He- 
up* is changing its nunc 
Starling with Ok Mnich issue, 
th* rnag&nne via be called 
American /ournoium Review. 
C-jr contem and rradership 
is national" ays WJR Editor 
Rem Rleder. "And at inU point. 
the name # v« a false impres- 
sion of what we're doing, So we 
have Eo caEch up td ihe magp- 
nne/i content." 

tv; R Pre* jdeni Reese Qegh- 
orn says several names were 
considered, including rVotionoJ 
Journalism Review and Mory 
lend Journalism Rgvirw — 
WJR 'a based in MafyJiod and 
owned try the (Jniveniry of 
Maryland's College of Journal- 
ism But Geghora decided " pa- 
Eianl" might lead 10 confusion 
with National Journal and Na- 
tional Review, and putting 
"Maryland" in Ihe name didn't 
malee it any broader than 
Washington 

or the magazine's 25,000 
paid and unpaid cifculaHon 4 
ES% a in ihe Washington area, 
which includes pons of Mary- 



MEDIA 



land and Virginia, 

Recent stones in ihe maga- 
zine — founded In 1977 and 
published 10 times a year— in- 
cluded a critical look at how 
the Los Aigefes Ttmes and 
KNBC-TV covered the Leo An- 
geles riots, and a profile of 
tVew York Times While House 
correspondent Maureen Dowd. 

The only similar magazine ls 
Columbia Journalism Review, 
which is published bimonthly 
and is aailated with Columbia 
University's Graduate School 
of Journalism. In paid and un- 
paJd drcuLation & SLOW and ir 
is also national In scope. 

Both reviews are usually re- 
ferred to by their Initials, Co- 
iumhvx Journalism Review is 
CJR and when its name 
changes Washington Journal- 
ism Review will go Trdm being 
WJR ro AIR. Says fuederi "We 
dofll sound Like a radio station 




-P*r r.uy 




NEIGHBORS 

He Hits Books. Then the Road 



Hk^hI Hotortl iimi br <nulT in -eji 

wrt—S fpH M nrtf, I IT fnali ■'»,( '. 

jir:i ■.h>Jiifc.* pu. lrpy^i' 




in4 pit i ill r ,i ^ mi »i linNrnti tn hrl|l ~*1I\U 

J,rih llllkl 

fi^r. 



Jwitt 1 i —I ElVnluBmi Jl y 
A 4," Knihrtt* **d XtuArdmt i*k 



< tn icrar in iKtrMhnt 

MinrH «Kl 1|i*l *w? hr rV«.w " inrlir.1 

ri rufjihim m i'im h- h- -r-Tii nmLiH"! 

■ *hrt rt»Hr*i4r*!r rnHJVtH N« *WrtiI 

■»i.i .Wnra .**i S-wlti i™*?™ t\<4 fHS l» 
1|H ,„ W-»l <n rrrirv F-" 1t* Jri t* H--W- In art 



"i-Srrtifioaiiri ih? purtm n 
•*nii | t Urtnik >w i-V p 
rim— i 1* Uttt. ,1 m in m t+* 



If* tm.lw cnmfrrU'd Tfim if. V.v\«Ht *lrJ 

*™nf He *«*li l-V trr-<ir-rj , 
i fi. MifiuMi R»lw4lpHl 
i HutUxi l 1 1 .' tuK *nl|n*. th 2- 
imlrfunimlJiiM^i". -Iwr*- f* »r* IV .15 1" 
*tr en**. Th» r-'H -1j5 V r*tt irw (inin- 
Ton fl'th* I'IhIU'H) i I '.t*fi,lw*( r 



i'-nale '•* t*"**. ' ,| ***"* , 



OUTLOOK 

OUTLOOK Is the weettty faculty-staff newspaper serving 
the College Park campus community. 



KatJlryn Costelio 

Roland King 
Judith 8,-iir 

iohnFrlto 
John T. Consoll 
Keratin A. Nnteler 
Al Oanoggar 
Jennifer Orogwi 



Vice President for 
Institutional Advancement 
Director of Public Information 
Director of Universrty Public at i ens 

Editor 

Format Designer 

Layout & Production 

Photography 

Production Intern 



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 mall or to University ol 
Maryland. College Park, MO 20742. Our telephone 
number is (301) 405-4621. Electronic mail address Is 
jfrlbt@umdacc.umd.edu. Fax number is (3011314-9344, 



u 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Two university graduate students were featured on the Cable News Network 
(CNN) on January 4 concerning their discovery of mysterious "dark matter" in 
a small group of galaxies (see print story, page 5). 



THE SUN 



People 



THE SUN 



TUESDAY, MARCH 30. 1993 



cm 



Sunday 



Snapshots 



APRIL I a. 1933 



who ruck tmt t«aeil *Mcw-*merican kid* 



Space losing allure after Cold War 



T*ic*T*™d, Di*"^ Africa- ArTeri- 
t-M/i efkadren in a doamuvkien naf^\ ■ 
□orhdcd tidnt bile/eat her. 

Then Ihe puboaher made hn-«i 
offer ihe cwkfrn r*fg*fc w wrtl* 
*bnnk«'h«4Mn. 




the ifory of ■ younti £rl who n 

rvittit»xtwcri chlkJn-n to hrip 
■•mcItt wnmin aha tH OWM U lU 

TTTlnia us Uic irtlTijtne* of h«T 
maths-, a n uULnef and Interior deeo- 
ntw Mi Hurnprnry pursued an 
In tctanl. evrnlui IN getting Fur jts*a- 
(rr> Iran Stanford lAuwtfy In 
OltfamU. Hrr wort: haa been ahown 
ai :lrf Sisultiamiun, aw Chk.a^o Art 
IrdlTiJEt And the Muneum of Mnrjrm 
*|i!nVn Vrrt, 




mjirtffln 
I utt — And the IntdlA^ncT thrtl 
cornea from my cuOlure.' she pay*. 
She no* vpmdi rrwiy nrrtitnfia 
Hi rwt >l wUnnlK hftW wart ■ 
-TFwtaUAjd tV«n Klnft'i 



taje of a character who iavra ■ jpnJm Inm 
tiUlofrt*. 

im- L l-y«ar^ld iwiM — MrtnMnd Thai, 
— hflvcpUircd a Unjr pan in ihe nrlttnenl 
I his pxronri '<x* A 

1 nerd to Hil*ftrta thai uriln the puNw^f " 
xht *aya. r *hrthfi .heir rumn nlvwld br 
on aa co-author* L 

— MaxyCMcr 



-><E HOtrraaiWRTJOUHMAL .■■tDNFSO*,* PJAVf, >*£|JIS 



By Douglas Birch 

Staff Writer 

COLLEGE PARK — Roald Z. 
Sagdt^v says the end of the Cold 
War will fundamentally alter the 
goals and methods of scientific re- 
search by history's two most ad- 
vanced technological societies. 

The prominent physicist, who 
for 15 years was the chief architect 
of the Soviet space program, has 
spent the past 21% yea rs as apro- 
fessor at I he VHH^^^&m m 
4BB S)3 as t h e founding director of 
an institute there now called the 
East- West Space Science Center, 

Dr. Sagdeev (pronounced sag- 
DAY-evj. was awarded the title of 
Hero of Socialist Labor" In 1986 for 
directing a multinational effort to 
rendezvous with Halley's Comet 
and became I hen -President Mik- 
hail S. Gorbachev's chief science 
adviser, tic moved to the United 
States In February 1990 after mar- 
rying Susan Elsenhower, grand- 
daughter of Dwlghl D. Elsenhower 

His research and writing spans 
a host of subjects. Including plasma 




ALGEW* (TRYV5TAFF ROTO 

Roald £ Sagdeev. former chief architect of the Soviet space pro- 
gram, is now a professor at the University of Maryland. 



UM program helps Russians get technical training 



By SAND* STONE 

What ftnm sou * DmaJy Kdesitko about 

MTwVplan mn Ihr f ru*n They hurt whe*av And they m* 
+*«. Ik «*M lean hfc* w«hnt taillns Mt; 
to Mdedihc's pan uf niaJcymai in FhasraL r* «■ wi 

H«ili™iJkk-HL-r»ir!HtBK.i-4tCTlh™pfc. AndtfUa-y tn**. ** 

'nil uar inem," he iv- 

Thr & r i»^^rtannrtfj)MOMTriE n *t£w1ur*™hmii 
ui4 1 WW coder at the J&d <rf Jerry Thornpaon ft Ajbo 
inUm in KmanSwi. "Anyone ear. ju* lata: 4 bnH frwfi 
■■»!-■»' 'Ivn^iThdHiiaKaMriHhkfiL 

Thr ci i sir* tt¥>}-*j*y adJUTban hfwr •frvrr nr 1 law* 
during Ins m-frrek rat lo Ajiarelta a a fit ery from rh* 
nvivcd I ftJttMH t hr ahar* nth hv wrfe And < \-vrw hJi] 

'ULKhWf 

"'Il'b i hua* Nnar.' L hf mj» "EWn Lhc tanTcat IfaM 

imn**J' Uw jfomwrtCwwimhea; pMT kMtWi innnkl« 



Mfk^JniLii**l^rt(uOfil?.iw HmIktt Ite.-am- tikt 
(y fi>f tKtvurad wluciWrm Jlr'i «rt«ftg U * JTA, a ktuU 
■!!«!"■ :■=-"!■: 'irn- ihai »p«ehltbin IP iv>jlf:n iji1*m* 

HHohkv w n™ iX ■ licmn Ruaoan husnrsnni nen> 
kM at MnMnnnp Uawty And Eta»fcno« tomp*ru« aa Htt 
(rfallnlwn«jrfH*ifyl5rtfL'nJi*«^Crfb^Bpn*wivr ' 
hihd*d hy a a^OO.OOO pvit nrnm ih* US- tiJommil 



En the [■» of patnhil Prw-narkrt n*c«™ ftfopoaed by 



i RUSSIA, AS 



Dmitri 5h*fflrtQV Interna ■■ 0\ icnvtry 
Channal In B*lh*|df through th» Un<v»raity flC 

Uirylinri Umy.nlty C&Meflu prt*jr*n>. 




In ttiejaceol r f|orms 
proposed by Russ i an 
Pres i rJent Bo ris VeH si n . 
the iniernsarB here to 
grajp an understand ing 
of American business 
practices and take it 
home. 



physics. 

Is your view of the 
ggle in Russia be- 
ent Yeltsin and the 
People's Deputies? 
very much that they 
reach a compromise 
I think there must be 
[e In the political situ 
l a new constitution 
specify the role of ex- 
egtslatlve branches, 
ty parliament should 
o have a new parlia- 
leaccful way. through 



THE SUN 




II 



m 

THURSDAY 
APRIL I. 1993 



Ex-Terp Williams toes line 
for school and community 



By Atui Goldstein 

M'Wiim 

A atranq bond «i*A bftwetn Lcn 
t"l nmnr and Wall WklJulinA i h ;»c gpzs 
(at beyond tlw cuaEamiiy albifncy- 
rllnK rrlalkmihlp tn prflf»alCnnAjL 
■port.!, when? Ihr bultam line Dn a 
ccntnul a inqufnliy 1h* nrm tlnk. 

Elrtwrr iCTah of [9741 and Wll- 
llAms [1993] earned All-America 
iKTTKin pkyirlg bukMbaJI far Mjr, 
Un/i E)ul tlKyabci Apourntly share 
Ihr tr lief thai an j i fclnr ewe* m debt 
of enlllLidc la thr cotlefte bid mm- 
:iui iv rv Hut mjjpnr'tfd him. 

And m EJmonr. a nlid pro for 10 
acaaens brfonr altcndin^ Harvard 
La* Srruol and brtoming q Th*r 
Yorii prHcculor. will lake spctlal 
pudn! Lcn^hi when Wllilama. a hlftli- 
vi-niij nnfcle vllh SatmnienlO. Ii 
honored a[ I he K I ruga' game ■* n h The 
UTJUJitri^M f)ul\tt« for fslihltahlnfl 
a 3125.000 scholarship fund for Af- 
rican- Americana be f.ti alma mater. 

I'm an alLomry. not in aajeni. 



Post All StOf Stilr 



StWT Lhe All -5Aai ti 



In Ihr MQA i;hm*;fi T^udBji 
ft*™* 




Pkyw. leu 


I".* 


3haquilleO~r«eALDTl 19 


71 I 


Aan rajB ti nr-.-j ng Cbn i c j 


J&l 


Wan WtUtana. Kk. IT 


J! 1 


CTlililAUi lacHner, Mln 1 9 


IM 



«wj I'm my sriefllYi In rhwBlnf 
*ha E work wllii/ wbd EMtkw. l)w 
fxir>*r and dlmtor rtf Preccfrt 
Spofta and Enlcftalnmrnl 

-Wall It the nw loyal and rriMI 
communKatlvf aUiklfj Tit tarn In- 
uclvcd with He's a Icadrr. and he 

S« WHUAII9. pjO. CtA ] 




tec. I envy these guys. They have 
tremendously, exlremely Interest- 
ing work to do. For example, now 
they have to discover the true his- 
tory of Russia and the Soviet 
Union. Or try to develop scientific 
approach to economic and social 
reforms. 

Physicists vi 
ants of themllfi 
plex. They hav 
every part of th- 
ural sciences * 
state contract: 
now. 



Q-. IS Yeltsin goes, is democracy 
finished? 

A.: No. I don't think so. [Con- 
gress Chairman Ruslanl Khasbula- 
tov and Yeltsin were standing em- 
bracing each other on the 



an international approach to spare 
programs, high-energy physics or 
to any expensive venture, for ex- 
ample, the human genome map- 
ping project [an elfort to identify ail 
the genes in the human genetic 
codef 

Now we have no more taboos on 
international cooperation, and ev- 
erything will be much simpler. I 
hope It will compensate for the loss 
of money due to lhe end of lhe Cold 
War. the loss of money for science. 

And, of courae. we will no longer 
feel hostages of the arms race. 

§,: America has had trouble 
attracting foreign support for the 
$8 billion Superconducting Su- 
percollider, a panicle-accelerator 
being built in Texas. Why? 

A.: It is one of the most impor- 
tant projects in hlgh-enenjy phys- 
ics. The reason It has problems is 
that it was planned. Invented dur- 
ing the Cold War. 



Q.: Physics, arguably, has been 
the most prominent science of 
the past century. Will biology 
dominate in the coming century? 

A.: The whole history of science 
Is a sequence of revolutions, of 
bringing certain disciplines to the 
top. The 20th century has brought 
physics and space. Now we are en- 
tering the era of biology, of biotech- 
nology. 

Medicine would be, of course, 
the biggest beneficiary of the revo- 
lution. The only problem Is. what's 
happening now is the development 
of more and more expensive medi- 
cal treatments, procedures, phar- 
maceuticals. At a certain moment, 
we will have to ask the question: 
Are we talking aboul eventual Im- 
mortality or not? 

y. : Some people are convinced 
that the U.S. government is hid- 
ing evidence of the existence of 
UFOs. A few even claim lo have 
been kidnapped by aliens. Did the 



Scholarship 



April 21, 1993 ' Thr Chronirlr of Higher Education 



B 



PI I 14 



N.PHh'4 ■ 



Coimnmiitariaiis 



Q.: Has thei 
or scientists fn 
other former Si 

A.: if you lr 
many people Id 
slim fraction. , , 

ploph? bum™ ™w« / hen Ideas 

who essentia II 
group of people, 
most active. Ih 
the brightest pe 



Outside Academic Arena 

Sc lurhik iiijnh, Ifimitf ■*< -Hilar. nil -ink (list joints 
■in Jf.mu lu^t llnr in li^i-s|Hciiiliti^i«tunfk 



1hie^ J.*** la 

.jllmf no ^nwnrani ti* pivilpr 

*■? ■ vi« ..ml ■„«■ ilk e in a " hrt» 4\iwcfMrH " 

*ilh rri,-n £nvriniiirnl, nhd m <wrlnJ i-i 
tm\ [■■■■1' ■: .I pJn k>. jKe f'n -hUfp,! nflfM 
evh«- 1 f en-nin lJ \thmfcii'- *bti hjiiAArd 
1- T rlhcr pi> ItWU Ihi nr.'i.'liHm P "-ti-mmurp. 
i.ii hi n .leenda 

H-'HHhr t InHi'it ilitrmniMi ul pi >n ^rtil lhe 
s^IhiIiii s uicsa lbe pwtd !■' ft ti^ * Hie motit 

Ha DM Mm! i^iri! r rt - ( i urcl k-1 I f.-H h 

t. .-II P." j ih - 4,'itfc' l i ill in.; h.M-i-il Ic h in 
inhlii.hlij.t1 itclil-L ,i(Kt rwi^-r iih ii-ul if. 
*nnn»ihnrti SnJ hinh (Vi^piTtr Mfribr 
pi-'Mk. i|-.|i.a>'< r.Liiuli I' " .!"■(' Iip frnr pjr 
«nti iww* i»hn" •* nh 1W1P *. hikihetp. mFumaJ 
'ctykt, !■■ Ifjtth MnJrnPi a\tc ■.'••.•<, L ."- 
T'-pia:" rcfiwip m fHirf F p'liln *. 

Tlw < e^rtiWjrh'f 11 nm. an 1 ulrfii jI 



ft* krttrltJ. Winkb-s 



rmf 1IOKTIHHIIHV J<HJH*LAL WitLiHfiSfJrW APH1L7 I SSI 



Now in the NBA, Williams still The Wizard' 



By MARK STEWART 



L | thkflk A IcH ill rniPklt-i Jmvr- nnn> a 
drflUHlr jnnpKt,'' WlMfAJIW sAJCt "A Iph vf 
thPt>[iir pWt*bh/ tildn'L think tliai *tmld 



LANKAM- Thefrt* Wlaavn> p ny* 
rwry day Uui nhr run ' ' dour hu-iiipihjnjj 
njjjht" thai day. 

Mrr son's gesturr lani Thunday nnH 
■hai-p apohen vnhimea for th*i TJA/tlirLdaj 
Z lhM BeCfad 

Wah WUJlami, S£lA :■ * ■*.■<■ - -■■ --'ir.ri 
twi-anv WaJl WUIlaniJ, philai 
Ian wrrk wttrn hp and h» S* 

King* t^ampifliea mme id to*7i , - -*■* ry [il]*itn 

annual Capital Ctntn duel wfl OfiCfll-r.^ liT ai ^5, iVRj ,«^ » ! 



l*W11ntfc*rt| for WdttAms. whin* lean 
tn m1> nu-Tra iju**iuns about. hU abiur/ n> 
star i>p ihe NBA level. I Its niirnbr-rn at 
Maryland aa a senior [20.S puma, j.8 re- 

ImtindB, J. ft asacpla Bud ^ I Heabj were 



Walt Wiiia 



AT,diB*r«lly. rralij. *_ _ '"oter, fhd lfc *' ^5.(1(1/1 * 



1»jlei !tp#nd ihtjif 
-"hiJ uihrr lutunn. ,utI jJJ t 
fy. dnafta The monr resputi.' 
'.in* Mtprinti'fxi \ n ihemwh 



rfi unolfr makr jikflA ilu; 
frt aitd bVrter weipdii-in 
And ntlur Amenities lor their 
HJiteHf [iJniCrniTi 

fi-l! '-V 1 1 h :■ n-.-i ivcnl rvi-n iw -nil thai. 
The CnHlandi Hiptjn School graduate trt 
up hla scholanhip ftuwt for muwiruy Ttu- 
'ifrii.i nAMtruJarty Aineajn AjiLrrnc-ans. 
Me couldn't caie le» whel her tirey can 
iiu-.n. a jump ihg| aa ilumiy or dunk a 

("ArifinbaJ Un f IphVih-rrf V hr ,-afi 

TV leavf ihM up to she university, ' 

Williams utd. "t dJdrtT want Id make it a 

lu*JcrltialJ KiubrnJvp. i *anl Id t . -■.■.-. k 

iht» lot petiole *Iwj n**d an edur«lKHi 

ti'm! jtrt- 1,- . h'lnptatiukrtvaJI 






!.'i' ate fatiie 



Will Lama i a #njp>> i n fi a rettufltatile 
rncane waaon, uWptu miwnjl L6 (fimn 
*n h • timknn fame m hka rtEhi Jutnd En 
: -;i nmri he haa averajcrd [4.7 uulnu 
Only thnpr twkfrn ran lop tlut — Sha- 
quilLe O'NmI. nionta Htturnlhit .inri 
I'hrtFiUan Laenn^r, ihr lirfl lhrrr players 

.ii 1 1.- ■!?.,[! :.-..: :,jti 

W^IBi^nBaholnea all nhaWal in Ihtee- 
RpaVir | jFII and h mi-tpg 



I don I Lriink I Itad t,» rededlcale my- 
self [after the uiJtLrT |,' ' Wmtmna satd. t*. 
ftmnH Co the broken leg h* mfTrnrd aa a 
.ni-r at v. ■.'..•-, i :i :-!■ i "In anythiniT I do. I 
try up be i hr brae. [ tried to rum Uut mta 
a positive and a« ntywHf into tjw hm 
PUSBibie ihapr 1 rrjukl I wstn id be nn* 
■pr thr Kreal ptayer* m the- Irijfue. but E 
jim don I sat that. I work and 117 t" at- 
i'<tnn?&phthȣ," 

IrtdrrMd, thr K|n|(> have astnl * ba| .if 
VrlUiana, and not |uat brratne uhey wrre 
r-M'hk 1 ■'_■ 1 1 ■ r > they £01 him W|]han* 
hab played . usi aboul every poaiUon un 
Lhe tourt excrpt fwr center. AH.hoi.uth he 
haa :-l ai. - - im>rr ai ■.!:■■ pom! Fecenlly 
■aa Mr: ■ 1 !-hilini'-i-;1 knjufrd hjui Kture. 

'Wr vr had a hiwti waou, and a U it 
>i| people '. t,i1i[ ttiat u> 1x4 hctruj aUe io 
Wj|- 




IIIQEgRpif I.- <-■■ ■■ ■ 1 i>4 the 1 iMi-.ii. A4I 



A MEASURE OF SUCCESS 

Three years ago, Amitui Elzioni, a social 
scientist who is a university professor at 
George Washington University, and Wil- 
liam A. Galston. a professor of public af- 
t h caVBHaVHHHHHIBP" 

lege FaW (tackled over lunch to take ideas 
thai were percolating through various aca- 
demic disciplines and draw them together 
in a new "communilarian network." 

"We made a conscious decision lo move 
ideas outside academe," Mr. Galston 



Mtrn t'lTml- \utKf ^volrq". ahnt 






M ki.r Mil rhM,i-ni.;n:i. II..I! (IP THihU.. 




says. 


■ )|ii* I*. uMa«i riridtr lhe tnfi he 




rminrt m iatt Ideal. tl>M* >tf tin- tfruTt (Vnt 


"^Ftffl pn>llril.'d!l lttblt| HltT ptMttlT? 


TbbbbmTaT^ 


vt™t,nf rjrT.MmnP.^v IWJWr. h* Ri*: 


■ I h ihr|r htfM 1"tei|pci ^ h^n* *rh nf 




rrl N Bellih ahHl lim. ixIh-i Mffha^ hJ L 


iiiirlprtUfcil en ith'iphn ML'hen Ihty tmnfrnnl 


1^ 1 


^mldmyer im.lUI pJOflfa * .vtuind Hie phhM 


•fohfreijotiiB]tc*tie*4C?fca«nMtfj eajkani 




A spjlf ul lather ICLrnl I«h*^ [h.U Iflhcl 


nnl crime: Hin U*c ".lieeK* 


aaal iibbI -'-- aaaar TiJ ■ 


liaMnali n ................. lM 1nflL iMifaj 


a Vt hi>r ilu ihr^ I'.mr hv «itrirmll<u|"' 




[■n h mhm nH APtan «henn nf wn-kt na> 


fbt gjilHmilllnllfjUlw Icjiie h.tl vifftr 




iT»puin.hHiTH- t hniki Livht ^ WttliiriJ 


""■wur iif laaiMAV In r>irly l^t ihcv 




fr.*crJ'1nr ,ni..' " Ih, KajnVt -t ftreWtr 


1 11 '■■■ 1 1 1 1 . ■! J ■■ . i<. <;-. . 4 ,Hif tOiu 




Imm' LF'rjrm-liiJi 1 1 mi- rcitt Pie**. Iwll, 


'M ■ . fi • .ill l linttniinitiH 1.1 n itlrni. . f,ii et Ihil 




lL,-r... 11:1: K M ■>' ■ ■ in .^rri. fi 1 rjir t ,tf 


-■ ," Pho ■■ ■■' j tfinrh m 1-, ¥mshLnt- 




rirmpw 1 M.rl -r,-. r ,r |i,..t> . ivj^, , lk .i 


— it MlVir iIh'^ I'ttiifd j rtjlhirrn- i-jlliitt 




rhllip Sttrurt^ IJV .<■...-.,. h- .-.„.! ..,.-, 


■hia -i n-irtfl hi-iPliir l.iiiurirs. vh«J,. ciwn- 




Ni-ifrrfV 1 1. ' rn 1 r- ■ in nt 1 .1I1I .1 ftflM 


•niimilr*. jml ffhic f.n Pn ''FkltiiHP in nth 




IWli>-4e telhiBr r^rhkh 

Mr FlCMHIl Kl« pii--l rKnuinlU uui |j> f 


\\ tu'ir 1 1 : ni ihe ■■■■-■!■ tn. puMpc 




^J"irrf 11/ r ,.=1 ■..,.,..- ., ,.!-, :--|. 1 .1 »■, "a 


iifnn'i «m.h n« M-fw^ I carpi's -,\w\ WiJ 




ttWnimPnilaflKn InJCnJri " Iti nuNnhrt, 


km 11 HiNrlrl'.lcjim s f nrh,.J phe ^.plfOfirt 


WiiUam A CaHton. a ptvTbiuh at rh* u nP 


t iinkn. \- ntuuirtc 1 *■ iak1 •.nfwi 


^' <lh| ttfll Imv.pu.0 llh:t,i]i. n^h .m Jipjlrl 


Maryfimt IHH CMKhHi and «thari 'fan* 


IVrw^nl n iini.ii_h h"( L«mtirnril *ilh 


H fialdhrt, |.-i. r=. ■•. 1 nl 1 Hi.irhH... t'»u*e 


covphn^ nehrj and Pai|4irrblMHtlM at both 




nihl LiiHHvpn-itiiit*. Mhh an. Mi m FL 


tjood ooIkt aid eW nalaK* " 




1 Km. Ii,. a huniri - - "^» - ■ I ..1 ihr llrpnrl- 




IJjKlon and Ml 1-*Ih"H huVC tmtf Maiml 


Mrtd 'J MKatbi ^™*l n-a» 1 vm -i h.M- 


Ooiftt I il pThhc naBT^- :m t- m^« rminirip iif 


u* IMM l.- Ih-r IVrihMi..lK r.in, Mi t i.,F 


■1 *pfMhf 1dt^« ftvljtd ll.ii. 1 . .-!.„. 


mihr I aaaaai iaaHaalabaaLaa ai p la.nrp, 




■rlml; hi .1.1 a *<.1i ,i-.Mii'ifin ,4 oca- 


^■m- tonRimoJ "tui hr Im heei btVitlI <■• 


dak S tana Piralcnppjil . .,ni|!.,iiir. ., rnl Mi 


'Tiaik^. fii-in llhC ^. -. « ilnr 1^1 MiJ<rl H 


Ji 1 c* 1 lhe 1 mini M j| T • Itrf.rtmatHi*. AjHt- 




lu-Hiiii. ihe eiaHMfmKi ABxn a IFn«:H 


■y Mi . < iiliiim r* aevidaf ■*•> icjua y »™^i ■ 


le*> White rtnnri 


■ i" ■»» -prhl ihe piiti'h'al «.imnsr Ikmamia 


ill It-lhe l'li-uiJr-ml U- .J..r,vh|h m .I,lt 




M ILuhfi lnlhtfi^rmknftJ'lht Ainctkia* 


:., 1, 1 .1 1, 1, r,,ii- „,..i r ..H n»innuiftiliHi 


fhrmutl -!n | r .,. Ir r - | .1 |i ( '. 'ii r|,. 1 1 , r| |i,)r 1 . V 


1 himKll*. Ii-iT-Ii IHiSTil 


1. ."ii. c-.-l.n-. 1 


■^baipntanvhai .a" Hill t Imfun . heajin In nai 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



U 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Government and Politics faculty member Linda Williams assessed President 
Clinton's State of the Union speech on 'The Diane Rehm Show," WAMU, 
Washington, on February 18. 



The same day, Professor Thomas Schelling of the School of Public Affairs was a 
guest on WMAL Talk Radio, Washington, discussing the State of the Union 
speech, and on February 20 Schelling was profiled on NewsChannel 8, an all- 
news channel carried by D.C., Maryland and Virginia cable systems. 



I til fcWMMHhttal 



Colleges widen the realm of careers ih 



3v ' jrtura Henrv 
_'SA TODAY 

"r^uniunadv ;fte mte if 
:nuinn for rounstton work- 
■ nsr with foilegfr fludenta * tin 
ire dca&led was: ^wychoJoKy 
w social *tirk for Lriote wita 
.'vnn ^ra&ienu: computer 
prc^rimniiruj for irww usm| 
*r;«iL'nair<. pfinutm for trie 
mrnij iiTLflsureel. 

'--■r^r: science, mam. 
medicine or n^nnnn^ 

"But we now have hop*/ 
«ys Vinpm* W. Stern of the 
American Association for trie 
Aiiwncemeflt of Science/. 

sjFim points m tfte Artwrv 
cans with Disabilities act fll 
SWO. which dmWs a ne* cate- 
nary id (he Civil RJgho Act of 
1944. Tne ABA toughens ami 
frC Mfl e m the fed eru Refla.- 
tHLitanofi Act or t97X 

Ail cotiegea ire required !o 
rnoite campuses actreftHCHe .« 
wefl as provide UK special 
textbooki, equipment and 
personnel » swdenn with 
disathiiEtes can have ejepen- 
eoces equal to Ehetr pterv 

For example, colleges 
musi tiave academic ?m- 
grarrg in accessibte feu 1 1 tUn e. 
and tKiv cecnnolDgy. hire siajn- 
Eanguage interpreters and 
take other steps En ensure 
tftai acanemic programs are 
available to the disabled. 
Also, thutte tmses must be 
open to those wimdiaatuUiKs. 

■Jfriai me new law means to 
Stein a chat bud dm* smrv 
ess and engineers cant be 
easily derailed 

Greg Fowler, an engineer 
who is blind, tells, of the diffi- 
culty be nadi 'flndlng people 
who could read material :n 
rtlStneenng. pnyscs" ^kJ the 
other courtes he took during 
the '?7'>s as an jnder^auu- 
ue at Michigan Stale I'm ver- 
iity and as a graduate sipdent 
at Stanford University. 

"I bis n ev er openly do 
oxtrajed by anyone within 
the university- -ays Fowler. 
#0. who works if Osco Sv> 



USA TODAY 




§f§ NBC Apologizes for Using Device 
In Staged Fiery Car-Truck Crash 



NBCrroaAl 



QW THE Aft jonn Soroson. wncae |uv*stbb rheujnanwJ anjnfts manes it nans to rnacn wme 

iCMprwrt. BQftatqawjW aaSta as a 3J at ff* University of Maryland carnDus rac» station 



vtded quadriplegic students 
■tt Lab assistants, but only 
3(Kt could promise access- 
ok tabs or special equj pmenL 
Only 16** couki offer a note* 
-aJter. and only LM offered 
to accommodate students 
dun rkg tests. 

► Studena wild disabilities 
often were forced to ap- 
proach professors. eipta;n 
Ule nature of their d tsabiUaes 
and suggest the adaptations 
needed for the course. This 
assumes, however, thai ttte 
sudent already knows ihe 
course and the laboratory 
content wfttCn is rarejy the 
ase, ' says the study 

3jU Scale* .11 rector of Pis- 
Services a t thj 
50 vs 
ieTToTteKed-over 
12 years found gradual im- 
provements in campus BOT* 
ranment forsnidienCS with dis> 



WFDNf.SJJA- T.t*V 



school because of a suite re* 
quirernem to perforrn cardio- 
pulmonary resuscjtabon. 

Post, unth 'a burning de- 
Bre" to become a ns- f , cha- 
inst has reapoJJed, hoping 
Cbe ADA ill heti? 

■".'m not jskint to de an 



not askins 10 « i ?ur^on 
I^e limited mv notions 
thiru^ my JsaJii::-. *0u!dn 
Interfere wiift/ 'le says. 
ftenee Kirty. asssta 
rector ror Disaoleo Student 
Services ai Temple 1'iuverst' 
tv. savs ?.■*,- ■?c^oot ".as rraa j 




ntV. Nf:lV Y1WK J7Mi-S NAl fUNAL J-'fr/JMl. ATHtt. f(-. H».l 

Gay Soldiers No Problem Elsewhere, Senators Told 



WA5H1-4GTDN, April II ^ The 
jfntF4 fert« otCHUdi snd AttHfalu. 
-he iw m^nirr inifrf-aimrn i -mi 

rna>L n^reflllj h|rrfl ifwiF bull Wl 

moK-vuJt. iuvr iL4tf no nwilt preb- 
lrra» ii « mulf. ithtiI f^*rt» tul<| 



High Levels of Lead Found 
In Water Serving 30 Million 



ndtrd SJ ai n m il I 
jr v I- j-.- tnrfrd M: wOhcuL L^e rr 
>trHlnna, CMRtal rf*dirt££+ nukl 
-raJr ■ii^-rti*tHvjt vduU phHn.m^. jnri 
ihr Anwneui ■rntm tcrvicn khH 
Jru«wr>[« ma ■ "wond-riEe fam." 
vtuir "-»*m( dwi "cnivci cuwai 
npr Ami r i lu CjJ nprf |MMi define* 
zit rrcr-j3lii^| sr ■amlui *Mn-i i\«ihi. 
ihe- vxpertri il 4 hrarui| of Uir- ^enair 
' ■ p-i«1 Semen fsmmitirr ciurt Imtrd 
1 hi I ihir enmirm pollcin w*rr Dtilp 
n-KPHfr: oM lid mi||h1 IUI tftii iHig- 
irtnt mmrnynlftf AfiKfwan mUtti fy 
irianntn, 

Tnry »bM mtrd ihn mviy w«utn 

IhMaai 



L«niErtl #xpnUl ■!» prMiMcd LmtS t wnri^r" Iv ■.JffflUrr Lhr jrftwJ liirn- 
pmtH 1 til «*w " Ld Miultvf <-ourvutH "J ■miw .1 '.i 

For Snuurr irync u l**m ibeu U'lsm^u Htm 
BM f*ft*r*f»»i of iKfip armed _ 

f«t«. PIHII Df whtth (UllKlViml ^rftrrai Vmih-w. -ho niMaM -*i 
tfr 3 « 1.1 1.1 1 rheiT ranti 11 m* » (Wdta *na»«eB*Bi mnkl mkm? th# Mnm 
V-1«wrtJI* ilSV " '*" mtl i'*'V tQ a -"troThl rai* roftt 

iMHii niliun. tor Kimnw. *»l M4j "*" *™«™ Lwrapwn inaw 



MBC atLKbed rcnwtt controlled toy rocket 
engines lc ihe CM truck to ensure tint it would 
catch In il during the cr uh. An NBC *pofcuwL7m- 
in utd the network had iKrecd td ply CM 'a 
coiita in invesiigiiing the nutter. 

E-'-n h- 1 m the day, Don Hewitl h executive pio- 
duccr of CBS'a "SO HaVMaV »*W; "lfcu can do 
inythtng in tekvuion— if you level with ibe av- 
dtence. They knowtngry did vnEence to the Irulh, 
and Hwy did not broadcast wh»! their viewer 
though! they were teeing, Il \& hKooceivable 
that ■--* ■■ ■ l-J if happened here." 

~0r tHevuion, ieeing a beOeving ■ hk! Rub- 
en Lichier. director of the Center Eur Media kod 
Pubta Aflair*. 'If you set il up so people aren't 
teeing what they believe they ate, they may nev- 
er believe you again. IE you're nuking aide a fire 
klarte, ywi ihould tell rour viewers that." 

'Puiimi those little tparVlers under ihe rmrJi 
. . . is pejiKtfaltng a fraud." uid StLphen Kluifi- 
fnan h * (rltow at Georgelawi] Uni,veriiiiy L i Ken- 
nedy School of Klhka. "It n rusi bcynnd the 
pale- 
In I heir annuunremenl East night, E'julrr uiul 
fTiillipri frjd a xtrs df statements by tJM ami 
said the network would not contest them. Plath- 
hps uhI. lai eiaraple r that the staged Cliisri "wai 
not represclitativr uf an *CtuaJ nidtiinpJLt £*i\ 
listnn" ind that NHC'a TepUcemeni of the ung- 
inaJ ga.s njp caused a leak that CJjiJtribuled lis the 
fire. * 

NKC alsn did not diapuEe the *uto nukcr> 
t'.>i'.lfntifi!i ihat ihe crwh toOk pb<c it a higher 
ipeed than "Dateline' had fLinrved. 

The yjunsallitiC LMMie ii nut whtlher the oldet' 
mudi-l GM truks are Uti^Ev; an AllanLa jury laJ 
week Sinh'lvd the tonbpauy \a pay $tQQ nullum 
tu the fit enti of a 1 7^ year-old who died; hi a (i* r y 
crash invulvu'ijj Mich k truck. 

Nor is ihe issue whetl*r incendiary devices 
are Uandird procedure in tafeiy lull. Vincent 



Ehamugan. a professor at the _ym* - t J1 ^U 
|*anaafe^jt r^parlment of Kire rrdlecuonT?n> 
pSbBC 8jri tnj! "*hen you ire diking liri 
tr sling, yon atwJy* use Igrtiteri. AH tire tesli USe 
igniters." 

The chief )Qunialailic question, aiulytti ■.-■■: 
uj why ivnc failed to disclose that us drjuiuiic 
crwh fiwtant involved the use at spjik-pntuV- 
ing deutce*. An NFK" policy nunujl blalea Hut 
"staging "I a-ny i.m i ss ;.r " -h - 1 ■ -r ■ i 

One KDC ulhiiwl said (/inner »a^ tivt mu- 
suited abuui the crash test but thai "lUlrliiic - 
pruducer^ did nut cnishler it *Ljgiii>; Hit- ifli 
cia| h who as.ked not to be nanied, xiiJ viewers 
Were told that the viaih teu Was "uti^OelllifK' " 

On the Nov. 17 broadcast, a (est car lh Ii-:! 
inlo a GM iruck at wtjai NDC >ay» w« "jbout -In 
miles per huiir," bul did not cause ■ lire, \httn\a 
a second lest. ^h:th the pfdgtam uid ixcucrcd 
at "around iltj miles per hquc," ihe fiM pukup 
burat mto il.um*:,. ■ s^ene that was repityed ih 
ski 1 * motion. 

The auto uiiikir's invesEigdtidn 1----J- "!■ ' !'■■ au 
at a detective >1 oi y. Afltr getting a lip lh,H NltL" 
nad hi-! ■:■-■■■- 1 !■>■ >.* ; i engines iu the ■:;■!:. i\h\ 

■ <■■■■■ .I tO !<.■•■.::• Uie I. si: VtlHtki "IVnn'llHf" 
said Ihey hvid heen jUifked JlhJ were w.i hrtiijjt j 
avj[Lih!c;. but GM cnipto^ee? luuiid LltciiL Ur.lt 
lhr H4tA\ Site, utttaidc lll(Lijliani'li!> k Jll-I pur- 
eha*ed thetiv Hk company uid twu tuy in*ktl 
engines were still taped tu Uiu chasui irf mic 

"It ducsu't help that MUC apparenriy trini lu 
hide Ihe tvhlrndc/ Lkhtc-r sJid ~W|k'i, I'-- v 
want to do a slury. •.'- '-■ '\< ■■ puhltc's riLjhl to knuw. 
When someone ^-anls to iiuxU ihe evuUiki, 
tiny il'jne^'dll jujI Elbe any hig tulp»rjlh'iLi " 

The CflMtunWjJ ha* inijrjli- at l|n- *H-I^titk 

LlT[].Hll|ji 1 1 J: I A [,IJII. tmll-il tire, "tujl-lllv" ■ JUL I 

ty horrified" ■■■■■ MiC vuiha unl "Wl ^e all 
been told uvct and over agjuj. iw itatinN tin 
basic rule n, if it un'l tup] '.riinx, y"u i.uni>i| 

nuke il '■■■■!■. . . ■■ ' 



offi^H.1llf ilncTiminair i|imu ha-' 
nnrxunlL Unru-m jrr no 



:C*Hiirv. h^T 



i*r- t -r fof ■ fiK-u-il pi jeJ wJo n ienL at 
murwni, Mr HtHlu* uid ' 
rti "t} iHfiwwxuals are net aiiipwd cc 
(UH (vmtMn utirti. melliienn *m* ■ 
■emiv mnuniHti 

Urujm hat a umilar paUey or 
iird luirrancv MrnHXTl. uf Uw 
lor>- *rr rml sited 'tmH UWir W4uji 
liftrhlstKin "1J ihri.r ortrnt p | |ijr* it- 
eOffur IUHptH but Lhry arr W4 rjc«sU 




pnrtkr -rtirhri drclKrrd (*y n 

i^jKijni Tmm hiflft aecunil y 
menll and prirrTl mmm*riC!i 



'■'i'ifi-i ■ i.ruM Mi dinciea 
pwllniH !>[.j r i ?r t-r i i(i draw up Ah 

milMSry Cry July J 3 Thr wnur 
mmlcr- hrld «>r!tcir mmlli orf hjcaruifj.1 
'wfi r- '->Jjv ■. iKhh r 
\rcnnl5cri^n Comrnillrc 
m Vrdft&UiMf -hi'. rL nwili 

^rifHifla cua Hay 1 >nd 1 



wniki udiy i heitiflii PiKuud «t nM 
fjjHneneer of [Drncn mUnary niib- 
iFUtmrms. pn&* rnsm ihcit iw*kh 

^'f* CCniWUHHLy ihtepr TlH ■#> 

nrcu^wrrrill *nwncarw imHciti' 

<r-r[ j .->iii':i-j.i ^rMTHiii J*n) i nHirrd 

Arm* pmii -wtm nuve iludHd r-w- 



AFPIL 1993 



'Neat and tidy 
lessons' on gay 
soldiers are 
elusive. 



rftlJjtftl in nWKMiual bchaikar. thr > 
miitm. fc rOufilctKl and i*amrd 
■aainu (nivcmduei. ruher ih*n dn 
■ it* 'teed." **id t> tJn^i _ 

■■Makf pTQt**w 

lii DeiuiijTli And USC 1 '^fflVi'laiull 
pnlfcy mfllurn cmi m huher pm'tty en 

mdivKluB.1 ip^.L : . iImpi nil tnhltujir> 
pcadiwn, inr czprrlr 
if J I r.nncft MAdirri k 
lltcir <Hrt\ ihihA. (injncul:y 
bp 1l¥ Duir -i i-i i Ii ! »:* 

FtiLi «w*n ui armed Eftrejd irtih rnon 
IrtWOl peMiCrt-4. inc enipfftl Uid. rnnU 
Uf inrn inj Lr-ctM'fil lift MM <nakU 

■irnr nn^nuiwn kno*n mnna. dn 
n "SMMdl-RaH ftnt* 



Irrnrr ihr-i' hi 
■n Iwrurku, 



dwpiJ ■niir*d ui livmrj 

1hr muin trw >-«n 

have pBHWai hn*rvrr. kin lhr r--rrnl 

flUXfietK (-1 in CjnMjj jnd Aui'r^lbp 

iia iTKHMh* an« OlEa^a jlkWrdrHF 

R)i»r>ualiiniiCaruMli'i*<rvif>-i ,:M. 
ejutr. rjii ihe t»lpey fturtxe nmupdi* 
earn 1 h»*r heanf frf ha rwaaHrrtn 

cm on one- [h]r> rw jniiihrr ' Rrif 
'l't hi'MrJl Watttrr. ihe enm nvimt 
it of ■ :ri!l.i ■ Vt'm ■ < jii i.- I. 
Tv«S. «d«d in an inirrn-irw lair w«fc 
In AuilfaJia. ihr rt-uilm havr brm 
UinilAf V*rsy n| Lhrdurr: TiLd^ucncr-i 
S4TH *U«f BUM rftilHitrv nffitinin pnr. 

d-i ifj ham not m*in .mr -j 

"h h.i\ had *f ry liirn, n/ ' , '*fi na 

rrajuci. i-n ihe ^Bhi n*iMijh«j >miR^ -he 
Ikw pallor hjis bmfl in p|*rr. -nl 
fiCTii iTIi?" irrnLkun. *hi> ihti tnnflin 
remred *■ read of ihr Auvmiian 
armed rrpnt^ 

tN"i¥ Hrf H.IH pnV4c in Uw I atu 
tnih military a nd TQ.W m iha Auuni 
itary ay eompan^ri, lhr nr jit 
iinn p«j>te m Ae Mficn^m 
awvac 



Ol *t h* i ii- 4(Uwi n-^m 

is.it FHhWiro Apfii a (*p» - 

The? Arrnjr tw^an Jru-rt+1 L ' P'wCPtU 
|aL>V .iBJin^i A h'(tt»l'. Jt'ti'.Mn) 

> ler j(rn rtl who (Wrin^J hj* h*iw»- 
M^^ii^tiiv ..hi vrrhrnd j- ihr nm :i 

" priv by $mf mpn jnd *■ %lnan* n 
W|"*irl(|(n 



Better prosecution, 
use of Kin? credited 



9f Joyc*! PSC* 
and Ron Taytor 



hwdak Apm m. w.»- ElieBJnffliuinhitiriiiitB 
THE STATE TRIAL 

Trw lew Loa JtnailM ppIcp p*fciTa m^/0m0tH^tf$mJm* ■t» b »(n»i 



n fiMfc. Lii* Dci^rr ia« upr*. 
Eurwd^n ^u^^^^M^ ^^ ^ *iS. UdBt 

mat Inr *p>f*in ii ji'ii iviriiFif 
rvHV. tl ~ 

■ I IP II H ill 

. rPHWFTn Ii eppi th4 im^rT*fr 



WHY AM I SO TIRED? 



i° u 



,j». 



.].- 



(pSSi 






l' 1 " ,C L, t^3 , 



3^ 



*o*L 



h( „eoe» nS 






W'« v 



H»» 



^ va ^ www 



t:^>- 



IHMS Phil 

UULS[EU\Mt>H1 

WAS^KNrjtJMWs 

AHF >S^I\d 

IINOUHI W 1 1 M s 

rtrinv;>ui 

UM\i HM i v\ 

i J' i \!H3li| l| 

IWMttil SI!\I\S 



LcRal eX|H-ns BTBBl jr*1rnla>i 
Vrtdict m ihe Itsdnev KJnu OMttlCul 

raclaJJr lilvente jury, ih'irr "vujur- 
«li and csipc-nenetd" pnHtccui km, 
dlrfEfdC mtHakr^ and lit? pracCu 
Inn' drcuton hi pul King on the 
vt and 

In Situnan. the attorney tui .Sk( 
fiacey Kaon, ttw nf ihe hmj pril^-e 
ftrfl convicted vctlerilay of vhdil- 
tnar Kma'i rtvil naJiEE, uid tn a irlc 
t>rWi* intcfilcw rhjl he beli^Ti 
"The aura p( ihe pprmf rwita" ■'!- ■■ 
ptayed a em n In Ihe Jury ii deeittan 

rlut otbwr Lawyera dEiaireed "I 
duuht Ehey *n r r€spondjnf to out- 
lulr *Ofial firr nurr " uii.L K Kenh 
t h rrxi p. e^ft" «■' i it '1 1 rrn .V-r ut the N a 
tthfial Aiwctarion rrf inirmil rv 
hnuw Lawyei* 

The IfilbE vrrdkl — limlivp l^n 
Wtltefa euHly ind |wp ml luilty - 
|n4h.-nEri "Ihey lix*ed ai eweh Ue 
■VndrtcvT indivMually" and mada 
their decunni wi 'Vhar they it Ii the 
iTacEP *v*r Mr Rripun uid 

HoralilA 7umlH-ur.HKFrrpiJrnl 
st Ihe Pacific l*giJ FoundatLon r 
• a/reed. "The U S Rovern m tin 
brought all at \u unlLmlipd re 
XUiiJti IO I hl^ uk. »nd I hai hpii 
(ac»f-,"hciatd "But I know ihe jiirr 
wi» nn' runaway nnce [ **j indlvidu 
all rul not eanvleled ' 

hJmin; K. J'iiT-i. dirtew C4iihprt 
■f T Che H AAf P N'«»i DefrnK 4 Ed n- 
cm font] Fund, uid the federal proa 
t'.uvrts did a "tupreh - :,'•*• Iv . 
had * hi ah treal iEand>rd rn cnrei 
Thei' had lo thaw (hat onTlceri u^«d 
exceuive fttttt and Ehai ihey m 
'ti <'•.-■] In l]%r f^ir-vnT fnr cr'' 

M* Jonm anld Ihey proird Ihrir 
u-Tir with Ihe pUllful upe of evi 



on charava orc«HB>Hj HoeJrwpr King. 


Tmliatlaaarji nTTU**TVwiarh> Wind ran ijm. i j i ui 

«ra*i*l mr.b a d*adry wpnjht and picrtcu** lix« by an qPtgi uncter itetoi 
otaulhoi^y 


■ Ht toiavfaaaivtajigufrcAerafnHoiiiHu^ 

■PMpon, *pc«u(v* Ixca Uy ancAce* imdar ariar gl iuihwth/- "top a ^i* 

pe«pjt hscort and twiner pn acewry Id awitT 


daadh; waacon and Bxepwah* lon;e by an ofhear under oobt of authcrpiy 


■ tffWm iaajW* PmmMt Mc< gJy on cnaroaa pf aaaaul wdi ■ 

dtatfy ■aapofiinij tang a Uw* pca»n*pcrt Thafwi iMaa^Bgad nd a 

mainai wai dacmd tn ew ciwpd c* an*#*™pi i&abymoNcmi**}*' 

cotar gl Brirwy 



*.■■ ii ■■-■ and much belter decutatj 
nuking in lermi nf wklenre and Ihe 
ejdlinaj uf wilne^wa" In the federal 
trial Hnn in lhr MBit Infll llul BC 
qn H red Ehe nirkrr^ or mni! tharflt* 

And Ihe fcJrml Jury wan itwtt 
"dhver*c." "ort all white." 

HjUhryn RluvII, a hucK, 

fPjj^ er L m ■ F» 

iury rrajrhed ■ diiTcrrni nmrlin™ 
with ihe **n*r fadi 

In rlui uw, Mi Ruaaell said, the 
'■ pmmr^Ul u>*» wBi much mum vL|irir 
nil and much mure experienced. 
Bid the Jury »n Invkinfl al ditfcrrai 
evidence ihm linie Thit waa an 
entirely newacEuf JuEut4 r and, run- 
ertly. nn. I Ihinh ii ip. rrAjmipjMe ihji 
Ihey rnrnle Ihe fnidLripia lhal Ihey did 

not that I wainl surprised" 

The mnarl impnfuni nc-w e*rldc7»ft* 
ni.rimi 1 ! lealimmy; Ha Ruiaeli 
utd She noted that one of thr 
rntienTTi*. Er^vlrd aL iIjUt pyumil 
ton win Ihat ihey rrlird h» much no 
>'-.: m.|i.-..i.n,i- of 1he heating 

"They in-r j ■■ - ■ ■ -- 1 were neJ able 
tu hrl .'.••■■-.■ thai ne was a real per wn," 



denrr prcaenled In the tedenil irul 
Mai damajtmfj 

Sullen"! Charlea Aronheipj, **hu 
odned m-iMiruL-i ihr buftn m 
Kuipifttr. le*iifinJ ihpi EN- Injitr 
let could only hanre cmne CrHi * ho 
ion blow, not a fnll lo Ihe pnmnrt mi 
defeme vnlnesji« wnd 

Mr Satiman said he believe* rhe 
vhlnMnpr -lhu-j-J aiTfleleni ntul 
»inn" H have lAfittd >hr WfalCJ An 
(undcntiFled Juror, miervievird it* 
lerdayon KNftC-TV. «aid nf rheiape. 
"that's IhuknUy whal eunvleled 
ihrm" 

I n I he BM trl*l, rhrre nf ihe fi^ur 
defendants tesiLtted rtul c«ily * : - ""i , 
leatktled m Ehe aeeend tna] Mr**J4 
hewai K^oaHpHi far anyihinp thai 
occurred under hli pupri-viiitm 

Asked d ^non would have ftrtti 
belter olT tf hehwd nni testified. Ht 
Sc*nlon aald he doubled It lie uid 
he bchrvej Keen would havt been 
Convicted anyway beeaiiH he w«p 
"clearly respon'tMr" tnf ihe be*l 
ma, wnicli came under hi* cum 



'fill. NJ.4I' YOKK TIMtibt M'JViMl, AMt 



!j4P" 



d^ 1 




tjP.aH 



Tmt CwniiTiAf* Scnwct MoHtToii 



The 
Nation 

A Badge Is 
Less a Shield 
When Police 
Go Too Far 



FtkUk AKll I, 13*1 



UN Report Prompts Heated Debate on US Foreign Policy 



Br n*.s*i **r 



ttwral nf tl* US Foreign 3m4e* pjwJ 
pHlant SKinvy of Haie. and Rkhard H 
taecnUryotljuie 
the ft™#J*n ada^naandJorL jUvbuig 




lb* To Lr»k van mj wxt\ 

lonk far penpte on die ocaatde «Hh e 

Swfwy of S'j*# Tnarrfl *^rt*pphrr ih-r faerbct ntikr exBwneae*." Mr. 

fecK "rpfc appntMedi aa 1$ tmWmW t% K t ennv saya. 
rneaatrHi In "rkanune Ihe iiwpleadnrai of w* 

IW-^orp u erdi Tnrth 0aa>l HJail ffport C aa n pr 1 1 tmxwv apph ipatla^ mb 
np ihn cTHuhtri *f IIS foreta> polley aad The eataavannn fca'l Ue uW m#j 

tM oprrMfenn nt the US W pW— 4 at IbSiming up on the UH r ia au ta u 

':^r- " dona On Capaint till. Rap. Ibaert 

la iwrdiruUe, uhr tu »M *a i fa m 4 b< <ni (nj_nf 
toohirm uiln Ihe 1 JW repoei'i *■ 

Tenia! dnpfecaekm. that tJS offlcajv b« I fcae ra Hi 

Car ^ahmlann nUHarr dhrr trained and na^HaMP pud to 

ranekd «na rntrnpuyjt «wrier baa cvr- in cavdacl a rrww nd IJS pcalrMM 

ered It up b*esapaE the tS m Btadnir ronn E3 SJhruHar b^ 1* dedaasify 

ff reaaal *ait def netnjt ™n«««» 

He. QinHnfea Lf a ecnastjaan* wt!l hr druusd b? ihr 'jpr ivent, a 

*wfe un »f C^vfBF Veat, a faeracf 4mine lw mj p ik#m] pair nj*. 




uk One ol Ihe mnct eoflunthns qin^mma hr reminds, refn-rmi; to uV Maraj a irbrt 

lhat wdl f«dnmt both OeiipeaK and Uv einip. "It *ps not in nur IntrrcA tp rlnae 

Independent cemunlMonn h whether Ihe our ryr* In that m m pnbm # 

hiMhiw Fhrtnrir Ftew^aji and HusiL ofltrUdg: 

etfntaHuvt hy Latin Anterl- idnifapV ndtan thai cunecaaua. 

US aid! nitCrtl Ahrams, nxn-rr u«DTam irtrr 

In flahE B>errliia or ifrvaj Enmehen. lary Of P&t fnr tare Amenean JTpira. U>. 

Thamaa Ekrrferahal. a Cenrpr WWh wtsdnl>r veTeri|(fat" In lUptpirUrt the 

unir Mta4Mn iwmed force* - aad >hcndd «na> 

of Ihe Hun Rusnben nf Ihe Truth Own {%■*■- in npptirt other mUiarlea in UV n> 

mlarit«v«yiuSp^lnJiB*Wrw.theFi*UhF* pym. 'If n-r WPfurfr mlVd »*ir r tu- *"HIJ1 

dnr ejepe-nenee ifwald lead the LIS ts awre •tnpld h»re wen,' he uces. TAii jld Hut be 

ii auildlj aoT^niEX the huBauvmejtiu [me- a *\runry for Mman rhehur' 
tteennf albea. 

"I would hope thai nhal eomes out at Unaifaaiadat wswapweiaca mad* 

lhla hi nrenejnajn chal our awetan nauer Flrenahd Aimmi, tbe oWfjeane; eadat 

la btm, arrvnl wtvp. tfnldni by prtadptn* aril MBp a a a Tj of aiau tor rter Aawnran 

wahfjpnwilpaiapnapBVK'PRiieaaorQqen iflaum. enmejarca thu US experience In El 

Sehmsdor with Cualenula, wlfir ihe Orter 

tfaocaul SiHearae tannv adaeaMnUnn dupeniptard ba 19TT. En 

o> ell ataff dlradot fear LaMn Ameriea la Ota O^rnol* the hinnawrva>u tutanajrai la 

bar Carter adjwrJatrattoa. aers twJ a ni *ii barf, he Mp 

praahtdant (at the IS to lannPr *fha1 la- El Salvador vhanr ■* Burnt, 

Sarndur ad oW nnfti la Uvrfof mrrl,' he rweaenfat. 

*fhny pprcmt of 1ud haa Wi nriberlpH 

The tdanaj^ a| the ntU* IFHrthwnda atrej, K h (he ee#y eourtry m Uati Anric» 

Hall UhervAon HM4 drnwd, hi a bu-tr la aaafaj in mMitary, and it >s Un mJaat a jfr 

awatt Ir.nr i>e 1 1 w i mi m of DV mpltarpL" brr fceVa." 




U 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Tokyo Broadcasting, the largest independent television network in Japan, 
interviewed staff members and students at the university's minority job fair on 
February 17 for an evening news segment on the job search process in the U.S. 



TUeSO/W MAY 4. 1993 ■ USA lOt-At 



NEWSWEEK USIAHH. IMS 




.1/ £■__.. < IS S 



THE JVEIV YORK TIMES, Tt-_-.30.-y. APRrL J7, ;»_ 

Science Times 



Pf/M 



The Angry Politics of Kemron 

Pushed by black activists, an AIDS drug gets atrial Strange. Violent Plrysics 

Born in the Death of Stars 



with no inneunftiTHnL about (f» 

i reatjafHf ■."• AIDS r^ ■. :j i ftwd [hi i * h*n 
hu lutifTLti itiP»rfl waif™ Ijori withttny 
-imouaU i»f alpha Miittitna. ■ drugr tntd 

iLE t-»[|y Alfhrr _k___n. Lit Curat iddc UIV 

r-*rr t_i__-_r --yntpignw . atip_ih#<il . etwr mi' 
in-ifi» '.vhwuu rtinurum] 




Sffft 



•2** 






LONG ISLAND HIT HARD: What once ws3 a oaaoWm place is now dangerous.' says Gary veg- 
Jiartie. with his wife. Claire, or Westhampton Beach. Storms have destroyed homes in the area. 

East Coast rebuilds 
its battered shores 



tors 



By Jack Wllhams 
USA TODAY 

WESTHAMPTON BEACH. 
N.Y- - From Cape Cod to 
Cape Canaveral, the meretles 
twins of winter have turned to 
a spring of cleanup and repair 
as residents up and down the 
East Coast lake stock of terri- 
ble damage to the fragile 
shoreline and is beaches, 

'This was one heck at a 
stormy winter" says Stephen 
Uathermao of the Urifcwyit ry 
af tlwwtaBtfs jjaofamy rar_ 
Co astal Resea rch. "I dan!~ 
thin* any part or St? East Coast 
has tjone unscathed" 

Wont hit Long Island. 

In Westbampton Beach, a 
coastal homeowner's night- 
mare — a pounding winter 
storm — tore a half-mile j^ld in 
the offshore barrier island. 

Now. water surges through 
iheoptnJng, pushing tides high- 
er and, occasionally, flooding 
parts of the mainland. 

Since December. Ro homes 



U 

This was one heck of 
a stormy winter. I 
don't It-ill], an" — ' 
of the East Co 
gene unscathc 

99 

-Stepbea L*i 
University oi Mm 

r- 



damage, with waves remo^nnt; 
significant quantities of sami 

► To prepare for the tmsy 
tourist season. Long Beacii. 
N.C., town workers have 
pushed up sand to repair 




strayed, and hund' 
era there and on th 
are threatened, 
Similar ttenaria 

> At Dewey B 
from winter 

dermined cottage 
washed out water 
lines and earned . 
sand. Beach and 
plfniAned this sui 
cost at 12 million. 

> Misuuamicu 



NEWSWEEK . JAMWRY 



SCISNCE 



Weighing 
the Darkness 

Unseen matter shapes 
the universe's fate 



For 60 years astronomers have been 
weighing the u niverse — and com i tig up 
short. The speed at w h ich galaxies spin 
and the way ata re ciu m p both bin t tha 1 1 he 
cosmos may lip the scales at 1 GO times more 
than the total weight of oil the stare and 
nebulae in the sky. So where are them 
ing pounds? Lacking any better ideas, aa- 
tronome rs i n vented' r dar k ' matter and as- 
serted t bat 99 percen L of t he unive rse must 
be in the form of invisible particles. Last 
week reaearc hers a n no u need that they had 
done the next best thing to seeing dark 
matter they Had weighed sophs.. 

Since dark matter does not emit any kind 
of light , i Is presence can be inferred only by 
its gravity. Gravity is what the ROSAT 
[Roentgen Satellite) detected last April 
when it snapped X-ray pictures of three 
galaxies, 150 million light-years away, be- 
yond the constellation Cepheus. This trip- 
let is veiled in a cloud of gas 1-3 million 




nl low-diate untrue run . cod 1 hr _tf liVhl* .lt> 
!»».j_.irw l4 i dwnf it- 1'nUnp *rr ainu-li-: 
that a -! r-i x ™ ! iH iirrh mutnl i m< '_■-" * rut-* 
TiiddrH I v fjev^qiK j f nwtrJl pnnif. Liui" 
iivtn ih" p***«nii Hut rMrw -urninirj iJai 
irviunniE. chui ena> bn tlur ■■mEn. *jv » 
■nrjifr- lurwirJ 
r ■-** icbwnptDntd at mfl Afruun innn- 
"Ti ' -W-de*r jifaJ ini*Tl^n.ii 

cur« ^o nifl ; T^V^'figpv, 
e Phen 

•US *£**? 

%c on " u ' ct ateir J ,""*? fl >r 
•"* Pr f° Sofl 'e- 

KTbci^. * h 

■ t lhf NdURuL Hl--r^ 

■U[«or M»Hh' SIH' -l.ll !i-l ■:' 

L1«5 arriBfL I'hijr.rninri otiiliil 

H ,n ny« to »«rft im j i nm k *? um 

.1 ii'3 met Kueth. iiih-i-(i.it ■ •[ :hf 

S'Aitvhi'hiufid K«»lirj Hrin-.il 

r^rp^rrK Initiiuls Kdh'1 VAm 

r] m ►.nniif ''tnt- ' r»"il I 

aU. « '.'umiBina- "l^rt 

- ■ .| Lit i hrw : ■ i-" 'ii- ■ i 

itF Hl* iBiih-nt. -mtu 



r-cft 

law 




i»|«-fH-H|ii|lttl 
p ■' '-v I ij; 1-iKip I ll* I L»l 









l1IHt. .%J J II11, Ml. (S*«_»:i 



Help! 

The shuttFe flnaily flew. 
but the hek ague re<f U . S. 
space asency fttW rweds * 
boo i t from its old HvaJs 
the Russians 



j n* *upFf m* 



j - 1« tyi iiJjr i iftif iM H ift i* <m<- 

: Unonir ihv 'itrnpped ^nter- 
pnises is Itntfrgnmiisti. ,i :iirmer 
■sei H rct jp\ , >*mment nrket-iie^itm 
j^encv tnd now the (Stftftaibiic ; 
munutatmrer nl the Enerat^ 
iijcfcgt- iivi Enefgom^h-puwfT- - 
mun Fi*[ix L'herki^' ""Eniwtsrife^ 
wfaen knuw ihjt >iur !wfum--uj?i ■ 
enfltnesiirenbout JOv^rs-insul 
ot American >tnu*. ThU iwhflni- , 
osr> - is -itate iu The -in -nine ".r* 
toukl use rhe mone^". " Si ^ould . 
the Russian emnnmv ijh«r."« ■ 
ftji>ld ^atfd.e^fv- loniier he-io -j[ .^b.' 1 
rile -iivift Lnun 5 Spa-cv S."!ftlC* n ^ Wf ' 
'..-:.: w- and now a onv c 3c:->t n \ * a , 
E_Ne Cwltyrattr at IttrrtaM; ^ *■ 



Hard currencv 1 is ^n sfittr- 

tant The ruble is in ttouhle. and 

there u near hvptrinJlation. Now instead <ji 

philanthropic aid or threicn credit , Rn ^j i-a n= 

can make mone> for themselves 




billion suns. The gravity required to ton- < accurately, "It's, awfully nice to have a di> 
tain the cloud is 12 to 25 times greater than ! rect result showing the amount of dark 



that in the galaxies themselves, estrone* 
mars from NASA, the V Diversity af Man 
land and Arizona Stale University An- 
nounced at a meeting of the American 
Astronomical Society. To get so much 
gravity, the three galaxies must be awash 
in dark matter. 'The discovery, " says Da' 
vid Davis of the University of Maryland 
and NASA, "suggests that the universe 
may one day halt its expansion." 

Though theorists sniffed that they knew 
all along t here we re gobs of da r k matter ou t 



there, in fact it was the first time the 
light-years across and an massive as 500 ' amount in galaxies bad been measured so 



SCIENCE NEWS. VOL. 143 



APRIL 10, 1993| 




^mamLL 



Theodore J. Rosenberg, a physicist al 
the University ol Maryland in College 
■ Park, suggests that the protocol's prohibi- 
lians on waste disposal could dramati- 
cally handicap some scientific projects. 
For instance, the ban on disposing of 
I batteriesi if enforced in all circum- 
| stances, would prevent researchers from 



ma tter t n one of i hese regions, ' says aatron- 
om er Lawrence K rauss of Vale Un i veret ty . 
The amount was right on the money: meaa- 
urementa of bigge r cl uste rs of galaxies had 
fou n d only two or three times as m uch da r k 
matter as regular stutf, not the 10 to 20 
limes that theory' predicts and the ROSAT 
found, If other neighborhoods harbor simi- 
lar amounts, cosmology's trend tea 1 theory 
of creation may prove right: it's the idea 
that after the big bang 12 billion years ago, 
the infant unive re-e inflated wildly to some 
10 trillion trillion times its original size in 
about a sextillionth of a picosecond. The 
inflation theory also says that 
the ttrcmos is precisely bal- 
anced between eternal expan- 
sion and eventual co] la pae. One 
day, the world will reach per- 
fect equilibrium. The stars will 
hum out and matter wi] | evapo- 
rate i n to a whisper of pu re e ner- 
gy. Born in a bang, it would go 
out in a whimper. 

The ROSAT weighed only 
the dark matter; ttdirin l identi- 
fy ct. Bad enough that E-J9 per- 
cent of the universe is invisible; 
worse, 90 percent of it might 
consist not of garden -variety 
protonsandneutronslas in peo- 
ple and planets) but particles 



ar Antarctic studies Face a chilling future 



Mr Murda ^ t j1 ki n Ltw *GalEW*y |d 
Viu.ir. n.-.i ■ eauld never liy 
cllun lo the word bv&UUEui 
tre-rie-d an an uland «km([ ihf rofl4t ot 
r hr iMftn 4.fiiitiu?iii. this buiUlng tmn 
nrr (own roniuli pi 90 ulLlJlarun build- 
i nga romieettd by Urtett o( iluthy Mad 
iim:i a r«itcd ntiworh ot heitcd ptp« 
inilm iTDunrJ Ihr Oarmi ind nJiicrs 
cirrylns water *«I HMfi hwn the 
twHIrii -tummcrtimr ppvulal ion Ol 1.200 



launching balloons to sludy the ozone 
ttraniMnuiibuHwiK hole because the instruments on board 
%£?£!$&£ ine1 ^* bfileri«. and metrdn) typ- 
contincni i»rpHy untouci ically cannot recover them once they fall 

The '■iaH'Tial M;ifn( [ t ^ f|-|g j^ 
(NSFt, wttlch rum t'5 !.!(«■ r<iui ins pn 
AnitFcika. embarired ihret ye*rt ago m 
1 130 m HJJan progriin la itorw lor LEk put 
^vifuiiinciiMi -ilm in MtMurda tnd H 
other riie* on ihr-rontineni "llyoutnink 
hkMurOn Ik ■.irIv Ulh la xomeafK who 



MMjrR fWWfS. an met** vtHcano. MtyHfr 

In I989L even u emironnwnul Mfhm- 
raiiOFli were AElBckJrqt NSF tar pollution 
«i ihr mi i n U S- hue. in Arffenl in* lundv 



never seen on Earth. Why? Be- 
f- 1 use so many protons and n ■ - u ■ 
tjih would have produced 
m uch more hydrogen a nd ot her 
liith-i elements than astrono- 
miTx find out there. But even 
before physicists Kgure out 
what the exotic matter is, 
they've gone Copernicus one 
belter: noi on 1 y are we not at I he 
cen ter of the u niverse. bu t we ' re 
not even made of the same stu If. 



77//: WW FORK TIMES* TUESDAY, fANVARY II /°9.1 




Shlnfng* 
Wh&r»ltf» 

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4hiKlfr*raf r iniT4l|rH#ftHv .. 



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Lt-irnlng Id unhid ltrow>ifa fer 
iptct MMetMon utta^tv wdtt 










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tf%hr.[ an i 
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ot Balmitr. Lhi! VlU Ull Ult U» 

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■p^Qt't 11 " ft ^a " v atlD i bug • *i r™n -diitucut Ait: 

, tiitd^ m*Jm9aM& juM Ntm-CMifd pU^k film The 

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tiaf 



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Ss** 




at hiph hi ifMce iu pect trver the 
cuivaltirv erf Jfjiili r.dpliirr Mime ol 
the Sun'a nyi a 

!irk siJr. 1 

In much (he ■jw * 

btf wrdi ■ Mi in) Rurrot ttirriB iu 

FefW-r j tpoi of lifht Ttuni ■ hrijr^hl 

*lndo* hi i« ihe i' riiuiKi -tf hti raom, 

tlH> ■. BU pul 

Itrp. er-btiJTig miti ■:■/■« tbtnt E*rih 
thaE uuU DrMM dtrlunri *ir*t 
Hh lew i rf nlhnrd nmllchi 
inn ^r ■;. lit* tcr oil 

|J II fu l)r dkn*r ptUJKiiM Iili uf. 

ppnv.Jptit iun*Mflt i 

MM tritlmhi ol lisJliti tiLh feat Hi 
1-i.nd Iwp. 
Ii^h 1 ! bdun J'j':i-j. r-ipir-n'ii and f-.jr 
**ii iii« i_.ijkjt.-_. Id did rir fncn, altow 
nwrf -^ifhi-ii F-o-in c 

«nd recowFry oprralidfll af.ir tuitu< 
nd dtuuim like «anfaq 

■rftSMM 

A mnneniiifm sf ititf-awKUl csm- 

i niT-i _irii_( j irr-i ti l-i ft 
*<j UV 1 hu; NfO !r nrr ( i» ■_) 
ny r Ii tpwiki* Inf ihf RiLrTut-wltr u_J 
drniLiniLjjiiiuii Ihr [in.Jn- It uiitib 
KHir i-UmilrJ _^9tfi^inifae. i 
_ PffhinrtaRi art » 
Wif ll_nt lin-ir Prop, mm 1 1 Hi the 
pTGjtrl hopt a nKmifuil Inl will 
HMD finamul MtfipSH Ti sun *>H 
«n rump*™ fci i atid Ibr luuiwi f.rvv- 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



U 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Washington radio station WTOP aired an interview with music professor 
Domenic Cossa on March 13 in connection with his induction into the Acade- 
my of Vocal Arts Hall of Fame. 



A story on the Henson Puppetry Workshop (see print story, page 2) aired on 
WRC-TV, Washington, on March 19. 



! .M t ••■• -!-■ 



^k Modern Maturity February-March 93 

^ Map makeover 

Getting around the nation 's cap- tmm t 
ital is a lot easier these days for 
blind and visually impaired peo- 
i pie, thanks to Joe Wiedel. The 
University of Maryland geogra- 
phy professor created high-con- 
trast print and Braille maps of 
the city's sprawling subway sys- 
tem. "They give people with 
low vision much greater inde- 
pendence," says Karen Lubie- 
niecki of the Columbia Light- 
house for the Blind. 

"Sighted 'people look at a 
map and then pick up details " 
says Wiedel. "The blind devel- 
op the overall picture by going 
over the map detail by detail." 

Wiedel, who heads an inter- 
national commission on low- 
vision mapping, became inter- 
ested after seeing a map for the 
blind. "I didn't think it was 
communicating properly," he 
says. "I began trying to design a 
better map, and I've been at it 



SI)e;NeUfj|ork6func 



s 



fit.n ifUPh, ttWWDtMti *rttu ? ^ 



DEPARTMENTS 



WJf3 irWJTOeJ lEC+lHOLCGV 






TECHKNOWLEDGE 



Testing Remote-Control led Robots for Weightless Work 

Pool at University of Maryland's. Neutral Buoyancy Research Facility Ih/uhles as Outer Space 



tad ■•" uatt 



i 1 1 T.r Hiildinj 



r.intfiui n *hi" 
iffeat* -VnV ■ \tn Jrff. iwionnlMf, [*»J 
A rrtl wiJ — hn- bench h.iii Th** ~i itw 
■..■r>r ri Ibrcnrvil KIpC *«ei 

llm bftftni .a! dnL thin* tfcr pral p* 
"■i" 1 rnunurd H an iwi.rlfnrfll r>l nfp.41 *mt 
L.-*tipinc» fi|<i](^iwni AnlHir ,r »niiiMti' 
ipiIiiu? 3 ■ rim-ie ,LwiiJnlli-J urnrn a 
haihWifli^ pa4lm« IwlraH iq *. .iha frit 

ml air* u,Hj m*km 

II* nt- *l ■ ...>l!k*»fi,.i.i *iu*lMV 

rimul-jif.l rtriehllo.* fpjtlrLminfpl I:, 
^ f-nrt ifc-cr tart iilha V» N-4 ikimnn 
i-t l*p f-nnHph in «r*i rhe ntntrutaihtni) 
nl ruU jU>r Upw4* intnali-'l hi hp hm^I in 
■One !■* Mflwtl JHJim*«iTtm 

S^A . .•nih.K.L.fnJ ll 7 nullum |- Phe 
fi«4*<f rtrf^ilrii ttfckhVn,Uwb%(f 

i- Ll"Tiil .it 'ni r n-J jl'H |Hr ,-T lm |i, |,^ 

prntraJ rPttu, rtta- } tar* in PV I 'nried Stnlr* . 
**t (he IMh ivjrj ip Ihr *.*|d iVtVil *f. a 
■inuitfirf't Il '--■Uiiifrnnl? imruedvarinl 
m haw iru-imli nUhff Hiht -nprtific pnp 
JPII* 

|H [Uttd \P.n ilium* ^r 1hf |*t> tu- 
■Vm ipnikf rrs unit >*t ip*nr HrkinKum 



mm 1^ r " II..! in- -Mr-'. ■■-I I-.-. ....,;< 

■ .1.1, itjh. Tlr.| I.. -Ii. ,"--,'.. lL h 

Pn-iHWily ■■ iS< MMmhutclIk Inhume 

■ ■I frehraanjrj , hr war" jihm r -I m ine the 
cipjph i« I'liniii.f f*4, Nil umI) tltuinp 

nlTS^PTi 

In Lrt-4 jfir jri Mfl, he umih ird inly 
ja m-iilr.il hwn>«qt i I-i'tJi I*i ir"C fi-mi 

"■■■i'S MlvM-i, 

lanl 1*-,hPi hw< hf*n '^^ 

"ipcim <i<ah he't ..I 
■rady nwptVT irtln 
Wrttl n™ ijnv 

Mtpiiuah vim Hie 
i. i.imr Ii-t - 'H-i li 
CiniV Mil ftHjWrll 

i hi. | He ij'.K - !•■ ■-• ■_■■ I 

n Vb At -!■ ttp.<vnl Pin 



in if he i r , \\u\ n imr ihaP w ilr"i I (WtJ ' 

Thf HuiUipipj il<Ti hlvt limit if^inl 
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ippi » Pwi r 1-w trtw4i mt kert ra lie unt 
kii"t h 4p> |~-.i jftiL At udpTt Uipitki, 
i V inwlnnri n n; *1 firip be hr»**r,\ up |.i i pv 
■j*ftpT bhe prtri, iJnm ln*effd in 

^11 HhfJ bind , llw-j ran fiti be Ui» r«J <T 

diintlj H : .i '-I. , 

^^ Jkft H mmit nl .!,:■ 






tad 



hMn AhJ in- LiPki.r 

hr j.. . i i. * ■•■iii • 
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in j bhv >-h •hnk hr uji jhn 
IP* M*jlw^r»ilii v IrlmlpP. 
iriM-m r !.■ 'I't* upiai 
' l L ^fi'-i',' ip irxi a ' ■> Lil I 



(Irnduale and 

iindcrfiradufltes are 

invohed in everything 

frcim (Jfsi^n and 

niiis1rurti<iTi t 

Id diving in 

Willi ihl? ItiliiiK. 



'■■ 'S 

I l-.l,',,,,. 



*n.i iii.inipp^rPuip^iji 

i nji "i ii ■■■ '■••• . In: uvuh 
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njiiVni m Hlh II lifrrt 

eif^i tmmnti irt --lit 

lr«Mii'i» in ■» HlIi His 

- fiMlPHttr^ III llw 

P<»rr IMp and a ™ 

hfi nJ lunl K.;m>tf,j^ ppiui'ik niPHHUJirt 
■iPtHlp Pin- pitilr pp. ran ii--.i|Til 

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L.ilM S-fAMr tm nrtnl Hmmplnnil Hit 

I lit j I.. .. I.l.p -il|, ||| I, ant "■'■ l 

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v |iil iq j Jrii^.n 
frmi. tiihl I 'nn i 'pp* pjif n a . ihw j it ih# mm 
ifiMJ> i ilrsiifiwn 

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■ppi p«i |l* r^i IlLp i(«h Ij.^i ctOLltril up 
il i ■ "A I he ii mtpk Inl ut ii" Nil a I ftt 

' I im'i iV .if.i - t, i iL;Mf j i k - ilnlr Hrf 

hutlnllPf nil vunnnp up ntH nf thf 
fMPjnJ.' I nr« nreila ** J 

netmif nl <lif irikH^iH- a jfHiiiihLrfHi ih" ttic 
LniFitv j nmiPT-r i't jh.pi|« hnHh 1 NASA 

arn-i|i|^^Lllpi pJlmHI lA p4pnp II i>« l|p||l|t 

■ ■liar ihHitriiHhn juil j In* ruhale 

le-niifme 1. 1 "tip^nre* AVm bnfet h> tv 

plik l-nt-f^' 1 liiM-|t<i i-r fll rl--™ 'Ii' I 
||lp|p*nftl|ll IlUfl i. I I '. i 

I J III-? lht ui j liil nit pn^4r ininy iP 



ILS., TO CUT COSTS, 
SEEKS RUSSIAN ROLE 
IN SPACE STATION 

SHARP BUDGET REDUCTION 

Clinton Sees Opportunity in End 

of Cold War to Save Money 

and Cooperate in Space 



Bv WILLIAM. I. BROAD 



Ihr U\M\ iKn tin-* M, i n,lii"! . 
tMnfllr nhn ttnni i ilpe k**ir llrLin ' l ' t >?il 

IMTf I -I i i-k I r* i-'l"": »l%W|m "ill 'I 

ilir fn"P|r. ll^nheJ in r-nf^ihulF PinnHh 
*ip*1 mil kiimliiii'lnin, ph ■li.iihrj ml- 
f. r -i PhiliHir inKiKi 
Ni"*hr»f e|<e ir ■ 
kimlikl i"i(ik ith-il r 



THE SUN' 



The 
end 



SUNDAY. 
J*NU*fhr 17 1993 



Maryland 

Maryland physicists find consistency amid chaos 



Seeking to nil i' 1 ^, g 's of the na- 
m "s m'"", nl . Oa n ' |C „rt\ ace project, 
d> s,ra t^ lffl, i Bd NASA to 

f*e v ve plan 

iosed that the 

mist ration insiructed the 
St* 1105 ' .i^'nrv io cut the price lag for building 




Study sheds tight 
onjractaljotms 



tjy tttuglu Bkftb 

5WTwrtfT 



t ite ftrn unw Lh* 

HOC 01 mlQRI 

n*. csnnci |c- 
rffiwtih 

Thr rrvin-.-'n -::r 
wnrti puulllfhad in IhLt nrrli nil ■ 
uoei of Selene* m^dnt mi? mt 
,Jji. help expUbn vhy TrylM:u^ 
y ckmen. fron 



kX» to jjaiivp t 
o Ci»*lJpf». Fit 



"Thdr ut Fvcfywhen wr kafc 
■nd iit atrvfauih/ in kD^panut tw 
f**t prtnctpkc In Elw unmrrte,' 

t*fcj onr iJ the pOrnlitf* Jrjfin C 
Sarrim-rrT J the ApfdW I'hi+UTI 
Libofifcry in Laurel. n A 1 hefn you 
hc •omnhlra that uUquKraii. n 
Mi** Ihrrr i runoatmenti] pttyHCt 
A^n4 on i ti*t •* need in eonpfv- 

"# IDUrh Orta. i rrVIX] TTMEUTfl- 

er M the Cedhqp of Wdokef to Obkl, 
. Samraercr and -Hi roJ 





lt|. John ScnmMaTx Ir^tfalS and hia partner round that j(lvcn Ihe ri^bl tetnpent uir, 
^erf'Sc-jm. rherfeAild pcrrfucti fneUlpiltrm wilh alierndimenskifi 




AHhou(h (radii* rnij * 



1all> randnnr (her ire actually 
made up of the hjtk paflerri re- 
pciEcd *I lihplkr >nd »m*lkr 
he my j iaieU!t e phrto- 
graph ra* Ute Ufaklaaiped n^rmblr* 
in airplane photo of one of rta tn dm- 
'hth mrmUea ■ ^raind- 

Th< jfrermeiry *f Frpr^aK hai 
tttFI. itueped for « crntury &ji im- 
l» tene*t in nalural fraetal* h«i 



emeeKed ait)' in the ;uM nupte af n. inns Ihe triiinn rV |hr hran to 

decadn. aa compuirr ^lenttoi* f-rr- ihe rkm at nut nenu in riiMdpeake 

iled i new nrid caded rluot Iheorj Bay to Ihr mulnf of fuel jnd *ir ir» 

~ which. «l«led almply. la Che en(ipnrs 

•ludy of vtry rrmptn pmcrr**. Before thif can Ka-pperv. vHrn- 

The dbeonry bv J> SOcnmefei iJju* nf*d id prrdkE "hal kf-nJ of 

inrllOr. Ou is tub* sHeneev «n*h no rhaollc proeei* will rrr*i* whai 
lype af f racial Hupe 

Ihctr And- So Or Sammtrtt ■nd Dr tMt iei 

■inn tOuU hrtfj pnmiih: the in* ta out to Mudy ■ baste chauUr. ivsleni 

b«!er : intirrU.ifKl rhafitK IWO«*a. to irt 3l Pliry nmhj prnilTt Pome- 



P| :■ .'. ■'■ i H III' 

ibxed 

In i *fcI» 

^ear.. ihe Tear 
iOtUllotl (if «u 

wnh Uny pac 

i:l i-r-. ;!.-■ -■ 
iiudp- 1 rie wittr 

-- !i1 ■' ■*::•- 

l> Snmrne 

call* hi* J hl(l" 

UCfihl *ertlr a 

nr-iuJtinn 'nu.1i 

Mi" .ml It 
ikl.pl:>: ii ii I 
nni.J iJ.n |m>( 

II 1 II hr *l 
ytur rolTee/ 
"but ihe nrftlej 



sprnr pumptns 
VUTienlhey 
THiRibm Inn 
.'mm "hi.'vtP'i 
eeuld peedrei : 
rcflukJnc ihapi 
In^ir itmp 
world. "h.si m 
deal [tut En f 
eemeept rrf rj. 
moee erjmpUea 
InHarutanrJ 
*twpe* pM h 
lined, ncitjr In 
ptrini har* xt 
lenacM wtmti ' 
one dtmcniKrr 
else. A ■. ir"f r 
FTrenttRTP* Irrp 
rrraPr *re^. h 



THE SOU 
Tuesday , 



SCIENCE NPA6 



February 9, 1993 




.■A"aUSHy 16 1S5.J 



Measuring superconductor magnetic noise 



rim new yarn n.wi-s, svtjday may i, jwj 



Technology 



Reviving Mr. Spratt's Flight of Fancy 



Researchers granted 
salmonella patent 

Speaking of nasty bacterial ill- 
nesses . . . ^^^^^^^^^^ 

Out of the University of Mary- 
land at College Park and the U.S. 
Department of Agriculture has 
come a new testing procedure for 
salmonella. Researchers have re- 
ceived patents for a new sampling 
method and a better way to grow 
the bacteria in the laboratory. 

The two have licensed the new 
test to three companies. Including 
Environmental Systems Service, 
Ltd, of College Park, which pro- 
vided the system to poultry and 
livestock producers. 



*i iupenjonduc lur *:itm electrical 
LjrrCnl wftftuul rrtlirJincr It aim 
vhkW* Knell (fu«i !hc cffeCT) Ol m «nel ic 
Vm. In whje b it ti ptucftl hv ppeventirm 
nuch ! e!dj :'?■■■:■ peneirilinj iato ila 
interHH flut il Ihe rtlKlPical current ii 
Irm hhffh or ir Ihp ipnlted masiretpc Field a 
ki flic rrnlhf ilnjFiiJ. i lupercortducKir be 
rtiA* IO nSiSt the dlLiw d CurmiL 

?fon* -rfKarclirrt have uharrveeF 
piteaiiiritjie, Ihourjh mintraeule. rein- 
tanee in i thin, upe rconelLicti ng film Df 
ytlrium tu rlum ropper Pxidc [uhnncd 
inlEnllTn» lT*n*to"Brr — rvf n when ihe 
ipplEro* Phafrifilf lield n «fPef«iy 



■aw ■' ■■- 


--■mt 


titaa 


24 


. — i 


* 


21 


JVM 


I 


-2- 


IWtt 




■H 


rKID 


' 



ill 



iW&k 



VMelWoqd titA 



'indhis 



QMtnOWwn rrport Ihctr findiirgi in 

Ihe Jul 4 Pn-rDOL MtVtl* LlTTTti 
fpDfrhiirjL an cjCrfFvaE magntliC tteW 
ifitin* TO penetrate a iijpercoirpaijclof 
when the field e*ceeda a c« tii'ti eritKai 
viJtte. Tht pefHLratpnij niaiielic lieHd 
exiUa tiriihin Ihe *u pet Conduce or in Ihe 
Joem or fcparair vnr fit** — whirlpool 
Ol rl«<rlccurreni The nuin&eT of mot - 
hen present dep*Tid* on the Ut eerji heJ 
Ihe mien ettc rreldl 

But reiearcher* hive t \<^ deiecied 
WOtUCr* *hen Phe in|*tir«J munetK 
! - ii I ii much In* than Ihe C rl i ' -■■■ value, 
"Somrfirfletthe mag;ne»C Nn* wilt an in 
with even Ihe — ufh"-n .iiiihuim .'." Eierd." 
hvi Koper H. Koch of Ihe IBM Thonua 
I vial win HcseajTh CenleT n YorkltMn 
Heifhlj H\ 

VrrflilOCrd aFfd hil cowoTkeri .lPTHr 
enily measured 1 he elecifical peuir^nce 
l jmed hy Ihe rnof ion d iiolaled vertices 



Rtfrtt otMitKVfi ta ntrfrK [/r?turt U U 

aipaeiaEed wip^ iWects m a iijpercon- 
d\"'i i no. Ihln I il n "The picHire we lirave n 
tf-.iil ^hcre ane :•*>': FoHr-enrra;y plaCr* 
where a vortex cap be.' HehfTood uy* 
■H'f lher^nliri*;fjiet4 M dp3rPh,rjTiflicrne 
to, Ute MfteT lliil peotfucri the nmpjnetie 
till* ncNie" Thti pherajmeniin iin Lurn, 
lead* to mtxtance Aiwi 3 measujabfe 
voila*;e when ah fieclT icaJ cur renl llmvi 
1 hrufjeh the tUalenal 

"When we did the CaJeulauoni. we 
reajj jed thai Ihevollites we were meai- 
uhmj were incirditlv ipn^ll — io small 
that wedLdn'l know nmal uiiiU IpllW* 
Welliiood Hy*. 

The r r if.vi^E.'i CaiflC up with "ffllHr' 

aUovnit* - oAe.tiwuurrdth qi nit iftu- 
vofl. where Ihe prehx ■attfj* rtowsenla 
10 ■■ Theydidnl: realize that Ihe mter- 

nahonal rjmfp charired wilh ■defitnnc 
1he modern me'ric lyilcm had anE'Cp- 
paled lufh a pcdii bil II y and adopced 
appropriate rXehw* Uee UtMr} 

nell^lkMid jnc In ■ eiHki^net have 
already u*ecl a tptxiiA miEroicope 'm 
detecti "-it nujtnrlic I n \<M to conJirm Ifut 
voilicMaiepprienEirtlheiriaihprrt Ev 
■trcrriMna the Te*t»lui10n ol Ihnr mipru 
mcni. tt,r-f hope evcncjatli - ui locate 
korl ire* and see how much an individual 
vorlei move* around. 



NATIONAL iJEOCRAPHtc:, DeceiBiber 



By HOY FUNCHGOTT 

afw%N tlw wall of Hinjh Schmiith-i 
■ ■uTNct in Ce4fe*e Park, Md. 

^k\\\W hanp:> a copy of an 1 vn ■ ^? i v 
frtPin the editor or "ictrfflllre Amen- 
.m. .hirdui J>jinj( an in-venior named 
Ceenne: Sprail rrnm purtuing hi* lol 
est idea ' ' We do fioc annw ot anywi*.' " 
Iheeclrtor wreHje, "who would be likely 
10 lake an mlefesl id Myint nrta- 
chl/»«-" 

Tar Mr. SchmtLlle. 1JI. Ihe docu- 
ment provide 1 * prove- em-wrotj m- 
spirilMn as he drumi up grami jnd 
inveMrif s for his stad-up company. 
Freewme; Airrri'L Bui Mr .irhmiti le 
net an even ureaier 4«bt 10 ihe 
in>rniof FTeewma,'s planes are 
hased on Mr Sprat!'* uftuxual rack' 
jrhn-wmt dmen, whKh predatn Ihe 
*ufMl-wpng approach thai haa been 
Ihe aviation Uirvdird sin*P ihe 
Wrlghf fcrwhen Hew al Kitly Hawk 
■niton 

■TT«= technotogiy bmefn-, jir ml " 
Mr. Schmuik utd- The jT-year-okf 
tonnaT inilifary airplaTW 
works from artjf Flee ai tnt' 



'he slale-finantred 

"business incubjrnr ' proktam s liter 
llit. " J ff you ran in wrrpenne Jowti 
InnH enough 1 a - xpla hi si ." be says of 
his plane. ' ■their wiJ] be Eortwincrd." 

So Tar. Mr Sehmmlr has penuad- 
rd [rua Stale o< Murvland to ftive him 
JMO.OM m grama and pnvalp mvelt- 
nri io put up j cnot Si J fniHon 

Freewtnu's dm|n, which has at- 
tracted Utile inlemi wnce «r 
sprair* imitai drawinKf. w» a nn 
Kir wina Ernm which ihe plane a luse- 
Ijpe runpji parollel 10 the jmund. 
Like a ruler -mlancod Unmihwi*e 
■1 1 mijt ihe rtfae «{ a tadlr, (he entire 
■ iflfr, can piviH: up or Jown 

The wm* drai«fl mAlMrt ihe p>arw 
10 elirnh. Jfieend .md .tdjut] to 
chjnjte* m sir tpp*d and wind condi- 
iton* wrnii- ihe cabm rewaini reja- 
itvRTy levl Thrnmh wind-lufm"! 
lestk, modeTi and enpenmenlal 
ntamned Aprcnlt, Fmrwrnt *m n 
hai unewn Ihail Ihe Spra! I -sf vie wicuc 
. the r [fetf 1 1* air turbufefKir? T 



ofrermft i Sarnf. more camfemabl* 
ride man a f inefl '*tna deiipjii 

Fmwini hoere* to revive LFW m.ir 
kel lor private. praprlJerdnven ree- 
jTjpjocijI planci m Ihe neat year or 
so. il plana to begin selllnft a Iwrv 
passrns;er plane in ktl lomi for 
JZ5-.-W0 or an aisem&led version tor 
KMH 

The small plane marhet hi* heen 
chilled in rrcejrtt yean by co*tly flrov- 
rrnnwnKerfittcuiion require mehla 
and muEhmdliDctdDtuIr produCi'li' 
ibilny Will The Ceiina Aircraft 
Company, which once made half the 
wortd's sTriill arrcrah. stonpecj mak- 
ing two- and f J ouf'*raiers m :»». 
CilinK Ihe conl mual tbre-al Of lUbllM y 
problemi. evrn »rnm plaoea ihai 
were made decade* earlier 

As a result, Lhe run enl morfeet m 
small private plane* — about M.DOfl 
aalH 4 jT#r — ts mostly in used 
aircraft Trie average plane is .'> 
year* old and sells Mr %*0.VK, at turd- 
tag IO fndunry est! m ales. The sea rr t- 
ty of good used planes ha* driven up 
prices, and their age has cwrrltfti! «l 
lo raina. maihEenance cosu 

Freewmi,, which Believes Hi drSijtn 
ra ufrr lhan irFtdiEfotljl desiitni. 
nopci thir telling owner-built kns 
would avert many potential liahillly 
prtJOPem*. Still, the company plans to 
*ei aside a perrem ol trie revpnue 
Tram each .tale Hi Iffta! reserves. 

But even iT Mr tchmiUk?"* %*ty 
sealer, ihe Freeorrd Mlt*\ *e» to 
improve aalery in light airrraft, thai 
would not assure marJiel prowesi 
"V||| a reduce gusi re*.pcm*e - '" 
aMhed Bruce Holmes, asstsiani direc- 
1nr l or aeronauties al Ihr Nalwnnl 
AeronautHrH arid iparr AUrnhmtro- 
1 tent Lartpvlcv Research Center. 
'fore. The question >b. will an 'iiduv- 
try member Cake Ihe finahCtal n*k m 
I « lo marten 1 " 



A Steadier night With a Pivoting Wing 

Frwriving Arrp^M hflt* dflvft*3pe)cl ptvctir^.-pfirrg proto^p* flircrafl ha*ed on fhn IffftflB tV a 'ictle-krw**n. Istn 
t&m-csniuty IrrvvntDf nurnod Qvjt\Jtt SpTBl! Tbo [achoDlgcn/.. whJch dsmpens tTh* (IfoCli Ql air tfnt«rBn« r 1b 
tn!ortddd La offer a. ufer and mtH« eornroruihpn ndd u>.in the conveniionfil fixed wincj 




■TECH UPDATE 



FDPiJUR MOHOfK 
June 1951 



Hen- FurvHcvii if V id- A firm (if cor- 



EVLN Mr. Schmilile CdnCreJe* 
IfMI wuraMi ihe hacking ol a 
laraer Litmnanv. his droam it 
unlihetv lo hteeorhe renin y etui 
Freewi|ig jppeari 10 have hrnertiled 
from a shifitng reipjlalnrv environ- 
meni 1 -'-.I n»rcrmBfr Phe Federal 
Aviation Adm iniavation sireamltrted 
ill rerl iffcation pebectlure* fnr *maM 
j reran, lander wlufh j new plane 
mm? peeve Hi safeiy and airnrorthl- 




Wa vender's 
Reality Check 

H.ViHT'iV FA— A thflu- 
rm r * irlcui for a hi-perHide 
afrrrafl ihape. lhe ojif 
1 ;>'.■■- f n umlergolnK - 1 ■•■■•■I- 
I teatfi id dei«rrt3ine 

hoW IT UftFuJri fuhf ttnn J* a 
TIM] v.4Mrt1 ptinr, 

In If.- iiurt-et 
Ma'teritirt'iH.'eTerh I pdatp. 
tn*(rp H Dee. T 
on d - <ihh ihorkHave. The 

aircraft ■»oulil enjny a tre- 
TrtrhtlrHla Ii Pi - Id tJrSit rtTiU 
herrmne fl"* fcuipied 10 con- 
fine the ■■! -k pressure to 
the jibne s underside. 

At NASAs UncfJey Re- 
peirr'h Cehier. eng^rurjert 
arc (\r--tin:\i out r hr prwtine 
tt-avefin^r form vmh real. 
plane arroiH rrntpnla. iiirh 
jj eon tml -urface* and pip- 
srlni Piileui 

Th* 1j*nt^_rp-^Mrr hvf* 

M*eij 31 Q^59BSBpaw«pL 

jHtcntnpiitrr I'rno-ianq io 



IMM 
«nodM cvm diff*j irt cortoou/ailom i-.,-. ■ 1- 

wfCfl rtHilK (iuntrCM lufWI, 






cfeaign a aaverlrler jhapv 
optim lied for Mifh-t m*d. 
MaehintalJ then built a 

■f»d"T.aTinel rnodel *ith varv 
oui IhEerelianrfeacrle win*:- 



I iiv«iMi--^^c P^ ~Hm 




i 



Lips, control Htrface*, caiH- 
plel and engine parti- OF 
e*pect*l interest it the -dd(. 
Lion of cr*nk#d wlnftipf Lo 
ImpreA'e I a : r ril atahuiLv. 



Meanwhue. NA-A &0& \ 
U itunjirii; how iu mifgrau- - 
frramjet englhej -nhi.'H ' 
ditnipLine; the w at'Tidinc 1 



Gentle Monsrers of the Deep 

Whale 
Sharks 



By EUGENTE CLARK 
PhoLr>graph5 by DAVID DOUBILET 



Out or the deep bun gloom our quarry emerges, all 10 
i feet and ten Ions of it The giant whale shark is only 1 
I few ■-'.i.'rls away-, swimming toward us. Photographer 
David DoubUeL and his oaststati t , Gary Be II . iwi m Lo 
portion themselves directly in IronLofLheoncDminE 
fish, m) ihey can pboEagraphiuenorrnousrncruih working aj|t feeds. 
[No real danger here becaiise, tncongruouily, this hufe shark feeds nn 
plankton -mainly shnmplikc krilt-ajid small s^hoolinsj fish.) Rodney 
y< r a shark naiuralisi. mon plots the dive time a* t swim toward this 
member of Lhe species Rkincadun lypm — thp Lgra^esL fish In the 
World -to study it up close. 

As wc move in, Lh e wh aje ihrwlt begins to alter its cou,rse sli*;h Ely 
ami \ry> dee per, the typtcal evasive behavior when divers approach 
Because of its ajeat il« and the featureless blue tjackgroundof Lhe 
ope n 5ea 4 the fish appear* En be flout! Elf in 1 pace ■ S wrimmi rtpj as fail aU 
f can, IjUJl keep up With It. hut not for long 

My hand trails down the masiive body, over Lhe thick, hard- Lec- 
tured skin The shark feels almoii inanimate, like a wooden subma- 
rine. To smy wiih il longer than 1 can by swimminf;. I propel mynelf up 
tow an! il* dorsaJ n T he re | find 11 hind hold l/ndcr the '■ r .1 1 ling ed gr 



Marine btoknrnl Eutu kii C l*PK . Proleiaor E men la al the (jWawMqurf 
HfljPMli h" wnuen 11 M&kmm underva life far N aTIOMAL tltuCiwrHic; 
The aulhur of I h ret books, she bj also a frequeni <onl n buh>r ft) ihe $acpely"s 
Kholarly|ournat. RSflbutOI * F.srtoaATion Dives arouml Ihe world by 
T>Avi n DoUBi LtT who live* In Npw Vurh Cn> . have vielrln I phnlo-graplts for 
niafr -hnn W n*:cx:rtAPklf iflitte* 



U 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



Robert Park, professor of physics, was interviewed on the April 6 "NBC Night- 
ly News" as part of a report on the suspected health hazards of electromagnet- 
ic radiation from power lines. 



CLIPS ISSUE 



M to w.m.i. jnaan journal wkunksum, may a. mt 



At a Crossroads; New Editor Is Remaking Time 
As Weekly Seeks Its Role in Age of Instant News 



l Tmtlrtitnl FYnm flfnf ftjr 
Of, Hr. ■:;.:-, r^fliM lur i ■.<■■, <>■ ■, 

?ir"iwnis cir tine v past: getting tanr 
f.Vls. mfln bcrnrc th* ixmpi-lithHi gets 

ii"i'i Mi'. I -=■-- -: iltustriHre report - 

"•1IC- 1 HieitafW r-rriihs. Mr. OaEnn fay*. 

I ■-.Hi I . maga; i.. lo be ■■ i .,■:■,.,!; 

JW-joIf can't vn\i lo read. - ' 

He iull hi-. *ntt nil mil tor him. Slur* 
1hr flwnjer. Ihf (ti-ifaune has iLlppnt 
in import*!**: Mil d> Time Wnmrr s mas 
Sivy rahl*. retwd tml nmfLr op*ralioni. 
ThJj irurillrKriitl Al.iJmrr has been pain 
IliIIv rinr uqiiir- Time MuralF mwJwd n 
kra iin Sputftttltrf IWI Vflien Time bore 
ifli* hninl rtt ■■.■!! WfeKtinM nt IN- liwfi- 

jIl^flMvlEL ll^lhH.fl |d|..|||iin% nr.'nTlilLE IS 



Trie jtlhrlihirW *nr»il »*s e: . 
nr*mnEJzirtf3. eit>t(1 rn irmlers' iperial 
n!!ci-Mh Rvrti lug rll> Mb WHJapHC, 
NuNnf rjmitiLru i radrrsriip. nrp rein 
vril I |f i|[ Mii'nLWl ¥■'* . *-lT1-F"i1 i»e .in*J>sis n In I 
si hm#r writing, 

Tftr KWH *-J* the news, wrettht 
juenl much id trie past dm .id* Ln (111 h4 
mhjI scitrdilnu , (p.irful lhey maid uctumr 
nhsnfrtr imlrss thrymnilr changes. 
ItohapLnE Ih* Wrtklle* 

AI IP.S News ft Wnrlif, Report, cnair 
nutl nwf ecilur-,n riuef Mortimer Zuckf r 
nun rrlnnert «■■■■ mMdnr on serrtM. 

flMH-jrintCtlVlBf journal km. Innfiftrf 

its pH0nl and buslne** Cv»rrtKF and 
|May«r it-miL HerJH on B xial ir*ndE rind 

utaii.*hasiaa,n a: ^liJai ■ U £He Pnk rJun rih| * ■ ***** 

t*ib-n at [he Amenran I *$/)] at +l °wfS in 

new. ftwsltf JourrHisli * ^C f/jp »i_ "i. PfOfeSCn,, 

Ihc IW twnhlrnltnl cj< » r "tf it ||'.l. I"" "Ml 
wfft^ihthrlniml^din-ii «<?/D/lia |W ^'^J/lftTrT 

p-rhiniwrioFiifHIKT fl *; l,a 'nOl/Ji-ai, " 

n ■ rkw .j tin* a rnisvin^ wtrer, 

4Wnr1illlppvit J **°^0l] 

f ?ini in April, Nrwawift *jn Iwa n n 
fpnun I Mngsnih 1 t»i nJ- me ■ I Itvm \f 
'Ktfi^ni r if rtlrtiff" imnM Ow PJimLfy't 
l-'FfrM niajEaf.ifiM.Tinif *hH h IjK wmn a 



"i i^ ■'■!.! I V-ifuJinr- AWLird In JW. «u mt 
nmniiHiPff In iin^ rntnnry 
V! r.-ir.«"; Slip 

Hr-jiiphlh 1 , Tlmp has bnn lwi>- 
l«in«1rml hy in lUhfrrislnE Trtpsiifflt, 
1 lunpjii il still rurmnn nds, ^rmmit I lw India- 
ii y \ hiicltrEE ,iii rile?, lift nrl pr"liK km.* 
\hr hj^jw^i In "if limr Inr. sUhtr n< 
marnM«iFS, roll Innr jIukH tH milLInn tn 
1?Vi (* R3 million In l»*t, rmnvpftnt 

nu«tr*1l7 tp l'"2 [VHHJik IE l»0W llw pftflj 

ksdff fl r TliK 1 ^Vjirtr^r s maBdHii? pouD, 

*Jmh iHn rnrlirfiT- S|»TrlS, ItlHMrHlMt. 

U'p. fiwiunr siiiH'inry 

ThlPtlKh TlttW «JJ| UK rrttM .i.1 rrVFIUte 

unrt prehl j*t Ha mr^ Jitr Mill ih* tilghrsL 
■■f mr Hurt nrft* 

..ii i|i-. ;i.-. i--i.ii 

i'l n-iEr* .;!.■■'■ m 
mr fi-ir hk rhud 
Mriijlvi j'^ar, nimp 
Hit \ri\Avr m lht> 
i-a.lrifin, Ttmf 

nntH uunt. 

■ ItfVURh IrpTSPlTMId 

i\mjt j * Maj. Tlnw 

- - ■■ -■■- — i ■ mm ad 

1^KK- "f i-i'iffllRf 111 

VMi-i Imtujlrv 

^rwElnifr. Vfwi- 
nfirhiivtlPS Nf*i 
MdJiniTi^Kn. TlPir 

imJod^llwiilipluliTiltiEhfr Kd rain And 
"hiii it 1 1 1 inu it nmiunl rv> cmhuh try 
unrv 

Tli»p 1 ,■ irriih iinn ii.Ul into i h* p*i± ■! 

iiiiMii 1 2 mlnkm. [fir ihod %>f tscnHfe 
.inrttS.S. Se*%. *hlft« hiW bWMtcadj il 
.ihrxil 3 z mlillcn &nd J.J Fnltlien. PtipB?- 
iivijjf , fm- iv rail riw yean. 5(111. T1:lV» 

- frritatlun li dinrn lrgm 4 fi Tnilikin in Ihr 
Ola iWfc, when 11 wu «[WfuljiM]f 
'■ini,h'.1 up fry discounted Dtfenand dec- 
iMOfr FiveawkTi, surh as LelephntKi. Qr- 
i ul.ilinn inprnred rmdetily Id (he second 
li.iir ■■? ''"'J. jel nf*iHDnd salts Feb 

'Klull ilr\p|(r Eh? nrw rrdrtliiL 

rtic ftmprotTY 
tHat redfUiTi «at Ihf futm3nft[r0n of 

■ *<*fpine ftujiif e« m. NuBit benn wr>rn 

mer In IWT. ih (hf mlihr il nn 




• ir-ilM, l.ifuh ihe] 



. ■: ;v-.| I. i , 1 1 

i- ; - -■•- ■ - '■: '!■ i ■■ Mi^._ . 

sticking rlnic in 'hi 1 previous vert's (n F 
stiwi I r na>r Girding in drcLyiara wis ■ 
LW iiHli'iKinJcnr pJonyof its Juturc. *hu h- 
Etnord, Mr. KmiEh ia.y&. iKi' renters 
"wjimW news IhiE "cr. 1 n-.m-i TV. lih! 
vaJiidi ihit nBtlonnl w«i and anaJxita."' 

M Timr, Ur. Moller srt about mafcliu 
lundnnn'rlal tharum vvm alter his i til 
vil He luija" m rtlsnunllr Time's dec- 
adrs Old ^j-strm. o( corrrtpcindenls nilnjc 
cofy Tmrn bureau* m be re^THten In Wew 
M truir^ij. hr pUBHdl hir rcpoclerSi tu 
■fni*- fnin ihr hri'ld. IrcltELR Iheir wrtllni 
i«h|f(] f h hrj n hut imminll HJ . 

A ''■JWirtprryadi' 

In J'W . ■« mrnl int a rrnif iif i|f grnry he 
l«uiKhnt J "rriirip at UV m-iBrnnn*. "Wf 
ha,vc pi pniifftil Time tfl <t*n: smElhimr 
imir*rfl'|irsl Uuin '!,.■ :tmi.Li FTnfivalwns 
(■rTiini- ilrriiiie>i|«-qViniJfi Utr Hulkr 
ii hi Ht .1 |irraa Telr.ise irntrlltni *Mt he 

i Mli'il i I *■«>>. ,i[.|-t ■.■ ■■ In n- mi:n f.i.ni 

joiirnihsni," he Inlrvduevd seclioiu such 
as Trtvti and LnLerYi?* and a moir 
dramatic ei*mh Liu Lion of pltuUH end teit 
for h\t M-..rk-i fi'rK Import *nl. ne Lin- 
tpred wilP the traditional approach lo 
neivs. Thr main lefd of Times: stories, he 
saht. ' will mil be sn L'tHuralorj 1 repicgiiii 
ii- ri uf r ii'nli.ir maLerial. The series will 
deviHle mwe space la Ideas, lu mulvf fcj. 
Lney Lin hate j putnt ur view. . . ." 

Mr . Hiilln s ri.Ll.i-iirt viu.ld be Ti im- ■ 
allrartsiin Ed nursuln|E broad theme* End 
trends, and sometimes cnsdiu - iwril^uni, 
all Ln pursuit at hu Urarile dictum, (bat 
Time should 'jo rutyonfl ilje ne.**-" 

Hw tif hryriftd: A eoyit wi "EnV \n 
mi was tfl r»IJ (*i Ihc (Vhlura (M enrU Ln 
*VM amirs. "Whal n«i ^Ihvt TcJ U» 
About Od?' explored Eljrns of ■ caVuie 
rtSt in ih* c r r< in m V mr unLvtri*, frtn 
wnen II repartrd Lmportan! news, Tim* 
EcrrjeUmei seemed olf Ihe newi of Ibe 
moment. Toe week of Hurricane Andrew, 
Hie of the bLpjrst dnmeaUc ("uth or \WI. 
Time itaftflred «i Hi ctjvcr inr (amine In 
lub-Sanaran Africa Tunc pN the U.S. 
disutrr rtlitlvi-Jy Kim rflfPRpp in ftEfil 
piraittplu, vhLlr Ni*l*uk rah a dra 
hulk and lenlilUf c£rve,f ilory. John 
Srsrts. Tlmir'i drpillji nUMBlDi! tdhar. 
U0I *,odnrw hSd HhrPldSf Uern rtrRMlfy 



nrsfi eH>. and Ihr business side wis 
nKhLJ'sajnnnedTlmf lw "n lop (dllWK, 
"The prablem was Lhe ihtjrallPr wan -jiTT 
lhe U'ws nut sharp, kK crlf|i<" 

Wnlier ^upira. i Icrmef TLrci* snunr 
vrllrr who la now Kvinin- -. 'Aim-' Itouse 
■ mr" ■ | .i - 1 - -1 ■ i . '. Lfi.] stUI ■ -■ -■■ I ■ - 1 iik'. In 
Time, r nilJi that vneo He LeH Newswrdt 
ItcTime in tS87 he was aalmirsned. by Iki* 
far m advance Time decided wnat was 
ncwE. At Newsweek, lap cdllors Ttaulnrl> 
ripped up sloty LliU Emm Mona» of 
Tuesday and Ecailrrrd »l-HctS (0 coiif 
Lair brpakir-fl stnrffi At Time, Mr. Sa 
pirn soys, ' Lhe Monday or Tuesday story 
ilal dMn'l chARgr much U (be wrrh 
wen- or." Some major pnlHKAl iiorles 
were iippiflifrtl by HUbrTi Ifl days In 
kdvnnCt, "TtK prewj,*pe* ap(>ci»rhcanue 
taken lo rifllenkwu D*trer1.'' Hr. Shapiro 
«}>. ,L ftut rf (he twn, Lfi ortUlnly Betlrr 
- ■» ni>wsmas]ailn* In be vUlknf ii> make 
flf i ™" at llw l«t LTilnuLr inan 

t. by Hr, Miller. 

.i- Inf. edLLot Lt 

^(tltetWlHYllllFT- 



"V* fig TO? - iirwj weekly I 



•■•'- '■■■'■- wu 
-vrh ifiSeTraJly. bul 
iniiu. . ►'.rial the structural 

prnblema nf in... 'It said Time takes 
UselJ irjoserhwsly, II iirnlj Irtj pontLflest- 
Inj;, and wasn't rearblnaj an tiMience ilul 
fvund il compellmi or ft urivncy or 1m' 
oart," 5aysuneeieTullTe. 

Whlfe admltllnf lhe task force was 
critical or some ut bis innovations. Mr- 
Muller says thaL "It didn't say lurn tdtk 
the t lock, him Time into a rewrLLr nMga 
rJne." The rLnxllnes' "wrre an enoor&c- 
inf nt of when- we w(fe Already headiht.'" 
tu- adds *> tf* Mrfanlf'iFin wtn mill 

THE SUM 

1 JedntfScJay , Fetrrtracy 3 , 199 3 



USA WEEKEND ■ May 21 23, 1993 



THE WALL STREET JOURNAL 



Beach culture 101 

A quick guide to tfte USA 's bat short bets this summer 

B 



I elecb tuui utaavi. wt'r 



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wiiunt-- W#rt"F Sfi*iA (7*y W**i 

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'onaak, « 

of (be ^Tk wul be a taai na- 
Bxr. vyi C*J"d JUciu'i MfKlk iCBSkr 
■aranp: wiapa. Cipn k«i"P M ^ below 

UK loml. bHter ihorti. lUfMd H 



]1|t l h, Ji *■' MMH II Jfl 




Business Bulletin 

A Special Background Report 
On Trends in Industry 

And Finance 



Gtotp /liflnd Saw 
"■yo bi| wa*fli or 

■linctr-n'i eUTEDOi 

. aqua-mitc 
Pon>«>a idpe ngbc up 



CtoiiAf iJtm (wd eULtor Kiiy (tbtcl bat 



Study to follow Md. teens' drug use 



PAYING TOO MUCH for consumer elec- 
tronics is common, says a study from the 
University of Maryland at College Park. 
Using Consumer Reports data from 1982 to 
1991, the study found a big swing from 
high-to-low priced items. For instance, the 
average camcorder price in 1991 was S906- 
21% higher than the two lowest prices. 

USA TODAY 

THURSDAY. JANUARY 21, 1993 

Eloquent words, 
'masterful, subtle' 



NEWSWEEK 

^jsaaaas>asl 



APKll.26, 1SU3 



f'AHH10i\ 



Showing Too Much, Too Soon 

What ever happened to jumpers and overalls? 



By Douglas Birth 
suflwrner 

A study at yuuUhai arrested and 
broughi to t Laurel detention •rn- 
'.a found something sod bul not 

surprising: afp,nETlc^n[ IcvpLh of 
drug use; 

Nine rjcrcenl of the boys and fl 

pcrpCTlt of the glrlaj hrrjoigltl to the 
Tnontfut J. S. Wtxitr Crti!dr«i L fl 
Center v/fre round lo have used 
orjoMnc in the prtvkxia. 72 hours. 
urlrtc tola ahowed. 

By contrast, a national survey 
rjf high school senbGra h conducted 
by the National Institute on Drug 
Abuse in 1990. round 1.9 percent 
reporting cocaine use In thtprevi- 
cu30day». 

Dr. Ertc 0. Wlah. dtrector of the 
Center for Subotance Abuse Re- 
search at the University of Wary' 
land, found 17 percent oi the boys 
and 10 percent of the #ris tested 
nrwi 1 1 vr for aome utaaf. 

Dr. Wtah and rescairther Thom' 
as A. Cray studied 263 J^jv( n Ue of- 
fendersi moat of them Baltimore 
residents between the ages of 1 4 
and 16. brought to the Waxier cen- 
■ rr for ai variety of crimes from 
m Hrt-SeTH ember a rid mkl- December 
of tasiyear. 



Youthful offenders 
target of survey 



The study. E he Urea of tts Wind In 
Maryland, was designed to set a 
benchmark for levels of drug 
abuse among youthful offender?. 
The levels were significant. Dr. 
Wish sakd but about equal to those 
foind among ehJdren and teen-ag- 
ers arrested En most other major 
eftlea. 

Every three months^ L>. W[sh 
said, a new sample of young de- 
tainees win be imervtewr-d and 
tested lo monitor tfuuigcs in levels 
of drug use Tfito sunnmer, he said, 
a simtiar prograrn will begin in Bal- 
rlmarc for adult (rfTc rldera . 

Among the 175 boys, 9 percent 
tested positive for cocaine. 5 per- 
cent for marijuana and less than 1 
percent for opiates. Lnc ludlng hero- 

LTL 

Among lhe 88 girls. & prrrcnt 
tested positive for cocaine, 3 per- 
cent Tor marijuana and 3 percent 
for opiates. One perem* tested pa»- 
luve for PCP. 

Dt Wish said his findings sup- 
port other studies showing than; 
while drug use has fallen among 



middle-class high school ■.[::<lr-ni.H. 
It remains stubbornly high among 
inncT-ctty kids, rspedallv those In 
trouble with the law. 

I'm concerned that with the 
drap In middle-class drug use, the 
drug-abuse problem Is starting to 
be back-bumered," !> Wish said. 
'There Is a continuing drud abuse 
problem among dlHdvanlaqed. in- 
ner-city popuiauoris . that pollu- 
clana lend to forget or ignore/ 

The study found thai most of 
theoTfenders — fl4 percent oj ihf 
bays and 7 ] percent of the girls — 
were suil enrolleri In school 

■What this means is that 
achool-based prevention and inter- 
vention programs really can reach 
the*: hlgh-rtak youth,' Dr. Wish 
*a*ft. 'We nerd piTjgrajna for these 
kids both before and after the ar- 
rest/ 

The researchers staged volun- 
tary, anonymous Interviews fol- 
lowed up by urine tests. In similar 
studies, where academics con- 
ducted interviews, juveniles urerr 
found to significantly understate 
their drug use- 

J We thoughl by having medical 
stan* ask questions that more tu 
the youths would be truthful" Dr 
wisri*aid 



By Richard Benedetto 
USA TODAY 



one of lhe ftOftefl 
was a strong begin- 



OhviBHyerju!anindeoHj|Ew(i]rclo<b» I lhemeweo at tbaHyounsaaT.'' u*/» Cmivl 
lOTrw/'STM'" rwd a jrtateye f«Ea* . Seefetdt. a prof(*»r *i the. L"qjvrr*uy uf 
very cftrly ag*." hvi her nwther. ' Maryland'a Institute' tor Child Study 
Alyie, TaJce the flirty enneaibk [be yovlla- I "That they're somebody'* liule l*y or 4*e 
fulNow VorltorarikJrdDrftDte'uDl inlait gbject," !3lcve MaraJU, apnfeaaorafetiild 
weea. Li law-tluof. tano-Ugrit nowered payehMEialysu at Use Vale Child Stuidy 
"ell S.'.'-.irni topped wiih ■ frcuby wbite ' f>nWr arJd^h^ ." whsi: i in-k-.- ■K-h.m h- 
"'poti" hti^use fnin her favor- 
ite boutique, "Little Leeoen." — 
OlnriB sMhSyml with tb* pnw 
of any nubile Lolitn bound tar 
thr d iscoiheque — ficept (he's 
about i third the «i» >hf a 
Bve and Lhree quArterm yean 
old mnjr pn In," »yi her rn«nh- 
erpmudty, 

Acroai the counlr)'. a boom- 
ini dliMren'a apparel enijr- 
kei l* «eninf up miniature 
vennna ot uurty adult soar, 
varrMu*k.-1Hi|[£uinj!s.ndihfurv 




St* vea Cu ba , aeajene r Leu- Anwear by Hal- 
!■;"..'! New V nrk unn BpecLalizutf in clothw 
for olrLi under (0. atlk W uwody nrhan 
jhop*m L.A. and New Yort und to Hid west- 
ern ma I In near Chicago and Omaha- At n 
m-em. Halley lashtoq ihow, Ii uyr ™ noed 
over the ensembles ideaibcal to the aJinty 
black lain *nd cropped btouae Madonna 
hod n-urn ihe ntgbt Lh'kinr uq "Sscucday 
Ntehl Live." ~ Peopte went nut^ 
I for those little ,MjHunna ««it- 
\ tlta — duy -;iuldn'[ ire: enouffa 
.'[ them," said Cuba, who* 
vhippiof up 'iwy Vetsaesv 
sh" ouuita witb Eaux leoparn 
rim for fall's kinderjannero. 



President dinton's 1 4-mlnuie address.^ 
ifiatigural speeches in recent memory - 
njng for hts administration, ^nniysts say. 

Whetjier the speech Wednesday was the poetic metaphor of 
fo re tng spn ng from hitler winter, his solemn pledge lo end the 
deadlock and drift or his stark reminder that Americas botin- 
ty still isn't shared by all, ejtperts agree he spoke with a spi ritu- 
al eloquence that struck a poignant tone for a new beginning. 
"It was one of the better inaugural speeches since Franklin 
D Roosevelt's first in 1933. Whether it will be one of the greats 
remains to be seen/" said R Gordon Hoitie of the Center for the 
Study of the Presidency. 

Hoxie rales Abraham Lincoln's two inaugural addresses, 
and the first given by George 
Washington and Roosevelt, as the 
greats. Some also rate John F. Ken- 
nedy's 1961 "Ask not what your 
country can do for you" speech 
near the top, 

ainton s speech , i n phrasing and 
delivery, was reminisceni or Ken- 
nedy's, However, analysts say din- 
ton's carefully chosen words were 
Lhe right signals lo send for an in- 
augural indelibly marked by twin 
(hemes of genera UonaJ change and 
economic renewal, 

"II was a masterful, complex, 

subtle, metaphysical speech,* »ys 

irc nsotL Dn iversi- 

mfinA froiiucaJ gggjjT 



ii 



By UQfK J-M. DtwTviorNt 

BURNS: ainton speech 
was very strong/ 



COHSUllIHGI 



353G** 



.tot* 



""■Pot soi»f, .,,. ^ e eftf 11 w 3 e* » v , a \,o" 



"•UVeB*.^ apTO^TT.vp tOT^^L 

up « (Jlj™*'* *-l fiemun 
•nmrvi . . :0 a lot t-i ihaouUltn 



lTl3t« 



■^ wr TDT nay llm A sampling afteduchDe '70s- 
ah uiettr itsyfjitfjry. teenvttWfly fjiAfn^ 




BUSINESS WEEK/FEBRUARY 1 

OH, WHAT A LOVELY 
WAR GAME 

(few* Allen's nil 



1993 






*■ Full 19KI, 1A 
► Anatyste, 2* 



rrw n »smirt ci?m*ii 



t YtiHtt TJAffLS nruxsiMY, *fHU. 



Parent & Child 



Lawrence KtlTner 



At a time of loss, 
thoughts of 
mortality. 



TfPf 



i inn in <r in| pan wt Uw illriTH li'TCDi 



*«&** 



■ U'hdt do AnirheanK 
like to r|n mostt A ttwt 
survey by t fie 

AnH'ru'jms' l-seuf 

Tillli' ] > 1'ir)r'i.t it1 I fir 

I'mu-i-sitv f>r 

Mii^i:,.|| ( nll^ ' 

[W ^Bked gjSoO 
ndtills !n.\'.- much, on a 
■ealB of Mo 1 0, they 
enjtiy or dislike some 
"200 everj-rlsy .-si-iivirn^ 
nkrt ona rat*s m perfect 
iO f but MM* 9, 3, 
corners clos«st. Nest in 
[Xijuiliiriry- pEa>inu;ii 
sport (9.2).doin^ 
d rt wi>rk i t 1 1 -• i— ■■ n i i< r 1 1 ■ 
musifr lO.Oi. jfoi.njfT.rj 
bur* or 1 1 Ljif! i > rl ii L is 
- • ■' ''i'-;:r:vrii.i 

I:..:- in:.; (H.Hl H | .|,i;. r ,-..' 

'.■.;■'; kids I ri> }, iiiikii,.' 
vrilh or i ■ ■,■:■■ 1 1 1 : m to kiilN 






r iifTnl <3w\nn ihr Drttt 14 



i^ li'.lli.: SJ-i-j.-Pii-.r. 

attending chtirch .•.)•■•'. 
uikino/in a m^iclS.^I. 
tits Least fftvflrttff 
Goinji to an nuto rcpnir 
shop 1 4. r) ) , follcnv^ I by 
visit* tu doctors nr 
dent i&ts ■ t ■ ■ . dornu: t ! i ■ ■ 
Isundn' ■ - : ■ and 
ottsttfeug di&es (4.91- 
W*i speml ntore tinit' 
watphiinjIT i>uin 
Si1ef]nJijfbtit tnjoyit 
Ips!s(7.6>.Do 
.\ Jin ; -:-M!i:. Like 1 ' i i ■■■> 

jobsf Sururisinfriy, ire 
tTijoy tvLirk as mut'h an 

' ;i !■.::>■■; i ■■"•■ 

1V_1J>— but loss than 

visit i nil friends (7.1). 



>► divi' iiKlny, In- 
ht* iini»- iiivtulitij: 

In wrtiM hp rtik- 
li-eiutini! eiwCTitrtt* 
nTrniijp« jFi.stiy, tlic 
Lffllfl ri'nin tlif avjtl 
"ivitz. Sin i Ttii, n nil 
-■uiMKiiiri, fstf ntivi'S 

£<■ (enrfl Trom niili- 
Ultllel^ :in- ntivitiUK, 
' hi-] I. too. 

thai Rtjo?. Allen & 



I ■ I ■ ■ if* n ilir(u Li:n j k it 
tjiivrl Ii Klliin-. pi 
St'ivk-^ t 11. 

"in i.l thai h«Mt>'. 
liei4-\|ir't>h"| .,'!.' soi 
dltttrritUtrta, Kim" pxnm 
hie iliVinHin ikil i 
liiMtvy titicks l--nl id 
hrino nf \\jr 
wonlrl rlitrp 
F^iinim ||>:it n\\ 
iMiittil BjittrTi thai 



w *n liav 
to " 

'heJri 



■*'- ~ nffct 1 rr *™ ri ™"> * 




U 1 ** Hi'- fii t«'r;il 
iiic. Allii'lSipinU. [.Liu r 
ill IIV|tniliiCS H ( h jtUT|hi|l:ir. 
I Mt . Mini i 'linviiui. 

liiAlj,^ of t-i<o|Li>iJ.ttinj;„ iin in rvmr^f** 
I U -:il si rut ppy -sm t mg soiw i ■ ita*, cxitit- 
iiir> in war fptWtfli tfivtiii' irdo leitnin 
r"|iit'Si k nli]iu t h ath mnjitr jihiyt'i' in Ihrir 
imlLi^try. Tfiry'iv i+ifjipi-tj with ilntpirr* 
oti til" citliltiMiTos llti'y'ii' iMirtral'Thi!. 
i WsiHr14iNig Mm fill-it Ht an iiti|jn rlani 
siilr lM-m-fil.1 Tlu-ii. itflcr i-ai'h Irjim lavs 
1*11* its | 'hin, a pyM$ "I wtWMlfil , *# witri 
ji|ii'i^-ni iFii' inarfct't nlt^nlm fiotv uniili 
tn Urn- Trth :t*-li. (foliktt lyjiiritlly last 



and Carter WESBESSSBb aide. 

She says the low-key oratory was 

Inspiring in terms of lessening our 

anxieties,'' and a good vehicle for 

Hi nton to present himself "as a 

competent person who under- 

^^^^^^^^^^™ stands the time." 

Presenting himself as a "charismatic go-getter" could have 

triggered "anxiety, not hope," Sorenson says. 

" rn~ James MacCregor liurns, FDR biographer and Williams 

nT) ntimiWllfm Hi a Orrp tJmtg ml lnptv College historian, calls it a "very strong speech ... more 

thoughtful than lissptraUonal'' He especially liked where Qb> 
ton took on the "powerful" Washington establishment for "for- 
getting" the people who sent them there. 

While Bums was pleased with Clinton's reference to FDR. 
he says echoing Roosevelt's call for "bold, persistent experi- 
mentation" may have been the wrong message. "Some people 
will feel that since RooseveU we've had GO years of experimen- 
tation, and that it's now dme to . , , get on with the .fob." 1 
Sen. Jay Rockefeller. ]>W.Va T says the speech didn't evoke 
nijiiiN'-n ,^1^ cheers, but was "uplifting in its realism." 

"He was asking the people to reach down and look inside 
themselves, look ai their country seriously/ 1 

Sen. David Durenberger, R-Minn. p agrees lhe speech was 
"spiritual," but warns that the real work lies ahead. 

Leslie Phillips 

it's Use nuirkt't tfani 
IhaV? really |itM Ib^M^li 
the wringer in IVhik Af* 
ttrn'g games, workiirg up 
lo 10 hours a iluy In r*?|j» 
rewBt -every ciwturrw»t 

•■■l':h''.'i' I: ■■■ i, !■■■! i-:>,-. 

two |j<>o|>lr? ivorkinj; on 
gnmes rull-tiTiie and per 
fiaps a dozen ntlicrs wliri. 
help wntJll the phonting 
Lprc-Jik? (ml. To dale, U 
fia, 1 ^ run ninr ftaiike^. at 
prifrVS of $ZTfii.{MHt iihtl 

Llfl |fs iKHllilll fur UlTVl' 

fin fur in 10!*!,. 
h fiiisiticsK mir? 3rfiitv 

Or It-SJt. SHY* tJi'tH'l!* 1 1" 

Tliiliiiith, wfio etuis the 

fintt?. Alft'n |itt0lire an 

head of the fHrateffj 

Afi.ilysifi Cwotef in 

MeUaii, V'h. Thihanll in 

jji :STr-vnir Mttw vtferan whfl vmrk^il in 

tin- f'onlni] InrflliLM-tn ,■ A^imu'v hiiil 

bi'ailnl ihf rJtitii^il Wjir < k <illi'^ r * Hiilt- 

tnry stmtegy de|ittrlmt-itl. He says tint 

itt ImsiurBs, ;is in 11m- Riffltftry, thr liurtl- 

r^utHaii u > iLvriiik^^p^ai^iia 




'^; J 



I flti'll 

i !■! 



I'm in ihr l'.h'h -m- I'm 
did buy a triit'kiiiiiki*r— 
tLii'l ilhjn'i lose a HJodnr's ivoiib nf rii^iix- 
Uttslnpw rrmil olln'1' l nick nia kert. 

'If nnOM% Dhow's tin tn li nil! i ii* thtit 
irrinir' w^raLrktfi h ill phiy oul in ii^il lift 
Itul llicy miiiliL n Tlic fiBAbV 
fr^m -ii:"- \v-\i [^t-lfMfrA'iii^ 
niftriil wltat ynur ewtt|wiiiH*1 is j^ning I 
do." wrp T-m Uitbanl. i - ■■! ■■ n :i I ntrkHW£Pf 

of tin f'urjju'H IWt'itw SvHtwirt i.mup. 



V b*ff« yoi/ IfktV t Hfr naiupitv uf MaivNurl 

JtssimilUmiliKI i'n>mniihl ||ii)iii : i> t S.-|^ [limf. win 



Ul_J| UUlLiuncad-— TTflI?Kie un:ij> ^ 
ttbtpti iicctiasi' "^oii rani htiOte a 
I lhiitir> yon tU'Ver Uioiti^hl of." 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



U 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Government and Politics Professor Roger Davidson was interviewed on April 
25 concerning his views on President Clinton's first 100 days on "The Wall 
Street Journal Report," which airs nationally on the CBS Television Network. 



James Quintiere, professor in the Department of Fire Protection Engineering, 
was interviewed April 27 on NBC-TV's 'Today Show" concerning his and fel- 
low faculty member Frederick fviowrer's research on the Branch Davidian com- 
pound fire in Waco, Texas. 



• The Chronicle of Higher Education • Marrh 10. l u 93 

For Nearlv Everv Kind of Feminism. 
a Scholarly Journal of Its Own 



THE WASHINGTON POST - 2/16/93 



Signs may he the best-known 
feminist journal, hut it's nut 
the only one. Far from it, 
Now lli].i\ s an academic journal ex- 
ists lor just about every kind 9f 
feminism. 

Although l he growing prolifera- 
tion of feminist journals minors the 
fragmentation of other disciplines, 
most feminist scholars seem Hi 
think lhat diversity is a good thing. 
Judith Butler, a professor of hu- 
manities at I he Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity who serves tin the boards of 
several feminist journals, notes 

that scholars regularly publish in 
three of the major journals. Signs, 
differences, und Feminist Studies. 
"It may be thai feminist scholar- 
ship is not worried about producing 
a unified conception of itself."' Ms. 
Butler says. "Ilcan presume diver- 
sity because it has found a place in 
the academy," 

DEALING WITH SUSPICIONS 

One of the new kids on the 
block, differences, is devoted lo 
feminist cultural theory Now in its 
fourth year, different a is affiliated 

with the Pembroke Center for 
Teaching and Research on Women 
at Brown University and is edited 
by Naomi Schor and Elizabeth 
Weed. The journal has had a repu- 

Tut W*stn.<«tTn« Post 



Style PI 



'THE DILEMMA OF DIFFERENCE 

Manv scholars say differences 
has some of the best cutting-edge 
feminist work, especially in cultur- 
al studies. The "Phallus Issue, " 
appearing in spring 1992, featured 
articles on penis envy, the "Lacun- 
ian phallus," and Arnold Schwar- 
zenegger "What we're looking for 
is any wort lhat looks at the dilem- 
ma of difference in cullure." Ms. 
Weed says, with gender being only 
one category of difference. Unlike 
many feminist journals, differences 
has men on its advisory board and 
its list of contributors. 

Feminist Studies claims (he dis- 
tinction of being the oldest continu- 
ously publishing feminist journal, 
having made lis debut in 1972. The 
journal, which started with social- 
ist leanings, is edited by Claire Mo- 
ses and a collective of scholars and 
is twsed at I he University of Marx 
land- Like Signs. Feminist Studies 
sees itself as an interdisciplinary 
journal, publishing pieces on litera- 
ture, an. history, psychology, and 
even poetry and fiction. 

"We published some of the very 
hist articles about class and race 
and even about differences of sexu- 
ality." says Ms. Moses, a profes- 
sor of women's studies. Consider- 
ing itself the pioneer of !c 
publishing. Feminist Siu.t 
more willing to take inlel 
risks, she says. The journal 
ticularly interested in thee 
debates nithin feminism 
want to provide a forum for 
lellectuul conversation ihul 
ways pushed feminist scho 



Redesigning 
First-Year 

Ti • • Trai 

Engineering ^ 

Experiment Lets 
Students Do More 



By Brooke A, Masters 

WuAmpoo Pm! Slit! Writer 

At most colleges, stu- 
dents in introductory engi- 
neering classes sit back and 
listen to experts describe 
what engineers do. At How- 
ard University this year, 
freshmen in the School of 
Engineering designed and 
built portable shelters for 
homeless people. 

Divided into four- and 
five-member teams, the stu- 
dents met with homeless 
people to find out what they 
would want from a collap- 
sible, one-person structure. 
With a budget of $100, each 
team designed and built its 
own shelter. 

On Friday, the results 
were presented to the Com- 
munity for Creative Non-Vi- 



even payments for college students to be 
mentors for younger students — is going to 
four groups ol universities across the coun- 
try. 

Traditionally, would-be engineers are re- 
to take advanced math, physics and 
chemistry, and then engineering courses that 
focus on analyzing existing structures, said 
William S. Butcher, serjar engineering advis- 
er at the foundation. 

Original design work is usually postponed 
until junior or senior year, he said. 

'Traditional engineering courses . . . turn 
students off. They come in all hot to be an 
engineer, and then they find themselves 
studying nothing but math and science," 
Butcher said. "Engineers are creating new 
things, but how do you [let students] do thai 
when they don't have much math or phys 




One answer to that question is: simple 
challenging projects such as one-person^ 
ters for the homeless. _______ 

At the University of Maryland at College 
park students are making windmills. The 
hope is that hands-on classes will draw a 
more diverse group of students. 

About IT percent of seniors who graduated 
in 1990 with college degrees in engineering 
were women, and 3.6 percent of engineering 
seniors were African Americans. 

In the ECSEL Project— short for Engi- 
neering Coalition of Schools for Excellence in 
Education and Leadership— Howard and six 
other universities, including the University of 



-HE NEW ; >■>*"•■ :.tss WORD AND IMAGE 
Books of The Times 



VHOSmtiAV, y.-ipnj .■>. ,*■>:■ 



The Black Family § Role in Society 



By Laura Sessions Steep 

* Pint Stilt W, ptrf 



The New Score 
On Piano Lessons 

Teaching's Changed — For the Better 

The spinster wi» taught far egg 
money is brag replaced by 2 col- 
lege-tnoned professional who charges 
anywhere from 120 to S75 an hour. 
Almost 70 pejtent of the 200-pHis 
member* of the Northern Virginia 
Musk Teachers' Aasoriabon. for ex- 
ample, have a bachelor's degree in 
music, and 50 percent have a mas- 
ter's, [Ten yean age. 40 percent had 
master s degrees, according to past 
president Beth Ciaante .) The maionty 
of association members teach piano. 

CoUege programs in musk peda- 
gogy, or the teaching of music teach- 
ers, have mushroomed since the 
1960s, says Manejine Uszfer. profes- 
sor tn kevboard studies at the Univer- 
sity of Southern California. U&zler 
says as many as 150 schools now offer 
bachelor* d*dree« in n-iuuc [>wiasofly. 

60 offer masters degrees, and about 
12 have doctoral programs. Ten years 
ago, 90 people assembled for the flrsr 
National Conference 00 Piano Pedago- 
gy: last Oct'* attended. 

r _ w _0l-& ,OD workshops 

**° urt ito* P^ Jre ' *■ ***** 

I _ or\\0 Vl _.. H lilt *» < *di~ U™,rj 



ByHCftBEHTIVirTGAIMG 

tn hts classic *rudv, An American 
Dilemma. ' jsubljsnerj +9 years ago. 
CtmH! Myrc'ai #rm* that ihe proo- 
!ems contronling JiSiirJi/aniagetf' 
i-J.iLKi tn j Jijir-irwrn while society 
pui a ipoke ihnniRh the wheels or 
'Jrnwraev. Vei in* Swnfish (Totio- 
misr. recognized that despite slavery 
in-J iiiv^MMv. blacks neiprd lo hnirj 
Enr country's social f.ibnc loqetrier 
,a his chapter cm black family life in 
he rurnl Sou ell. he said 'hit blacks 

■ 1 J '-u.il up lhfir 0WH v miJ i-f OrJ$*»- 

-ifijE 'ami Jy urganiutjons rnat were 
amju^ive 10 social heajifl. 
Now m "T^unbjnjj- Jarnhr^ [ jfl. 
der, Aiuiffw BfflWjriQ ■ r«P«t*<J 

nTack srM-i^:L^iBt. builds on MynJals 
■*orV and offers his own sunprtsinsiy 
jmimMic study JbOVI 4h? nnfr 
itrmgrh and -- 1 n r: - 1 : i ■- of black rjiri- 

1 lies Prrjt^gSQr ftitlinj^sh? v , ^ftairmaii 

9j iJir ___\ smuic; KS55 - 1 ' 




rfe 



As a frustrated pianist of 
8. Linda Gutterman had 
the courage to do what 
many of us would have 
Liked to have done when 
we were young: She picked up her 
musk book and ripped it to shreds. 
She was sick of the C position, the 
finger exercises, the uninspiring 
tunes. "My mother got mad,' Gutter- 
man recalis, "because I had a younger 
suiter who could have used that took. 
But J was very happy," 

Today Gutterman, 44, teaches pia- 
no to children tn a sunny Arlington 
studio, and what a difference a gener- 
ation makes. Her younger pupils listen 
to Beethoven before ever phyiug him, 
and play him before ever reading a 
note. They learn music theory 
through games and. as they get older. 
bang out tunes on Gutterman's digital 
electronic ptano. 

Any adufc over 30 who remembers 
molding teachers and endless re**" 
t ions of Tuer Ekse* w"' 



pressed to _t^LS00^, < r gcW __tl_ 

terms-- U e t & _ „l ffllpP ^ 'Wfi 



other ( 

Piano a \ W e V,: r xl\e 
St-«fw« 



Vie 1 " I, sa^HraiU 



10 




with 20 yt ^e' 
isnolorigt n f 
child bul to S> 

"We're rx. 
cert man. 
children som 
thing they can • 
PoweU, an Ohv JrMI w 
duceiheSuadu 6 e \\S^ 
[0 puna Hudent: * e „ mObi 

Her colleague* \ea ve;> -«utHm- 
al methoda of mua . ^rto i>ut phUoer> 
phy, for Che meat part, "What we're 
aiming for b id give (chiidrenj a 
Lifeline appreciation for music * says 
Bra dford Ciowan , chairman uf the ac- 
daoned pbtio d^yamn or the Jmverst- 
ly tn Maryland's miac nepan mi-iii. 
To look at early training as just the 
ability lo take a student In the hfghest 
level is too narrow a view because it 
leaves most people out.* 



oa^ a 



aMt. 



workshops 

t and rep- 

ecesaary, 

i^ rv their 

ft . Lots 
Ityat 
1 the 



^ecavise 



vachers haw never had so 
many methods and books with which to 
win youngsters over. Usrier. author of 
The We^Tempered Keyboard Teach- 
tf (Schurmer Books), estimates there 
are 100 different method books to 
teadi elementary schoouVdiiklren and 25 
or 30 for rneschooters. 

Among those are classics such as the 
John Thompson series which hasn't 
changed in 57 years, flirt the maijoriry 
of piano books today have been written 
and illustrated for video-age kids. Their 
dinosaurs and astronauts rival those 



t!rp tjfwvgrartyqf MsryniTK i jnd vujl- 
inij scnoiar in residemp 'ai Spelman 
Collf^r in Atlanta, ttndi thai I^Ke 
*hite striven on the tower nuifij of 
^octety. blacks also wani 10 gain -n- 
■ rv mm uHe American middle class 
TTie riew bfjoJ*. 4 sequel lq hi-M L 3]aCJc 
Famiries m ^'hite Amenta,'' pub- 
lished m 19ttS.jr0f1tJnueSTil« .\rr,u-wr.\ 
ihai blnick familivs are bom survi. 
von and mum 1 fr ^ecda ot 'heir 
o*n rejuvenation 
* 

The central ides t*hmd 'Climbing 
jncofj t Ladder" is ^Kplamed in i 
pertepuve larrword by PauU Gtd- 
dings. jn autrvor and a uiittiniipruCeS' 
tor in the biath studies department ai 
Princeton t.'ni^Triily Slw noies ihjl 
*here a previous generaiim at schph 
ir; Hi weakness in black tamiites, 
•■'■"• lie* :rrr»*r:Hivri o| black --txznlo- 
■*i*\s se^s resources utnesur .ma resit- 
ience .HibroiTfjIly. rjljck Families 
Ineu eo remain mud ibrvuHh slav- 
etv. m.ir-v slave couples Mid lonm 
marriages, and tne m,i|'"-ritv main^ 
u.jii'ri >,tJbi« nousehQ^ds. \u Gid- 
Jings uvrues, "Indeed, much of Afri- 
con-Amencon hisiory has been 
ch4tvd by inr tteif rmmanan ni blath 
r aiTi'i!fs iq live tbcir Hves loErlber 

ijum tuning history jnd ^rx'iajojjiv. 

found on Saturday-monung cartoons, 
and fewer fines of musk pjf page mean 
youngsters can mOve through a book 
faster, giving them a quick .sense of 
accfjrnplirihmeBL 

Jim Edmonds, president of Foxes 
Music Works in Falls Church, shows a 
visitor the vaat amy of simplified 
sheet music now available to children. 
As soon as the Disney movie "Aladdin" 
opened, he says r "rtJaddin* o a B fl pw i* 
lions appeared for sale; me same 
thing happened when Ihe musical 
The Secret Garden" opened at the 
Kennedy Center. 

Wot everyone is happy with the 
dinosaurs arid genies. "Our expecta- 
tions have been towered,* complains 
Claudette Horowitz, president of the 
Maryland Music Teacheni Associa- 
tton. Says Gutterman: "Mainstream 
piano music is a little watered down 
from what it used to be. 4 * 

Instead uf rnauislreani books. Gut- 
terman uses ones written for the Suzu- 
ki method. First designed for ihe v-.nhn 
by Japanese violiiust Shimchi Suniki. 
the method now a tauxht to about 



Climbing Jacob 5 

Ladder 

The Enduring Legacy or African- 
American Families 

By Andrew Billingsley 
nMfjM«» Sim"* & Sctuuttr arm 

"CltmbinR Jacoo'S Ljdder" <the utle 
corne? trom the spirMuaE "Mt* Are 
CltmbinK Jacob's Ladder "1 explores 
the «inr* tjiacic flSiienence in ibis 
fountrv The booh mctuites ibe evolu* 
itOn of families freni tbeir unpins ,n 
Africa, 1 h rough :be slave ir.ioe. ih* 
I immrdiatelv Jlier s|av#rv. the 



.essiuJ bLtch tjusinc^^ 
'U1 hen lie n-liJfk 4Cht 

warittng,; p-.i'-iu' 
-basses, ihc upward 
.ors. ' He idds duH 
ani itevs 'o rhe > rstt 
'a mi lies, utir -opt-fn, 

JJlCltlV.' H 

Prqfwsor adtingsk 

J 'Ji 1 - ;'•<. -n* ■:!:? (Or : 
jttapUPilifv of black 
ne discusses such m.i 
parent : a mi lies, run; 
imJ jbjnooneU dilkfri 
rsn-Jiie prt^gnancn 
■,iimes exist in alack 
,UtS, it sn'c UUtle - 
itianjly on ihe success 
who have overcome 
The AuihDr ts an mc 



THE SUN February 22, 1993 

UM to offer a master's 
in tderx>mmunicatlons 

Telecommunications ts a black 
art that demands not only hard- 
ware and software skills, but also 
expertise In ever-shifting stand- 
ards, a hundred different national 
policies and a thousand undocu- 
mented traditions. 

Perceiving a void In traditional 
Instruction In the field, the. ' 
verafty of Maryland at Coll 
Far* p lans to offer a master's de- 
gree program In telecommunica- 
tions that will draw on four areas 
of the university. 

WIHIam Destler, head of the 
electrical engineering department 
at College Park, will head the pro- 
gram, which is subject to final ap- 
proval by the state Higher Educa- 
tion Commission. 

The growth In the telecommu- 
nications Industry has been 
greater than the growth tn the 
computer Industry In the last 1 
years," Dr. Destler said In discuss- 
ing the need for the program. 

The Idea for the program was 
offered two years ago by a Digital 
Equipment Corp. executive who 
felt lhat many skilled technical 
people still lacked an understand- 
ing of the policy and regulatory 
Issues that are critical In the field. 
Eventually, MCI Communica- 
tions Corp. and Bell Atlantic 
Corp. Joined with DEC In helping 
to develop the program; the three 
companies have committed more 

Saturdat,Jamar(23, 1993 



Bahai Chair Filled at U-Md. 

■ Suheil Bidi Bushrui was installed as (he lirst B.inn 
Ch.iir (or World Peace during ."i ceremony Jan 1 5 i 
the Center for Adult Education at the University c 
Maryland at College Park. 

The chair was established by the university's Cen 
ter for International Development and Conflict Man 
men hr> umies abom agement and the Bahai community of the United 
ijntarmnaitntua States to promote alternatives to the violent resolu 

; °™ <Snj°in rt Gm 'i"" °f conflict through conflict management, educa- 
L^nrrnan 01 ine Joinnjon, development and spiritual awareness. 
»Vo'wM > mV« 'opo Bushrui, an authority on Bahai affairs, is a member 
,i jrmi jrm gained of the board of the International Temple of Under- 

QEirLr nvr--ir-n_- m mr il W 



BlacksflcrupvnMirer .. 

-iiioni m ihe Tniltran «anmng 
tettntHS. -uui riiu4i y 

■. h rnment or anyotrwr 

Or \i\ \mentin wcie 
3ecau» milnary ;r 



Waghington Tectinplogy 



THlHSDAV,Kll r AJlT2fl, IW3 



Degree In Technnlofff Management Offered 



^etoasfyingtimllost 



IN THE NEWS 



Theater Scholarships 
Offered at U-Md. 

■ Talented high school and com- 
munity college students may apply 
and compete for theater scholar- 
ships at the University of Mary- 
land's College Park campus. 

Creative and Performing Arts 
scholarships will be given to five in- 
coming undergraduate theater stu- 
dents. The awards are full-tuition 
scholarships renewable for up to four 
years of undergraduate study. 

The Theatre Patrons Association 
will award two $1,000 scholarships 
to theater students entering the 
university as full-time freshmen in 
1993-94. 

Requests for applications for the 
scholarships should be made no lat- 
er than Feb. 10. For more informa- 
tion or applications, call Kate 
Ufema at 301-405-6686. 



, [4 . 



■■ ,t, i 



U**Wl irflfpwwiurt i* **■ nP.tn p———tc-i 



\ in*" i H-n-i ti 
niirjcv i-i-wap 

I* Hi- j in t*PjrfKrt*> ■ 



UtrJrNI "in* >1) pal linKr *hrt*n r* 
|4fdltPW ■H>j1*'<ii* 

Wui^NH H> pne-»« l^ji- ,pr iHr*l> 
Hifii«inm ii<nn.-iQPi IM >". ™lni* tnmr 



rl lA -* - "■-■Jrl ■! 1 11 ■."> | |1 r ' 

ifcaiiw iww. ii f"" ■--■"■■- 



. it]i>H+^Hi r.jHif-fl'Wtlwml KlfnMi 



£- »i-*» 'U.rf"-!^ rn 
"I KShjutin nvt^Jtound m 



l-V llr|(lYl V.1r)r4 rjTi^JjTW 1 !! M?r»fl <•> lM 

PWdjIWIi m'P l(rwif» M»il i|-l"^ J hJIif 

r^VvMVji to i^h l^rirnjlogj huuniii 

M JftrHit Hrr*in4 r^rBtrhK 4if*wi—v* 






.t IM i intmifl ( «niihi4 "»* 



rjondl^-i W 3?* !' 

If l^rrSlt,tH-A tit 1 UJ Tl ^-J7\ — irlff 

Hunt *Hhm( 'tf Pu*Vj* 1 CPrmjuf in 
awn* rjl muff hr 1h» rTuv»[m % •.\tK.r- 

ii rmJirjfpH mi^ Hiwl^lPinK-ril 'inprj 'p 
i.'ti-ti*"» 1^> tiUtt tVjrt a 1 •■'■I'h r-i n 
""■tl Of WOut 139.000, r'n-fji-rl n.i.l 

*n egm »« r«t tfTfr-Mi >te i*ff\i 

^-, 






-Hil F» 



"ijrffll ir-r UrUI I 1 U<y WjHtjOl .*. 

*-rt^ral lotiiMii 

■H WIHUfl U irtO .n tmrv H»pfDi 
e*n*« I 'Ili'lH 



U-4 J>r*m i?.i* ni 
unqpmi^ lrjf Ihi 
.rit s'.-irf: ill |k 



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"'Or, 



;""•' Mr. 



Wtai 



TejMn- +- *iun m 'urh .ifwt u 



* Scr-nol ni *iJm*»cnl Iril^'u 



•i HiYirftt rrilieinli 



■p in* ii>v M*jt 

l|(" <ir"-J l***fl ■rvwifii tn 1st 



*TJ -wwvfl+1 it \<r+# D,(P;1 Tt i *iM in 

flfimhiKi^ est ■*.<!> a UPrfn* ffwufl "Imi 
T»a" net 

CflUf 1 '*^ *ii" rrw-'Jilr l^*H tMr^l*H 

i-i#«H ,-r.lhirl ■n-fhUPhem nt nnhlri,- 

rt*"i*m L iU'ruumri Fnrtl.piiiJrtrCt .n 
rKrV<iir: •* *r "it*l 

Chi" r'h.M'ij* itnrk rw^ '*4m- in H ti" 'it 
. 'I. i-„r . ■ Ftltffi ■■■■■ ."iTrl^.iimwrr !■ 
'.DnHhTH JilF hO r1«jfn '-ruiill Tl fBIVLIIr 

Mttmwn *rt»ti w*u^n rjHrHiH tiHhr 



■4n,w" I .|Tf*|w.- 



u 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



In early May Roger Mclntire, professor of psychology, was interviewed by the 
ABC Radio Network; WAJV1U, Washington; and WPBY, Madison, Wisconsin 
regarding his research into the reasons students drop out of college {see print 
story, page 10). 



CLIPS ISSUE 



Stephen Leatherman, professor of geology, was interviewed May 13 on the 
"NBC Nightly News" concerning the problem of beach erosion and national 
flood insurance (see print story, page 7). 



THE NEW YORK TIMES OP-ED SUNDAY, APRIL 18, 1993 



rmiflsc*' w» '3 'WJ THE jUiV 




OPINION • COMMENTARY 

Race-Based Scholarship Programs 



CoUeoaftirfc 

In March R&rhard Riley- the new 
secretary of the Department of 
Education, wrote to til university 



exoreaau^ hia support I 
scholarship*. By doing 



for 



Pork Barrel in Low-Earth Orbit 



Dy Robert L, Park 



w 



Wash [niacin 
till* utUrf 
space ba- 
llon rvMfSB> 
lirnrr 

lor buil^iM 

cut*, Hrick 
I'lirr, ppcMdcnt Of Wonderworks m 
I i*m Afl&k't, Is I'^r--! *.i\v,'. i ntw nm 

ri'UE'l '.■.■ n,', i wjjrkt rn.il!'"; st'lllf 
tnmlfls. slhIi as thr Star Shifi Fnicr- 
piisr, Ehe Hint ■ : m ho . li also n. -.- 
Ilie tiunk'!> trf Spare Station FrrtHlnm 

rllBl NASA USPS Ifl |'.| --:i»';r.rs:i! I.lili--. 

I Imi-' hrivp bp™ a Inl or Freedom 

ItttdtsH ihr-u-nNilr^r Milium hl^ tuCL-n 

MHfarifpwd llvrhme? In Ihp Fast nErtr 
yplts Knrh lime ll war made MiiaH- 
fi In rflnnmuMll r»r soaring ro^p 

s n tvpn in iiyh n k«kt Hfea 

NASA will pr-l Russian CtJOperaEiiPn on 

thr prnijr-n, the Whhetimjsp •natj 

FlPCduin to En* shumk Ittlm They 
shiNilil *;|t?f (hemvlves ihp Irniibpr 

mil ih»p i'"- Ma mm nijir ij;h( 
)ljr big uparr sfallnn rpol rar I epp s 

hL.. M I . ,.,, I| |f,,,..t.,i. .nv! |L,«..|ni- 

jik 4 urn i nrrif l.iinNm very loudly aboui 
I hi' liilpii ■-tip ink ^.nr Iticy know Epmw 
rkw Hk? niojn-i «me to bring killed 
Hie innvKUmi Is Rinwino, 1haJ In* 
•Mmim i" ilt nrvrr he hulll — 1hai ll is 
Irrlnp k--pl :divp iriprotuft- jinhs initio 
dTUps*Pil w ttfy m f industry. 

lln- tumble is. mi erne rnms iu 
know wEijiI Sn-iri- SUirinn Froedum is 
SUppor^d In tfri "ftp pan. folio* QUI' 
lIpMlW lo thr *la T *," President Ron- 
.-lit! Hrtpan said In a 1$U Sprrrh 

fc*jft*H 1 IW njrrMfrsw nf fihw 

■i ■- ■!! '■■■ t.jm jffiiir itf nUirjhfami 



I In i- space 'J Hniii 1 1 1 1 1 l-.i 

llw Alas. I nM-i.hi(i"i i c . mi i bended for 
thi" stars, IF i s" destined fur Inw-F.nrth 
mhll, .i "Tj"irm nf spsif kucrivl w^fh 
(pr^H^Bf tm l^liltwl by i nn,r. ■ ■! . pi 
Crjtllrp mlit^jtm^ The nnly IIHflR Vt*K- 
dnm mipihi dlRi*WT <■<> n I ■--■ ia r>f hn- 
it.iii wji'i-- [titwtl nvi-.l. .-..I hum 
Russia'ii Ftpair Stoilhtn Mir 

I nmifh'i! T>y The Bnvirl Mnbnn )iih,1 
l-HtnrmHi*, jilh'i Mr Rocijqnn' aipPOfh, 

Mil' has !- :. .i -IV I . .-li--l.il->:! ■. i» 

njpJril tot (VVn yrars. C(hu aflciHJfl 
tasmrmDUI-i haup |t?s|«| Ihfir endur- 
iim-f hi i!n' Iihs-LIIh' i-rkvirimmf-tiL <i r 
■^ 1 1 "i 1. 1- DUl Itn >\ * i n ■«-.< i J i . ii . ■"i.n> 
|il|-.riicaT'itr.. h:iV" (jr»p(5 meBJ^CF 1 OrtCO 

a^kpd lUl- (...■! |l|.r-| t1l-Al\ III Ml' Nl :■,■■■" I 

■fVtS iflfno<- imiRMm whal Iherns- 
rTFonaiii s cm Mil dnall day " thi-y Irv 
in tiny nH*r>." t»r rpplJiNl 

In iriFlh. ihfpr is Utile plw lo 4a in » 
^parr slBlmn Wllb humini'- humping 
Ahfml, ipnr-r plmlcri-ntl arr Ion itntla 
ble lor hipjb- p r so I in Irm aslroiyinura} nr 
1- -ii ill uhscfvatifrnn Ai»d rnpci'lalkiniK 
fin Kpurc m^niifjrLUllliE Hirni'i] ■ h 1 1 m 
br wildly option*) |r tlier*- ■-„'■ <[*■• n 
ffliHW fliiii M miah-1 bppunsihlf inirtrw 
morrprrf«t rrvsmK In t.fw*T Hul 
afler Ifl yean oJ JrK*an:h. I| serins 
XeTft ftravily has no plfnl m all on 
erynlal .Rttmlh, i( Ii dnrs, Itw rryslals 
n rt- m likely io hr *ti r h> as to lie lw| IK 

Abnul all that M"-m n m-- nS 1 1 ^ ilinv : 
■ ■■■■-■ii . uii-.i i. is io .....|.,,.. nu s . 
Eugunna. I'hc awlut ffmwflni*rn-f". dl pm- 
poPRI^ *f ythi le«t<rt«M( on LhP human 

I ""!■■' - Ml-: 'i.ii il|ll| -Us. ■!*-■- ■ ■ r- n ■ ■ .,: • 

nrrvp (Jtgnsni mn Md inimnire 

lyslrfTI n-i| i.- ■■:.!. nol lo if mi 

■'"■-■■'■ '■■■ ■ Theiw arp sriHJH'i P-rntHlrm^. 
bnl It tt brt clrjir lhal .* - ■-.i-il.- tirlpbr 
ijm(il" lor niiirirwr 1Q ynai* nrt|| mill 
miM'h In 4na1 is .itrf-iiJv Known 



NASA STPtcis In Jw innninr IM " nl 
WtpTf kmetn* In rnjidui'1 cm humans On 
Shutlle mii'-iM:!'. j| lUl I'limhl l.h 
Miirjyinji; nllH-r hfc Inline A 1^1 IINiR. 
51™ vidrofaped l,*Si ffllirli^i b^hu 
mliiR m Tfiu (iraVHy NASA .■,-:. .| 
1hal lhr jrllylish sorm^il nmlu^cl 
.this wan, uilkpwftj by mudles of Ihc 
n ■ ■*■' h -r '.i imc mold i ii ihnvt-« r i opd, 
morr rcronlly, an rj<prnrarn1 In an- 
swpp- wrml d NASA ptfSS tr-k-amr tUBeA 
"a ba^Lr bhikO^ical quPtiicin: 1« graViiy 
psspnilal 1o thr nurmal fprl it lull lun nf 
frog etps and thn oj» ty (le^rhiruiirn I or 

f-fOP.FL 7 " i;nt|Hilr';. en';. i-ivi-hJ In -.|m i 

you KM be rellevn] pg Ifnrri, appear 1w 
ba rmriii.-il NASA did mil indiral? 
whtHwr ihc m ■ l| » ■>■ ■, r-frmpd rnfif u^^d 
Ihls klori til injur mir-r inn uiH^n'E 
tWH rtwap , I hp sIilii I Ep pTDJp !>1" i" f ^' I 
mnro lhan tS hillnvl a yraT. ilttnog 
wlnrli umr EC gpls of | about ■* 
laimrhps Ihc nirrrnl spa*- p. *ift|inn 

DPSigM wOUlc! i«]\KFT 1H '.Ehilllr- |lij!.|iiii 

lor assembly. Ihat -I'.-ni up ntjiirrti 
J3U htllLori pii| (nr slMJlllr rosls - 
abnul $19 Em 1 1 ion innrp lhan NASA En 
ftuord In lis lair-n roAL psiimatri Ar 
tfjujinfinji irvrnE nrlnlp In Hus npits- 
paper, adding rralisnr ntimliprs far 
shutllo mLssirm^ wnuld morr LEian rlni!- 
Wp eEm- sm lion's tirial i-ini f^iimalP 



Mm-v eup MiH-lt wiib Mir ! KrHtilnh>d 
Im liiinnli En iW^Mir-a wiisniHriidpii 
EuiriPvl thf 'f M ilri L ni;r'fiij|Ti Frppftaim 
Hnw ItH'V h&W jHn|ifrMiJ a rtiriiu.pl 
Ewiwppii l : pi-rdrtrn and Mir-2. In IHp 
UTPiinlrPirip. lhr-v an irrnidp ^Triippnn 
Elm firsi Mir lit urtvHWP -*-ili a nnlr 
b-nd rurreni y 

AilJ HJri-|\nm lu n rinr,Pl Up n'J'^icn 
l-rprdniii, Emwrvi'i. must fir lukm ipt 



We have no 

scientific need for 

a space stat ion. 



T 



1 1 ■!- ■ . i ii lo huEkl a 
paMtv Million, hovtwe, 

li.irt 111 tin lo iI'p Wltll Pt 
Ehrr ipipnce or Wbbjiju> 
kti El INM in '■■in' i !'"-.■ 
visibJp ili-poniiiininm 
nf American ■ ■-- m:.i ■■ m pn -. | ■.-■! 
lEy En SJWfC af ^oWtipvp uiamrnl of llw 
culilwjr WiiE' i En n.lhi-t^:!- i.r I Ell '.I,-. I 
rl Union, (TrroViin is as ottMilrtr nv 
an-niEwr P-51 bomber boBV 
And wtial ■ ■ i ■- « >h> (tffiDaBHW! 



i ■ i--.-- ■■■■.■■ ■>■■'■ with Anipriins pariftrt"- 
1n IhP tjmfP sifllinu Japnr>, fannda 

nod 11 Mir- I i u mm' .1 n tMUGHHf* I'll-!.!! 

EhtIIs nl ihp sptH-r slatrim haw 
wartipJ da i hlv uf 1 hr t OTPSitpupr¥-cs or 
kfritlfl rlown UU# mlfiflalirmnl fwrl- 
o* r Fs E |jpp| solat lhr tally re^iwMiv ftoin 
Ehr papini-rfc MtfmbtTtf Innih lEk* 1 a 

"■lj;ll nf : i !■■ f :! . I V.i-.. -I I M| i |. IO .■■(•. 

w|ih ihi'ii own nAMMe prol>Epms 

Im I ris Anfj-k'., In ii ft I h riEP nl Wim- 
■ I .-.■-.- !■ t., |., • in fUM --■. ■nk mi .\ 
i\f* ^|kh(. M;Hmn fiiortrl sonai Jifti-r 
J 1I1H' I. l1w OPUdluEP EnE T4AKA Tip 
pimllirr a nrm rtesEgpp 

In WashiMitrun. IEpp w'HUp ||<i»P*iP 
ha^ EJuHfUrfiPH : i- NASA Adpnimslra- 
inr. lijiiih'l ■ ; .i - -. to wj:rhi friWi ripr 
RMMbMi in | hi rp ■ ■ ■ 1 13?. ill** nr-u. | ■ I ■ 1 1 ■- 
I !,- -ii mm-; is ihpeLisy pari; lhr hnrd 

[mi i is .-. -,i' 1 1 mii' why w jw Eicpinn pi 

Nip hi:. pjnfnrjrM in pm ■>« i. ■ S13. 

!i 11 I mi -Ml 1<( EtS r-'.. -• 1 -. I I 



he imrdJed ihiL lhr depirtmenE 
mlgbl Bonn reverse tKc poaEElon It 
liad taken during th* Uu*h admml* 
I ration. The let'ter wu henided by 
many, and criticized try others, u 
liavinjl legalized she ink V nee* 
Ejued schcp]3npht[)t, Surh Lt not Ihe 
cane. The lasiie of thr trgd Ul v of rore- 
baserj flntinc|aj-ajd pnjgrami can be 
aetfJed only try the court* 

In -in important real ra.w, Pod- 
berroJry v. Kinxcm. « ctnlltdftt Itu 
been raised to Ihe LeftaJlty of a ri«- 
baaed aid program . the Benjamin 
Etanneker Scholsrahipj. At the Uni- 
versity of Maryland at College Park 
The outcome of th la case couUl go a 
Ioiir way mwanl delermlnlng Ehe 
Tale nf ail program* thai target achol- 
arahlp rimd» lo merubcrt of a par- 
ticular minority ftroup, Including the? 
Meyertioff Program at the Unlveralty 
of Marytand BpUimon: County. 

Since 1068. each |iubllcunlveral' 
ty In Maryland haa been under a 
cojrt onJcr, inltlaEed try the CfTlce of 
i:\vU ftlghla, to oeveiap rirograma to 
produce student enrcMjcneritB mote 
[import loniHrty reEaraentativeof the 
Afrli .iri-Aiiirrir..din EjopularJon In the 
mile as a whole- Similar mandalca 
were given to all other states thai 
Linfll the nEld-]y&Ui had operaEed 
fpegjTgjiErd school ayiiema. 

The Banneker scholarship pv.-- 
gram was created In 1973 as pari of 
the unlvrrsJty's naponae 10 tnli fed- 
eral mandate. In Its present form, 
the program annually provides ap- 
pnttlmaEely 30 four-year "full cost" 
schola rshlps to black entering fresh- 



By WILUAM E. KIRWAN 



DtstriCt Court Challenging the Irgall- 
ly of the Banneker program becairae, 
since tie la not black, he *,aa not 
allowed lo compete fur one of in 
wholarahlDL 

Laat npeing (he Distrtcf Coun 
ruled that the ejdatence of Ene Ban- 
neker program did noi Violate Ihe 
taw bocauae. among other reasons, 
the federal mandate to the Inatltu- 
U«l n-malneil In dTctf. Mr. Pudber- 
esky [Jien appeoled lo Che U.S. Court 
of Appeala, i«hleh reversed the ded- 
stcrn a.nri r^ijlod for Efw dlamanEllryg nf 
the Banneker program unkesa the 
university could demonstrate that 
there were present efTFcla of past 
dlscnmlnatlon. The university baa 
now returned to DuUrtct Court to 
piusLNl such a Cazsr. 

Some may ask wby the untversfty 
la prefjared to gjo to such lengths to 
matntaln Its Banneaer program The 

For ihe present 

race based schalarsh ip 

programs can promote 

black participation in 

higher education. 



blacks, stereotypes that rontinue lo 
adversely affect the academic per 
farmince and lulurr well being "i 
black studenls. As a conaeojuencr. 
anaoiig the prtdDmlriam rthnkc and 
racial groupa in Maryland, onlv 
blacks remain urtdrr- represented oei 
the College Park campus in oornparl- 
son with their pr es e n ce m Ihe rocal 



The BknnekrT students at CoUoje 
Park graduaEf at an extraordinarily 
high rate, roughly W percent <\\ncr 
live Inception of the program They 
serve as outaLanddng role models I'ur 
all atudenta. most especially for oth- 
er btack studenla Their presence la 
an essential element In the diversity 
of the campus And, aa their ranks 
grow, Banneker alumni 9n an In- 
valuable aid En recrulD ng other black 
atudenls. 

A mcaauTC d [he effeel^i^neas of 
BauiFwker Program Is that laat year 
the University of Maryland ai Colaege 
Park ranked Jim In ihe naiEon 



In 1 990 Daniel J, Pod bereaky ap- 
plied fnr admlsBUon lo the university 
and for a svholanhtp open to all stu- 
dents that, like Lainneker, provided a 
four-year "full eost" scholarship 
baaed on academic" merit, Mr, Pod- 
bereTky was adrrdlled la ihr imivrr- 
ally but was not a warded a scholar' 
ship. He then filed suit In Ihe US 



tfitOHEBDAY, APBEt Z1 L Ifg 



main reason Its dlirctly tied Co a moat 
unfortunate aspect of ihe mslltu- 
Uon'spaaL 

L?n[J] Ehe 1 9SOs, [ tse unlwrafly re- 
flESed ad ml ssion tP buKka — I ndud ■ 
ing. ll was widely recalled at the time 
of his death. Thurgood EriaTshall The 
state's long history of dlncrlmlruiilbn 
In denying black cfllrena the right lo 
attend lu Largest and academically 
moat rivanced institution has had 
an Impact on the social and eoonom- 
lc well tjdng of many of the parents. 
grandparents, leachera and fiuid- 
arpte ccunseEora of loday's college - 
aged bbwk student poputstain. 

These consequences of past dis- 
crimination linger on in the negative 
attitudes some members of the black 
community hold toward the univer- 
sity. Equally regrettable are the neg- 
ative stereotype* held by some non- 



THE SUN 



biack Lu the number of blacks rrcrfv- 
log bachelor's degrees. One would 
have though! such a result would 
have led u> a odj (or emulation of Ihe 
progrsm at universities aeroaa the 
cOu 1 ■[ ry not an aider to dismantle ft. 

Should the University of Mary- 
land or any unhemiy continue race- 
baaed ■cJaaarshlp nrugnun* indefl- 
nliely? nbvlously not. Bui for the 
present they should be allowed to 
continue to use one of (heir mosi ef- 
fertivr means for o^manstraElE^ to 
blacks that today's universities ait 
not what thry used, td be and [h*|, 
with grrater participauon by blacks, 
they can become even better. 

We can all Look forward lo a day 
when blacks participate In higher 
education in raroportlon to their per- 
cent of thr oranerall poisjlaEion. Then, 
perhaps, special measures such aa 
the Banneker piutnun will no. kmger 
be required. Much as we might wish 
It ofherwfae. thai day haa not yet 
arrived. 

WUUam E. rtlrwan la president rjf 

at i^aiva itoim »i coi 



OPINION • COMMENTARY 

Partners in Space 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

Tup TitwdCTW rrnr N'ltiH.Areii 11. 1«l 

A Shrewd Investment 
In Performing Arts 



As dean pf t be coJ]*g* of arts 
i puf hii ft iariit Ha, wruch utctudei 
ihe departmetits of music, cheater 
and dance. I would hke eo correct 
sornc mi$petcepttons about rhe 
proposed Center for the PerEorm - 
i riB Alta Jt (he University .o f 
Msaa aaaaJ IT B fi S p ^ r ' k ' _ 

First, the center u part of a 
long-term and Jocig overdue effort 
by the university to rebuild its 
academic mfrast nscl urr. 

In lysi the uncveraty's mascer 
plan identified the need for new 
da^sraom, studio, office and per- 
formance space. But as of l$8&. 
based on state planning guide- 
lines. College Park remained 
more than a miDion scjoare feel 
ibort of space for these and other 
academic funcEtofis-. 

The Tawes f ii» Arts Building . 
rtome to the departments of music 
and iheater, and the Wnrid War 
IJ'Vintage temporary' buildings 
where dtnee is located, represent 
some of the rttosi inadequate 
housiing for arty of Colrege Psrk's 
arf*lefnic programs. 

Tawes Theatre, the principal 
performance space* is not a the- 
ater at all bul a cavernous audito- 
rium with ternbfc acoustics and 
poor sight lines. Rehearsal space 
is grossly trjsuffkicnt- Many facul- 
ty offices are no more than ctibi- ' 
cles with folding doors. That the 
(acuity arid students have been 
able to build an interna [jotu I repu- 
lation for ekCeUrhcr in the per- 
forming arts in the face of these 
inadequacies is testimony to their 
talent and perseverance. 

Second, unlike Ehe Kennedy 
Center or che Cearge Jrfason Uni- 
versity Center for Ihe Performing 
Ant, the College Park facility will 
contain classrooms, leaching sfu- 
dno, rehearsal rooms, faculty oi- 
Tices and a library. Its perfor- 
nHnce spaces — an &D0- to 
l.uOO-seat concert hall, a small 
recital lull, a 600'Seat proeceni' 
um theater and small e^uerimett- 
lal [heater — are to be used pri- 
manty by music, dance and 
iheater students. For them, public 
performance* serve the same pur- 
pose as lab courses or field work 
For students m science aod engi- 
neering— a way to apedy their 
studies m a "real world" setting. 



The center -ilso will afford great- 
er opportunities fqf the faculty n> 
ihare [heir talents -.vith ihns*- 
Ehey teach and with I be communi- 
ty Jt large. 

Further, is pta rote as a perfor- 
mance cenler. [be complex wp|| 
complement, rather than compere 
with, performing arts facilities in 
tbe ■•» The region is amply 
endowed with large-wale penor- 
man« center*, tn shorter supply, 
though, are intermediate-six?. 
acoustLcally refined ;x-r1iirm.inii' 
spaces. The proposed comple?f 
will provide such spaces, making: 
tt poastble lo hear artists -n .1 
rpbl:vely inCiniilc setting: "• 
hiving to ftll fewer seats, it will 
allow the university to showcase a 
diversity of renowned but special- 
ised performing artists. 

The proposed cenler is large 
and will, therefore, be expensive, 
but with good reason. First, it 
combines performance and teach- 
ing space in one huilrfpng. Second, 
H will house three large depart- 
ments. To meet these needs sepa- 
rately would cost an additional 
130 mil l»o. 

Finally, now is a good time to 
build the center. Under Ihe 
slate's capital budget, the univer- 
sity will borrow the money and 
repay it over the ZO^year life of 
the bonds it sells. With interest 
rates at historic lows, this is .in 
ideal time to go into the bond 
market- Moreover , because of the 
iluggpshness in the construction 
sector, bids should enme in far 
lower than I hey would have a few 
>r-.irvL ,:.-i£f .,--.. r [han possibly A few 
years Irom now. Finally. con- 
Mmctirja r^mect of this magri^ 
tude shoutd aid in the economic 
recovery q| the region ihrough 
additional jobs and lax revenues. 

The proposed Center for the Per' 
forming Arts a! ihe Univrrsiiv of 
Maryiand aE College Pirk thus 
meets ks^pecngniied needs for 
more and better space for teaching. 
K the state's flagship university. It 
rsBxesents a shrewd -ind 'iirieiv n- 
vestment uf hoih publk: and ornate 
resources *od wdl hnng rnormou-. 
benefits not rmlv to stPidents and 
faculty at CoUege Park bui to people 
pJuoughout our region. 

—Robert Griffith 




thi: ,vbw v(i»w tmm> NATIONAL rtt* 



Catl&tj* Parir. 

Jay Lcno. with charactcrlslEc 
wrt. )abbed at possible Russian 
partidpn tton in Space Station 
Freedom with a )oke about 330 n 1 H ■ 
liar loUels with Od toilet paper 

Joke* aside, can the Rusaiana 
he*p us? The former Soviet Union 
has morr experience with JOng-ourS' 
Uon orbrtaJ manned space Flight than 
we dd. tta ability lo put payloads into 
OttHI Is oulalandlng. and other as- 
pects of IIS space technology may be 
of Interest JO US. 

NA5A admtnlBl rater Den CoWIn 
tt irdesagnlng the space station lo 
radically reduce EEa cost. One avenue 
being investigated ta the posajbte use 
of Russian hardware KASA selected 
the East- West Space Science Center 
at the University of Maryland lo *a- 
ordlnate Ehe esTort under the direr- 
tkmofDr- Rja^ Sagdeev, A beam of 
m lo 



Facts, Not Species, Are Periled 



By Julian L. Simon 
KBd Aaron Wildavsky 



l! 



"t President 'iimm m ii-' ihp 
Rio arenrd pnpmieci EaJlt-tlEsd 

Cftdannered species, he Will 
place sc Lcnli fie truth in grcttl 1 
er danger .h;si-. .'i-ilin.-i. 1 
species. 
A fair readinRof Ihe.LVnikiEik-.Jji.i 

sufluesis q rare of ■■•! ■= m t«f]| 

uneEhOu^tinrJEh at jtrcal ns doom^av- 
ers clBim. IE the rale wero ,in) lowpi, 
*»™|ui »tT 11 sel ( would rwed 10 be que:*. 
riartrJ. 

The World Wftdtifp Fund ihe num 
lirentulaaior at nlai m JonUI brodKri - 
■'■•- and ihe eMIivclinn nf sppcirs. 
frames Ihe essup in ihe V -nk- ■ 1 
■.."Mi'. "Wpihoui flrpng a shot, wc 
may kill one-fpflb uf all species nf liljc 
'in I his planet m ihe tu-xi Id vi-ac-. 
This asserdon is utterly wunoui -ui- 
rnlplic unrJerpinmnE and runspnunppi 
in ah 1 be pxisimfi pviuente. 

Smh ^pOCStypdc clupmi ir r nspd 
lu btudftpon Ehe Federal CunfHUIHH 
for money and acpion A lon*-runnm« 
Toni-roPSinR pilch from 'A'nj-EiJ Wild' 
life Fund's prestdenr. ■■■;:■■ R 
Tram. 0>» nben ho«« ihe orgamulmn 
milled supiviri for rpiuthariraiton nl 
tlw Endanj(Brrd Species Act hy EOEI- 
mR Cnngeess Hue "some srpE>ntK1s 
IwlJewe ihal Up 1o une million ^ophipi 
if hff wpII Etprnrnp fxunci bv ihp i-rnJ 
ipr this cpnlury" Unless novo rnnn'im < 
'da ^methinfi..'* 

Mr Train .iUiIhU ■'Whm w« -Jlk 
iDnul IhP loss uf nrte millain >pei'l"S. 
wr jre talkma, j-boui 4 ,-i..'. ■> l.i^* 
■vnl) t nnseejuences lhal scipolp ■ aip 
41-arrcly brjun mi i-r.--.h- The '..= .. 
-tf iEw wnrltl rtwld ihe aliprrd drai^ir^ 
-sJIv if w* allow a mill inn specie* '■! 
Ji sarineii r by ihf vrar ^'ODCI ' 

]he warnlnR ■* amplpllH^d hy ihp 



■ ulicj-n r. 



media n»c Washington Pu*i quuipd 
the claim hi| j mo S mpthsotitiin enn- 

siTV.mun hi«hi(ii-.». pliomas Luvefuy. 
Jfval ^ p>ilcn1ial bicilnoicJl ininSlnr- 
iRotwi -if iWp plnnei u»eq<uaiiMl per- 
HJifn ^ini'P Ehe Jtiupprji r? rt*"e- nl 'hC 
ulnnum " DtaHoil U OCCttr Ihe Pose 
Mitt cilfd Harvard UiuveEsifVA Ed' 
ward O Wilson. :i bluhi||iM. un "ihe 
ItHlv our descendants .ire li'M^I HkflV 
lu liirflive m* " Ihe pmuLinns heoind 
Such swrepmc slJiemi-Elli cause pur. 
ns j ns lo heEiPve 1 ha r r(ie mul Eer n too 
imporrant io be subjericcj m Ehe 

■i ;ii.|.ii'.r-. nl normal scpehce. 

;'-:r-.- .-r-.mr r i:l '|!i.r ■'-..' Ipadinp bp- 
Ulcq[1SES ill-.l ■' iMi'iL'l^i h-T-' '>n ■■■nr. 



Claims about 

extinctions are 

total overkill. 




t.nis ar* '■i .U!Hi ■ e ie»h Prntessor ^'il- 
1*" and Scuuford Lniversiiy's P^ul 
EhrlEcti, j EpbalofEPSI. actually hK thai 

ftuvem DIMU "reduce eJio Mialro: hu- 
man jtEiviiies" They *ani u* 'ro 
L-c.isr 'drvelnpnnp' any mnre rcfalivr- 
l\ 1 ml: 1 1 mi I:-- 1 1 1 .iml" \---i .ni-s-r 'every 
npv. sbtnUpni« LTrtlrr bulll th lEw ran- 
Enrnu i'h; 1 pftirra I evry swamp 

l tanrrrtetj mio a nee ruunlv nr Khn-m 

■ ii -r T!.. hi: Ipss hmdiversitv. ' ' 

Thr - mm 1.1 : -I - " 1 r i ■ - mi alt the 1 1 11'. 1 

tlyptu- :m-et,iaiMS,i JJ-Vhook. The 

SjPikmjr ,\\k r " Uv .1 coirserval 1OH Wnl* 
11-1 '.i.i(r,.in Myer% Vlr MtVSfi s 
wurk i«i ■ m e*o seoi BtHa t<rw h t>t r. 
maied "xtinrlion rale uf kHnwri ^Oe- 

■ tes nf .iiiiiit.iK t^iwppa ihe iriirs 
EHQQ .imE IWP I.iIxhiI nne pvery lour 
v-arii .ind ihe I'^unulrd rale Imm 
innn mp ir*c prevail i.ibour nins j 
•.farl 

Mr MvE'rs .diruptly drn;irls Imm 
1(Nn* 1M1JPKI rHimilEPH .md ROPS iri| 
in'hjvlbai Mjmp seienti^Es have "hai- 
■ni'i^'d I MraesoT 4 'h.n ihf I'SHJnCliQn 
i.ii*- fiHiU itn* Haw M-aihiHl" ton 



*pr<ii-* a year. Itu^ pure iunn.i" U ii' 
.ii**!! .m mi|ppt E»mu iti nrp^iti »-t- 

:;•:: I. :n n[ bpCl'ief, ■» '■ ■• IrtllT'jMlJ 

and used bv V 1 M vers .ind M 1 ! .111- 

[oy elk rhc kvm ior Hip :pnfmf m:ji* 
«nrnrrdevervwh*TE^ 

In fjt-l. IV liftfttiy — .iltPT nn- 
•L'erEinsi ,111 -Mimjir.^ npp-r I01111 iimip 
J irfiuii- -■.;,;:!. iM — -aifl 'i. ■ f&#(S 
■ i -.-i.i . . :■, m is.'tikplvm'i'.IU ' 'ii 
iMCexlinruon dl 14 lu JO pCrdHI uf nl 
species helure the year TOW. 

Ur Uiivpfnv* i-utuic turn •'.irr. 

wtu-rh h a pftounitmi ikw* jo-- 

Phan (he nbMpveu raif. ts pun- MMfr 
uiurk Vet 11 Is wrJrlv published .mil 
'-crnncuusly viewed js wtrnlil 11 Elii-i 

I n ^tri kkn m ihe mid- 1 !»«'* m \e*' 
ScipnlnE oiaa-Wim- Jrt rtew^Piiper^. :rt 
Nwfc* .ind jE i."ontprTnreS. ]nnn <■! u> 
tiavp .11 h imfninJ iEw iiimpJi'ir in- 
wtK* rrf .'vidrme EtiT tor 1 unii ibji 
lhr i-xLinclwo -n ^pniet ts nOina uu 
rapkity — ur >'**-n jiuinp up .11 .ill. 

Nil ..lie ti.i'. U ! ' CI 1 ! i"'iJ i-ur .!..i ■ !• 

pjinn Vor Un* nnyone incd new n* 
drnr? Lhai ^tiuld drnvoosiraie tnpni 
DUincEKHi Instead, unttE retonllv, ihe 

tm ilEMi^E -. -iiiiniHhj" ihp .ll.nm -iri-ipn- 
ittnorrd thedatJ ih^iEitiuEk'^tti'nJinrii 
I'iaini^ 

Dm rpci-nlly Ehe World CumsenMi- 
■ ■ 1 in Coitui <jiutilrdu^l nn mtajirv nim 
ihe p*ieni uf r'xtinciktna. "Troimai 
l"i rni.'.;i,Mioi! .ind ip'.i i-/. F£xlpni 
llun." El'CIV nun ir ■ k in-l.-. ■.:■■• ■' 
mat The lilt vi knuwn pxtinrlam^ 1um 
been ,tnd iimunui k » em Emj *pi^' i>h* 
(hie wrtile Tun^l* "f ihe £nsTCfH 
I "iicU Slates wpre rLilwcd mrr ei«i 
MHUiauH in '1 n: ; ■■: .i" -- ] . 

pert mi nl ifHfir irfltWWll "MriJH 

l>ulnm ^tiis. .rfiUKinm, unlv ijlr'' 
fOresJ EilrdsMrnl Mm ' 

We jfp ileliiJiJilPU itiai IhiK -ih-hi— 
■H imih. Hi4du> we irMAij;*ii w,ii> i|tjU 
iv li n mi: im'h i.l.- 

Prcsidenl ■ lnuim thnutJ \. •■*■>! \tm 
.1 =11 un 1 *h nit -1 leniifn' .u.JH.-'-.^mi-nr V* 

sfp- noi -Li^vMinK lEiJi he an Hi" 

pikKsphpe ilnnBCr* HI *pp»-ir~*. Itui %■ 
<-rvnnr should Man Frnm iffl tHMW»rd 
nfw nl the j.iiii-- iiml hteowsi iniuiEir 
in ivlp iwditf iww mnrh nine ■■■■' 



oprl- 
lary- 



Ihcy 



tyof 

and 
cost 
tyet 
Jibe 
f pt> 
sign 
ileal 



0y RAMON E LOPEZ 

hardware into the design 0/ ihe 
space slaLJon. however, a inafor tils- 
toncal mlleslone has been BnaaWd 

The space age Is a child of ihe 
Coltl war. bom of ranfrontaEtoiv 
When the Soviet Union launched lis 
first Baielllte In 1957 Americans 
were frlghtrned: U tt could launch a 
satellite Into orbit, IE could drop a 
nuclear bomb anywhere on earth. 
America wu no longer sale behind 
Eta oceans. The race to the moon was 
really a bout who would gain the high 
ground of space. President Kenne- 
dys Apollo and Mlnuteman pro- 
grams were flip Sides, df the same 

With Ehe ■■■ollFip-se ebI the Soviet 
empire, many tt Ihe reasons for con- 
frontation arid competition in space 
have evaporated. This takes some 
gelling used to For example. U-S. 
Law still classifies many types of 
spare-flight hardware as munitions 
for which aperJaJ import and export 
Ekxnsesjare. nmlal 

Surprisingly the Strategic De- 
fense Initiative Organl£anon haa 
been qufck to sdjust. IE purchased a 
couple of Russian Topaz II space nu- 
clear reactors that may be used Eo 
power electric ihrustcrs in ■ luture 
test mlaatan The kata of buying Rus- 
stan reacton to power * "Star Wars" 
misaun would have been laughable 
Just a few years ago. And so would 
cooperation With Russian spare en- 
gineers! on the crown jewel of the 
American manned apace program, 
the apace station. 

We have much lo gain from this 
kind of exchange. America and the 
Soviet Union operated under differ- 
ent sets of constrain ts as they [rterl 
to solve many of the same problems. 
not aurprtsliidy. ihe I 



-ttijflsuAT, APRIL j 



came up wtth different sets uf mlu- 
ISons and IcchnofOgKa. By combin- 
ing areas of strength, we could be 
abte to do many things hetter and 
cheaper. The space station may be 
one of thoar thtngs. 

Given (he g&pihal nature uf so 
many proUems today, n ts possible 
that coJlaboratkm In space may also 
help drive collaboration on earth. At- 
ler alL the perspective is rfearer f rum 
space. Pictures sent back by ihe 
Apollo spacecraft showed the earth 
as a fragile blue sphere suspended In 
Inky InflnLEy. The image provided a 
Jolt to Ihe collective human con' 
sdouanesa of greater long-Eerm sig- 
nificance than the shock of the first 
Scndet Spulnlk For Ihr first time we 
BW ourselves as passengers On 
Spaceship Earth Spare teehnoiof^ r 
will play an Increasingly crttJcaJ role 
In resource manage menE , pollution 
control and commonteattons. We 
should not forget lhal by helping 
Russia market Ehe1h1ngs that Kdoesi 
best, such as spare technology, we 
help Ensure that Ehis great |and sitll 
n in- 1 Mr -.Lnnert: nailpn continues to 
ptay a construclEve rale En the world 

It seems Inevitable lhal the Amer ■ 
lean and Russian space efforts will 
become more intertwined We should 
look Id (he future of space explorm- 
llon as a common expr e ssion nf Ehe 
human need lo expand our horrzons, 
with all nations contributtng what 
Ehey can. And if we look up fnlo the 
night sky and see a space station 
that rmbodfes that principle in ns 
very construction, all the better. 



■^i*j ■ Lrii iODAt 



Managed trade can help 



OPPOSING VIEW 



Our trade deficit increased by $19 bD> 
Uon Last year, and increasing deficiti 
rcwJd bring a prematu re end to Ihe re- 
covery, Some of our 
tnoH imponant stko 
cesses in rcdudtig the 
trade deficit have 
come from aprec- 
ments specifying nu- 
merical targets tpr 
[-..: r !: .-.j 1,17 products 
such as semiconduc- 
tor!, and mobile radio 
sy items. 1 process 
now known as man- 
■Wttl Lrade 

Most of our definE 
is with a few other 
cu'j nines, in a few large industries. Man- 
aged-trade agreements ivith these na- 
tions could reduce our oven! dchcii by 
at least 75% (163 billion}, create over I 
million jobs and reduce uriemptoymeui 
b> -inc perccntisc point Tax receipts 




•vould rise and welfare spending wmdd 
rati. Cutting the budget deficit by at least 
S3 .7 MIL on the first yearn 172 bubon in 
five yean, While budget dehrm dont 
cause trade dcnciis, ending trade dclkits 
can improve the budgcl siltiatiori, 

The United Slates u, about io impose 
lariOi on steel, which would eliminate 
many imports. Other governments, are 
likely to retaliate, A market-^hartne 
agrtertirm lo end this trade dispute 
could reduce trade tensions. 

Trade rrucnagemeni must go be>ond 
opening foreign markets. Thnx*quarters 
of our deficit with Japan ii 1 tt the auto 
motive sctwr. U^l manufacturers cani 
penetrate ibe markel (n supply Japanese 
assembly plants here because of their 
dost itiauonsrupi with botnocountry 
njppuen. Japanese firms should be re*. 
quired to tneel much btgber levels of hy 
cal content hoc, as ihcy do in Europe. 

Free trade worts when market* are 
Ceded. When they aren't, rules can of 
im improve their performance Mm- 
atrd trade is a brtlge between dintrcriE 
markrt syitems. Wiih ll we can slop 
■eSing Japan and other countries lo 
make (heir markets lonk like ours. 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



U 



CLIPS ISSUE 



On May 20 Roger Segalla, coordinator of the University Health Center's Alco- 
hol and Other Drug Prevention Programs, appeared on WTTG-TV, Washing- 
ton, and Prince George's Cable TV News discussing preventive and 
educational measures to deal with student alcohol use (see print story, page 7). 



MONDAY, MAY 3. 1993 



DROPPING OUT: College students who live off 
campus, work long hours or have fewer than two school 
friends could be at risk of quitting, says professor. 



ID. 



Off-campus 
living a top 
dropout risk 

By Tamara Henry 
USA TODAY 

Living off campus, working 
long hours and having fewer 
than two campus friends are 
telltale signs of a potential col- 
lege dropout, says a study by a 
IjlMESiS Marvi^d osy - 

a?oW^prDreS^^ ^^^ 

itoger Mcinore's survey of 
910 students on the College 
Park, Md., campus identified 
predictors of whether a college 
student will drop out Living off 
campus is the strongest, poor 
academic standing one of the 



weakest Financial difficulty is 
another major factor. 

"Students consumed by 
work and travel find the final 
step of quitting college an easy 
one — a simple schedule ad- 
justment" concludes Mclntire. 

The study specified students 
were at high risk if they: 

► Worked more than 
hours a week. 

► Paid more than 30% 
their own expenses. 

► Commuted eight minutes 
or more from home to campus. 

► Spent less than two hours 
a week socializing on campus. 

► Commuted more than 13 
minutes to work rrom home. 

► Had fewer than two 
friends on campus. 

Mclntire says campus jobs 
and affordable housing might 
help students stay in school. 



21 



of 



Coping 



The WAsniwrrw Post Monday, A run. 12. 1 993 



Disabled Students Face 
The College Challenge 

Special Services Help Diem Handle Problem Situations 



By Dave Ungrady 



While searching for 3 college a 
few years ago. John Benison 
encountered an eye-opening 
experience. 
The Worcester. Mass., na- 
tive had an interview with an admissions 
representative of a small liberal arts college 
in nearby Andover. 

The representative said "he wouldn't ad- 
mit me because they didn't want to be 
responsible for my self-esteem when I failed 
out of school," says Benison, who is legally 
blind. "I Found it real surprising." 

So Benison opted (or George Washington 
University (GWU) in the District of Colum- 
bia, a college be believes fits his needs. "I 
was looking for a big school where I was 
going to get individualized attention," says 
Benison, a communications major. GWU 
provides several services for the disabled, 
he says, including allowing him to take 
untiined exams and offering exams in large 
print 

The Rehabilitation Act of 1973 declares 
that no student can suffer discrimination 
because of a disability. And a mandate of the 
Americans With Disabilities Act of 1990 
reinforces the concept of reasonable accom- 
modations in education for the disabled. 

As a result, conditions for disabled stu- 
dents have improved dramatically over the 
last two decades, and area colleges now 
have offices that deal specifically with disa- 
bled students. For example. Disabled Stu- 



we brought students onto a college campus 
that was so totally Utopian in regards to its 
access and its total lack of barriers to be 
dealt with," says Scales, who uses a wheel- 
chair because he has been disabled by polio 
since he was 18. "I'm not so sure that would 
really be in the student's best interest in 
preparedness in going out and living in the 
real world." 

Chris Powell's real world includes being 
disabled by cerebral palsy since birth. The 
22-year-old Takoma Park native started his 
first semester as a math major at li-Md. in 
January. 

His tiny, on -campus dorm room is typical- 
ly collegiate: A boom box sits atop his 
bureau near a pile of fruit and jars of peanut 
butter and jelly. A Redskins poster hangs 
above a mini-refrigerator. A television is 
placed near a desk filled with books and 
notes. 

Powell's life, however, reflects little nor- 
malcy. Cerebral palsy is a disorder of the 
nervous system that causes defective motor 
functions. Powell has difficulty standing on 
his own. He walks with a hop-snuffle. His 
elbows, knees and wrists bend at the joints. 



rgest group < 
dents of any area college. 

•When 1 came here in 1980, 1 looked 
around and said, 'My goodness, how am t 
going to go about establishing an effective 
accessibility program with a campus as big 
as this one,' says Bill Scales, director of 
Disabled Student Services at U-Md. "Cer- 
takly, it's been a struggle." 

It's also been a struggle far the disabled 
student. 

Benison is one of more than 1 million 
disabled students who attend American 
post -secondary educational institutions, ac- 
cording to HEATH, a District-based nation- 
al clearinghouse on post-secondary educa- 
tion for individuals with disabilities. 

The school is doing everything it can and 
generally the services are fantastic." Beni- 
son says about GWU. "But there are still 
some kinks in the system that need to be 
worked out," he continues. "Not aU the 
professors are completely aware of their 
responsibility. It needs to be a 50-50 deal 
with the student. It can't be all the responsi- 
bility of the student to get testa scheduled. 
A lot of [the professors) are unreasonable 




■T VtOI TO* FCH T« WilV«*,TOl «»t 

Cbria Powell c isrciin in ■ I.'- Md. parkin* lot, 
preparing Tor lbs IBM Disabled Olympics. 

During a recent school day, an attendant 
stopped by around 8 a.m. to help Powell eat 
brdakfast as he sat in bed. The attendant 
later helped Powell wash and pack his. books 
far Powell's only class of the day. Econom- 



DAJLY REVIEW 



APRIL 30, 1993 



MESA TRIBUNE 



APRIL 30, 1933 



Figuring out who drops 
out of college and why 



■ Experts say problem 
stems not from 
academic woes but 
lack of involvement 

FnWrFAGE 



By 

ST AW IMfTTJl 



The key to cutting college 
dropout rales la providing nn- 
campusjob opportunities and .t(- 
■ordablr housing. aemrdlrMs lo 
students at California Stale Uni- 
versity. Hayvanf 

The Idea refutes Ihr notion 
thai academic trouble Is the 
main reason behind students 
dropping out of school and is 



acuvllles are definitely more 
successful. " said Chabot College 
cDurLvlor Bill McDonatd. who 
coordinates a program to help 
students at risk at dropping out. 
■■This Is true whclher It's work. 
aihjeltcs or CKIracurriculara Like 
drama .ind arts." 
For Cat State students Jtgnesh 

M Pleasa SBa Drop, A-20 



Dropout study faults 
off-campus living 



By Not, Wriffhi gJMU . 

T~rifiajni,CQj{ Nam 5*npc«' 



COLLEGE PAflK, ttL-Ttefcej 

UtClAtiriJI<7iuilF^(aT?^WC^[CSL»rrn- 

vntinaj orKJjTipta job opponurattH 
and affordable toiaing, myj b pny- 
tlwfckfj pnrfaor who b» devised a 



Dropout signs 



TMc«fh»tort 

Atw you m /M erf 'tiKOrrmg • 
catty* dmfxyvt > 
DOYGU . .. 
1 J iv»j off ewmpu s ? 



TV t ost. dMk>p«] by Roger Meb> 
lire. I rsrcMagy IWl— l Ml the 



pmbclcr*'' a. whether i cottage BLu- 
dflii will drop out or remain to 

Ud. 2 Tin*™., Mi* 20. tin 



".- iji u-^i . L'o ■, Norn Shhi 


Art y<3U ftl ii*h rjf iworjirag e, DrJege 


<tvpa«? Tan* ffu last rod tndout 


1 ytx- *n*nr*r yen, ro MUD Of mtXB 


U? the new qunwra in* fflanetj? fn 


rafjarry 1 DO pWra^E Itiil yni -a* rirro (Ml 


Of ttdktg* WATi il. y** artsirvflri. me 


pnOMfcaaaTy rjnjpi. ErJ SO pofOOnL If yini 


*n*P yW *3 t *C J ***n Ju**- 


Hera fOu *w* mn metttt owct of 


txrv&ebrqamq*.. 


1 Dn Kll m 'VT -- TaTa •'. ' 



PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER 



MAY 6, 1993 



Personal Briefing 

By Marc Sckogol 

Off off-campus 

■ College students who live ofr-L-iimpits, 
work Iini^ hours and have [cw friends 
are nit) re likely t<i drop mil, oven when 
they're Joins w c)t n end e in leal I y. Thais 
accord i ii g to a study conducted by 
WtKttWifWtttkW^ ti psychology 
protcssor Itoger Mclntire. "Those 
sludents are so disconnected to the 
college experience lhni it's nol too hard 
for them to quit." savs Mclntire. "It's 
easy In disconnect from something 
when you're not strongly connected to it 
tit the lirsl place." 

I liu rainy. April £1, I1K1H I'ARItlH.l ItOtrUTt TWBN 

University of Md. will host 
Student Ag Day Saturday 

8&m LS!_4^ljullur» •tudeflta | rom [ hc nninjnollj, |„ ronu3 M; lry 

^SJ.llilii i UH i n i lL,?. : w«, R^^eo. wti, *. 

11 ir Af! rViy nlwirn Iminr: Jirid 

sl'nwilSil r'TH|H'tilii'|-; will l»" F-ftH 

nt 9 n.irt. Saturday in the Rh«p 
Nutrition Barn (Building 435A} — 
Tormerly known na Hit i m-,h Deuti 
— at the Mi-'ii'iviUc Agricultural 
jTMForcri Outer- Ttn iheep con- 
itiit winner will crunjule for gre-sui 
champion pltowmnniihip hwwri 
willi ihe othrr ilvetEcktk winners at 
College Pm-li. 

And Umv^nniy or Mary! and fac- 
ulty mernlLien ond alumni — with 
little or no pr«viouaf flhowfng; fxpf- 
nenrc — will romp*l« at I p m in 
a humor -fi Mti iwine Bhowmanflhip 
mntcit 

(]o\lt-g<G of AsrirnUure itudrnl 

Tit tiwntrn* Prwt 



Off-Campus Students 
Found Likelier to Quit 



By Lh IrffT 



i hvp md w»rh nti r^nicni*. arc 
-■ •<' i k'l. In ■! r ■■ ; oul (if collrcc 

ihjn r in nsira.1 tc*. whu live in dnsnu 
nil if-?. i-i| hnhl f ;\<-- *~i',\\?u * llStmi; 
jEirUiwc of diwrv Ktording lo t 
new «uctr h]f i SBibSL&A prufci' 

HkT. 

rSy^TipJckjiy rxo,«.wr f(oHf>T Mdn- 

iBT.Birvrrtd 910 Cnftefr* r*irt «iy 



tkm rat« focui on rmprovinit tlw 
urrpir il Km o( hijth Nchonl otudrnls 
brfurr tSty g«t Xo the Lmnwrsily 
t-<il uficrtng remedial help to Ma- 
it.nt* who irt At ri«k nf dropping 
out OTicp Eritjf gtr there. 

Itul dftordrrt]! to Mi N.tire. if raj- 
1c pes want tn improve their reten' 
Isvn riltci, they ihouM imprrjwe opr 
porrmitteft lot student* in Hvc arid 
work ii". '.^it.' ii- RrduSn^ thr 
ptke of dorm laarm and nPti)Wid|i 
ttudentft Iq pay part of iheir tuition 



» school"* 
l radi ti onal Student Ag. [>n.y SaLur^ 
day to remind tlitir peers and mva 
resident* that farm nnimala are 
i^li'l piTt of the ii:i:i'i >i 1 1 i ■'.' I 
carnpua, 

THe free event wiil run from 9 
p.m. to 4 pfTr 

Mart at ti vi ti« will b* held in the 
livestock bimi ftrto, hehind the 
[nititult for Fhyvical Science and 
TecbrwIou b ml the inlmeetion of 
RefHtita Dri ve and Fa rm I hnivfl 

A typical country fair despite itn 
urban artlirtf , A| i);iy will, feature 
atudent competition in Titting arid 
■howinf dnirj cailk, beef cattle.. 
aw>inc and aheep. Student Hdcrp 



THE HONOLULU ADVERTISER APRIL 18, 199} 

When the volcano blows 

J A new study bwt!r!i versitv of Maryland 
scientists found emissions from volcanic 
eruptions cause warmer winters in parts of 
North America and Eurasia while making 
winters cooler in the Middle East, 

During their studies, scientists analyzed 
winter surface temperature data from 1883 
to 1992 and correlated these with the 12 
largest volcanic eruptions during this peri- 
od. They discovered the eruptions in tropi- 
cal regions caused the following winter to 
be warmer. Eruptions in high latitude re- 
gions resulted in warmer temperatures dur- 
ing the second winter after the eruption in 
Eurasia and parts of North America, and 
winters were cooler than normal in the 
Middle East. 

According to the scientists, the changes 
in weather caused by the volcanic erup- 
tions result from a complex interaction be- 
tween volcanic gas emissions and the 
atmosphere. During winter warming, the 
emissions create winds that bring warmer 
ocean air over portions of North America 
and Eurasia. The cooling is caused by 
emissions blocking sunlight 

F*mi>. *l,rM9tl C* 



U-Md. fVoject Wins Spot in Clinton Youth Program 



PlTh LUflpdi, ArE 1»t tttri tit I 



afcjMig**; 



md rotfex* MiKhntj a m =( 14 
pn^ti the Cj4<b »djn»JUtnMJi» 
wiil hod th= npnmrr m .: erhj ort 



ih* WtlKc 



. (UTuCrtUMl -nl The uirhmrf pnfttnti i <irvpi« 



firtjjjrn try doroAfdUftf l."k ben- 
rfiEa of wuiH wmrc 

tTw 4 i wprtrrtut opponufiii » 
(r*r tine t"niT*a-Hrr ^ VLwyUnfl tttii 
id br pirt ■ i j ■■■ 



%\U r 



■ 23 j 



receive Jl.OOQoea (a we io*Md 

IJh «hI it colkfc or circcr Una- 

in*, 

Ttw -r.WKi-t i OMMr Itjt Po- 
irtatjJ LrtdrfHuta, wlHCfe m *l Ht$t i 



A* j*n * me taajt aa a ~i Mtry 
L«id Kudcfiu ifej 1 7 n IS nlf 
ruvc nda-tinat aunnHf ttbt *o*tiaf 
■Tin jiaer-Lii'r CEtddreB a Balti- 
imjce The wubehi «d be tMad Ehr 
Jrarunun *ife Mr thrw lifaor tnj 
cini k'QaJrte credat Im iiinvLni j 




■laeni by txut* rrofn ctw <&\t*t <^-k*» Etemnt. c 



Lmd r Xe* Orteiu. Xewwt, Me* 

Y«hX PkrbdetpauL Ked Ltkt. 
Mra.. uti Delmf c. CKw. 

ChfiloD fa it a t aaappl the idea >A 

tOfrwnt Mvorrati lo tin ifuoct f" 



OH MQMHtrr " U*j CdUrfC 

nni Pretri«E WiQuni L tumji 

T«V tUltUHOCa* fli rUhBuor^ *i U 

CDordBHU 'h* wvrta te ti ptf' 
Evrmcd by Ehr mHaflrni*. Tht Itttl 
□a lAr, m. CrrK ff^rj, plug lo Mf 
urnS3r*tftndJ.lilcEr,T!.rnLjf_i n 
KUlf U 'bJUl't OnUncJt -rcjnir . 

mi ie camEM md —B tctVolj, 
rciH*i[ii| pLiairetJidi tnH aikrnt 
rrafci. md tvief aif. 
Thr nthrr (roup, Suranrr L" jrf i. ■■mn* will be 



*i'J be leiponubte lor ^rovpi of 
Inn whfufa HMt iHtdk Knot* -<H- 
lUVlnrr* Thr TUHgnf; ■-.:.-.'": int3 
IrJcD rrhbnf ind itUEfi v<Jii Eg jn| 
i^HHUCE COftrtiUaHEf KrviiE prr^ccf* 

aR[h ynHnrcE children. 

The L'nmrvET « MurLurJ *jli 
iwu-ord. f&iH.OrjD <o jdnwiaun 
the proarun. In ■ddiDaa. the Co+- 
^fC l^rH rarnpu* hi* CriJ<lhihefa t 
Jl'SflOQ IpnT'irrar ifll*Urlhip ^\ m 
■nil be jwnded ro om d :hr ,Ji 
lEudefici jc the end of (he lununrr 

■ f f Kl Swefuon. Lie — If r ! 
brccur. uid !hn <«tb EbcHiph Ehe 
Rimmr r frown »ni net iw ifiiBY 
fimguncrd yntj wtJctmt. h*r »1- 
!i0r m* »lfrrfT rrmvrd ibm c rttrn 
nrtl >-r -i-\ Ehr F*w- 
anided iri-yif ...->(*■ 



rn« iirfr-i-s. iremirri — ■ ■: J m 

nppi ^IBol. hLjh i(Jiqgl i^rUEMUEi. 

ind yeuuf Mhilu wiEb iw ptevfliH 

■-:!'" I -rV, M JliefUlIl| ' ■! -ur Spr- 

luI itEenDoa mil be put ecj iitnti' 
.,"H ttu4emi Jiom wied ae n waat 

jnd CHIRK taKkenitfldl. 

"■^V nil lnolt il rlVM 3f r'XHB |Cf> 

.■ri ia [Enrrrv « •ndenbip 4ereK»- 
■nrr.f, "he rjnd of onmintrT iron 
Hkt fijir dgnr itradr uid hn ce- 
■punuoar the* ire. itauE l.rirt «Ml 
se j n-al nfi.'Swnwnavl, 

The jcxjltfK 'rr mbntPOBj a 
Mdcdrt benadr lV cthju.!«; ] ,500 
rrfiufrfs and yn&t *bkt bn 

tCEHl r JW COitmTr «E» ana Slrtr 

ip«e (fi the 5«Muier of. S*rncs ttt 



wup irarfjti 4i QiMarmt in June. 

il Me end of the Kramer, [he pu ■ 
ixiPHHi ire lo CHrrcnc F« j "bub- 
nui' mrh r>«riem £ Lntcn so Ehai be 
>:jb ftcitf 'hctr ihfMffMi eci aeaunf t 
Uf irr " ji "-■oil ict 



Mrr- wru KWlf Miffs 



SI'NIUl r , MrVI^WV J* J5VI 



Pentagon Agrees to Delay a Reactor Test in Space 



n> 'i-iiv.oiin '.urhiin. 
I'l'iiinpiin t4ifir^lh. t*spnr#Uiin Ha 

L 1 1 1 1 1 [i 1. 1 r r 1 1 -. hy H5l ronniripl fi. I| .|vr 
.H-iml inrlrbf (ncal Mfijil mi mtimll^ 
.iiiv i iniUMirm^^mrJKPy NttH airmk- 
■ii <r,,. mr (Ml i» nsrNi llv pVhr 
wi mil f prtrt c. inn r«la i imr tn n w-\\ ihc 
ili.mi"* flint IN" lr*( miljlil prcVurr 
i. nli iii<.i. eh.nl rnmlrl i»u rtrrc wilh » 
ir'aiiPirriir nl mb^-p v.nmiv 

ltl" f r|fr i^tfai] W«i rrnthcii (,1M wci4 
a'li-1 u (TiiTinm wilh nil nrfafi flic (■■.. mn- 
^Mafl ptanrurs and <ulerKiSlt r.iiTiiftiif 
wprhj ihr Rii^lan mack TnfWi 3 br li*»f 
tw-atim ptlntiArd fnr uv in llj" JlSfj 

rn-1 r r-aja., lrT i^n1 Itn- rpir-nu t.^i i- 

ppftl nl | h^ niih.njry'i plan in nivr^i4- 
f.ir. nr« frt 1iimi|< .e, 1*5 l»r (trrkpr n1 lltB. 
f la-a. F i nil v tor mim If ertftft^ nionilorr; 
1" -p,HT /nt) Pnf FtirHt-rllMnnri" prnfui] 
iai-m ^v«<rrin» 

Ihr .-.i-iinn TflitrrJ hr/pc* -tfi jh]I vhdea 
fin an .inn- .-itijr vritpiiir-rpr nf ihf i"i^iie 
bn'Hffll aflfiaHHIian *nd nfliinila of 
ihr Braffglc l>l<-nv IniiralivF Ortflft- 
Ir-.-lE^m. [br- ir.'iii.i'.':il- fl te l na MtS 
wjMrli ntmiif rhr Urfrnie ^Vparlmcni 
cnpiininiilv raFletf "Slar W*rn." 

'.Vc nig , immHIcd [o mjihinf Ban 
ihr tU| dnei mn InECrfCrF wiih .Tiry 
aHrrviaimy mp^inn,'" -uiHf M.ij FrcJrr- 
Ifli A T.pranlirw, an Army EHTirnUKi 
frho mmm/gi tlw \part pa itf pru- 
(tr.Tin frw ihe nip^^Jr pJelpav iay-p>ry 
Mii|or I .'piflprrlno rniidr <ha* rhrnmrni nfi 
n IrJrjtfiitnc irirrrview rriuriiljy ofipt- 

.1 Itr- JtH*i'H1!(, ft| lh " 

^ihtAi«lBfcaa 



Roektl Purchase Delayed 

irirtil it mgie 'I mirJi ^lupjy of pu, 

r-nti.it prohfemv can be emmplr'iryt, 
itlhaM) hythr iiibddknl ilte- y^nr. thr 
PirtpiM will not VHIf* rtlt a«v ^ | ir-- tin 



nir*^uifi rtlmm -PT fcltfi flnv ■TrmTrnrii In 
buy ihc ■ '■ ■ '-:■■■■■ i,nniiiiiv> und 
I Mf rnchc'i w a* in lv nun fijiwrf iw-^J 
iihi'I'i lp"in in A nip' rir-,1 n i.Trnrrm 
ttiHc <Lnh ■ppmnntflntiln iirc mndr t Jl 

IM«|||J lif iliurr i"JIpr-tl^(vc in ali'TI" H*P 

Akh-cV rfl Ii a i id p|ii- i > . i - 1 1 i Mslore- nr 

rlnmnnlr ihr p I?* ul r.idi.tlNM tflifffer 
fpNi L fm virrllilpn stlnJypru; tlw unJ- 

^"■"['pi r\rrcr(.cii)il. ,i '^pnni re-^nrch 
aniiljnl mi Ihr I -'r-dcral nut ul AEn^nran 
SrltWJftR, & timiunmii \n h$ ti-d jttrxtp 
Ih.n hftt n[H"iM^l the- ttijir F*nwd mm 
Mr ilrh-iT^f (Jatifltm ■said the torn: nT 
Ihr nH-rltriR iU^fMcJ Ih.t Ihr Penlji- 
pTini "H hipihh lo .tr l UiTi fTMn1 h iEf Uif ns 



Rariiatiort could 
upset studies 
of the stars. 



* 10 one Hi I ■ or j nol her," 

Or l>m Q. Lamb, nn jsHuptiysnriFH 
el Hit HnivcTntEy of tldc.t^n. said ht 
nd ..lh- r . if li i \ whu had rni'.i."l 
dhji-fiinn 1 ! rthihr irarHir if-H h.td rumr 
ewfly I'rirnt the meeting fre||p>cj thai 

lilllMii-.- '.-lini.th- 'ihi w.iii! Ii> 'In IbC 
*f} » 

h*, 'ii.iii nup'i o! Ihr Amcricjin .Mi i n 

iHUPnkral Society'* hpjth cn^pfiy riftfrft 

lyjics drvijipon, t>r. I nrrtb pained tfw 

Itm (pnl)ln irfpjit-rdwii 10 ihr- pntyaptttd 
FHKtor IC»I nl« wrr-k* afn He rtLctl 
srlnillfic 'iijuifi .ind Ihr eHporleTHT 

* 1 1 h i" .» i in-> RusFrinn '-I'l' •■ iMimc, in 
*mniiw Ihal PJHJUrprrp wmikJ im-jf 



ftrimii dl^HifhrnKriFi tn ihr vj-n^lhrT- 
1nMTiii-na-nm; irf titih iplelhlrv n*, j 1 1<- 
Amrila'tm t i"rn|WcnL jfJiminn i jy tfvu-i 
vai or y. ihr Ocrm in Hflunt X-ray nlwi ■ 
vnl r*r y. Un* Rus^nti X-ra y amJ pn mrrtn 
my rr.il' i t«{ajntj tlimJ rnnnv mitrrn 
MlltherOrbpl Nufp^Trd 

In i.tf;mpt Ifrtrtr oIjJ«ci ttiPH. ihp ^n- 
I r run uipc i •- rinphaFrtrrd Ihnl itify dnl 
rmi HvtudaarRy PppoM IrV missmn htil 
rather #nr I'lMiirrnrrl ahmit thr T.nl 
urc tn take mm rurmtnl flt |HP<ii;ihfy 
HUvfr^r rf/etit on aUrwmimy (fwy 
■■■,■>"'•! I full Uriah a Hivrf powerful 
rmrhi'l, Ihr Initial JilltEudr »f the rear 
Enr'9 in hM could he raised In 3,7lH miira, 
Irnm Ihr 1.000 milt* IW* plrtnorrj M 
ihr kittft ip r hn n rAiflJH lun imrrfrrritLr 
*-dHj|il Ip** (,'ipertnilly *l rnnpt ihtfliiPUiVi 
rtierj. *pipiJ 

Al a Liinlrrmpp mt *ontr nurlrai 
fHiwrr in Alhinjin h^h-. MM H |*n wprk 1 - 

IIH/f h rii.tH .1 1 v i.fri' i.iH unci nnr:l>-AJ rn|ti 

n«ii imitated ifwy wcr* *iiiin(,in 

iJiKuH"; Ihr issue and perhaps Cfeii' 
modify rHir mnshin The cmfercrurf' 

adopted: a , ■ .!m Urn "nucle.ir 

ei'hnotrtgy ihrruld Ijc UlH -n ft nunnrt 
W ihai Inlrrfrrmcr wllh Spare ■u-prfiri- 
ob}enlvC7i Li minlmiwd" The reMsltJ. 
llrjn also .";.TtrJ that an nrrrrriaNr inlii- 
Hon lo ih*- rproWfm <tttn "efearly 
achlrvoblr " 

Rtrssian p -m h ,M • i'hiht- r •■ ii-r^ii" to 
rrajiflun* |lw VaetltiJli <r>al fhf rr>4clor 
fUiPlif In- 1 ttraikJ drill I M rtrifthtwn , frhry 
have ■:■!,] twci Iril reacinr^ in Ihr 
American miliary and "ipor* m *fll al 
fra*t roue mfpfr. ihos \m\wt. sorffy 
' ha/d currency fur Ihr Husy1;m 

|rtD., Q mjr 

i but M.ijur Iriiainllni] uiwf I1r I Jnili 
rumd lhal a| ihcr mf-eimfi ln»i *re* n 

iNhc-umf rlrar ihni tmirr i^fwnrrll H 



Uranium In Space 

SOfTpt] sfTnenliaEFa Ibap Ihai 
rarJislHrfl From n (OBl uvne; Iho 
f lusiflpan-mado Topoz PSpOC* 
pi.;li-|i.i ivillf.iitit.iminaLe 
aF.Lronorrucci I nt^unj-ji ion s 
Onply the foadw m a-Town. noi 
lh? apMSqrntl 



p*ittQ»ce»nlBlriJlng 
. onri ch pd urinJurTi 
dUiFPda fiHrT 




rr^upied III Elrlrrmlnr If Ihtrr ts rra^rni 
for rimrein Jitpcuf radiation jiurj, if 
rlprre », Imp* rhr- encfciaNin enuld he 
Ijrrifriii.tTj iTnm trtu*tn(i harm. 

M prrfin renins for Ihe numtan rr- 
m ippie by mid- *.u m mer, II in i>r,h i m HI be 
pcwmhle In Eaunch itte fir?l \?u mission 
in Infe 1445 ur early I99S 



fj 



JUNE 14, 1993 



fceJ 



CLIPS ISSUE 



ABC-TV's "Nightline" carried interviews with College Park students as part of 
a program on the effect of national fiscal policies on today's youth. The pro- 
gram aired on February It. 



THE S UN 



FRIDAV 
MAY 21. 1983 



DELMARVA FARMER MAY 4, 1993 



UMhigh 
in degrees 
to blacks 

College Park 

ranks 4th among 
'white' campuses 



By Thomas W. Waldroo 



i continues to 

tatca than do most 

pTTdcffnlna.nl I v white colleges 1CMI 
the country, aocurdtng to a Study f- 
leased yesterday. 

Codleoe Park awarded 710 barht- 
lor'ji degrees id black aludenta in 
1990 — the fourth highnt number 
among all predocnmaritly while col- 
leges naElnnaJly. atCATdlrig to Ehr 
funvy by Bfoxk farae* In Higher 
Education magazine. 

The nirmbers reflect: the test yew 
for which complete recorda were 
available radon wide. 



U. .of Md. ag alumni hand out honors at banquet 



Overall, predominantly white 
ssdiotaa are doing a 'much better Job' 
npcnilUng black iluderi ta, laid Wll- 
I ut m C Ok. mamgfrkg editor of the 
rmgartiK 1 . TJue overall they fall short 
In graduating them and retaining 
nten*" 

At College Park, foe example, 
blacks made up about ID percent of 
the si oderi t enrol I ment In ] 09Q. but 
accdimtal for only 6 J percent of the 
ftreduales- 

Two ether mostly white Maryland 
schools- also graduated large mini- 
hers of black students, thr survey 
showed. University College, the 
stale's TOfitlrrulnfl education college 
at College Park, graduated 504 black 
students — ranking It 10th In the 
nation Towson State University, 
with 338 black graduates, ranked 
number 37. 

Overall, the lop 14 producers "f 
black graduates were historically 
htncJt collegea. Ehe survey found. 

Morgan Slate University, wiih 
796 Hack, graduates, ranked So. 1 3 
on I he 1 1*1 Off hlFi[orU-al]v hlurk rn|- 
teges. On that list. Bowie Slate Cm- 
verstty ranked Mo. 40 and Coppin 
State College ranked No. 42. 

Al the graduate level. College 
Park awarded the second highest 
number of PhD* to blacks of any 
university in Ihe country, trailing on- 
ly ClfldK Atknla University, accord- 
ing lo The survey. 



Slecn G. Weslcrbcrg was given 
ilic Meriionnus Service to Agricul- 
lurc/ await) al [he Uaty-eJailyai Mm>- 
UuiiQiiicicPitfk ag jluiiitu reunion 
and n wards d r, rui cr held i n Col urn bra* 

M-ir. I| lO 

Wester beTg ti-el|>cd csuhtish ihe 
Maryland AghculluTLiI Euticit ion 
Fonndjiion and is regi.u'dcd as ihe 
Uip resource Tor Ihe Maryl.ind model 
for ag airrkuluiM, Me grew up in 
ll.ihirn. ■!-. < \i\mi\ . grjuUiilmg I rum 
MiDomigli High ScliiKil in 1954, 

Ik yfddnaied front Ihe University 
of Maryland in IftSS wtitiauagedu- 
calion degree. 

He worked at Slierwood Feed Mill 
untd he reiurtied toiheulassrut'iu in 
thu early 1970s. Hecnnentty scrvci 
as ag dep.ttlntenl Lluirnian ai I fate 
ford J unit.)i- Senior J Sigh School 

Weslerberg and his wile r Naitey, 
\\:--- in Ramfallslovvii. 

Oilier awards presented a I the din- 
ner included ihe Excellence in Ex- 
tant ion Frog ranis aw ard to Dr. J ames 
Hanson: Hxeellence in Research. Dt. 
Richard Just; Excellence in ErtsttiaC- 
lion h Dr, Richard A hems; outstand- 
ing senior. Tracy Heamc and Wil- 



liam "F-Vk'" H :n !!■,.■;, 

Hanson, ft University of Maryland 
agronomy and ag and resource ceo 
noniics gradualc. works as farm 
managemenl specialist al the 
university's research farm in Upper 
Marlboro. Me was uistrumefiial in 
throe Maryland Extension projects: 
the Southern Maryland Regional 
Fanciers' Markel.Mid-AlliUilic Pro- 
duce Ptojccl and Ihe PtoJilahle Agri- 
LultureandC'lc;ui Environment Prti- 
gram {PACE}. 

Jiisl is an acelaitned researcher in 
4% and resource economics- He 
earned his Unciofaic ai ihe Univer- 
sity of California Bert) FREDERICK POST MAY 

Alter ns has been hi H 
Of Maryland since I 1 , 
nutrition courses, F Fe w 
Scholar in Kenya in ih 

Heam is an anmiiil & 
from EUckKt, Md. All 
she will enroll al ihcfv 
ginia Regional CoHej 
nary Medicine. 

Kainsey is a golf eo 
men! major al the In- 
plied Agncullure. He 
Camp Hill, Pa. 




7 ( 1993 






■ THF PRINCE GEORGE' 5 JOURNAL TUESDAY. MAY 35, 1B<),5 



UM doing good job of graduating blacks 




Tin- 1 In iVjj ^ey iif *l4r yUii!l iiL i,'i± 
Jul y Piu , | j tay t nil- L>r i hr 1 >o>i recri™ 

■ i i-i .mIh.! ■ bLu'k.- mf iuiy pa a ifa ml- 

u.-i-ij.- whin' itihh't'fMEy biiw '<."■'!■ 
iuccurciiug [<i ji recanl "'■ ;■!,-■•■'■ "■■■ 
.■ituciy. 

Th* uiuversily awnrdiKl 7 10 bactv- 
aioVa] d e gm fi io bfatHt *UhdpnEs m 

Ul'.tD. Ih*- friuttb'biKlii^S uumhwr 
anning all pred^mi rkiinily white rat 
lei;ea i..ii.u..ii'.v tctgrdHtui m the 
itarvc| by Mtuvk Isbuea hi Higher 
Kduoalioit inu^aaine. IDtfll was [lie 
last ye*r fi»r wlikh euili|ilete reeurda. 
w^re as^iblile 

Marytulid iraiLtd only Si irill w-rn II- 
ttntdsi University at Carhnndale; 
K-.iLili.T-. Hitiver^iiy ai N*w :!!;-!■-, 
wi»:k r N A ; ami Ibe Iliuvifr^iLj of 
Stutli Cun.lirm ut (Vilouilna, lhe»ur- 
VaJ fuund. 



mi raifii umil t» be 
-■t|Jy while in ti- 




■i.lWilEuiiif 



rccenl 
bun 

Culle 

atody 

nulcteg 
PmirJr 
leges Kruaatfw nmtxy i 

tFLure. 

' The tttttocr is b* ill i h rt us Lurge ^s 
we w uiil'l Ilk* in* sw b^Nlmwarirtt, 1 ' 
Xirwan said "Hnl il i^rl:tanly | rn i- 
vldvti ei»M mrjigtmci it fi>r mur |»it^li- 
I nR mi itfarl nith wh.il we're * I* n 1 1 i! 

PrrdiimlRunOy while ■. '" ate 



■i : ■■ "liinrh 1 1. mi i jcih" -.- -. -'i.i: 

hl.ii k stULhiiLt. hliiO Wilh.iiii e: Iui 
managing edllur nf Hie uuigaainei. 
"Ihn mtrafl ib'/y fall Amn. bg9wJb> 

iijn-l-ilisui^l!«iii ' 

' I'utk. tur exattLUlt, 

in |h r . i-r.r i if 

<m, llllE 



s %j 



/#3^ 



rp f/o, 



'^■. 



ii -,»■.. OM/w * *d- 

UJtLLTir>^1 h '''e g'! 

I Ihh In ii ■ nalti.. ntle 

Uinvrmhy, with ;l:iiHi,„ adu 

.: , . I,.:.!..-! . : 

th^nill. Ut* 1 Kit* 14 un-inceis ul 



hlaik ■: .ii -s ■:■ ■ •■■■■ i ■ I ■ i ■- ' - ■ r i ■ - . ■ 1 1 -_ 
blat'k 1 1 -Isi-o--. ili^jturvi-y ftiund 

Moroni Stale llnlviT^hv in Hilll- 
mi>re. with Tt>li lilaik Rriiduales, 
ranki'd 1 1 llh i m da- Jim Lif lii-.li irii .dly 
black rulk'gLii Itmif Siali 1 1 Inivt^rNi- 
iy was 40ih and i'i*|tnin Siuu- Cat- 
Irtijft, aJcaa iEt tafllttuuRt, ranked 4 i ad 

At the gradual!- k-M'l, Marylaihd ul 
Vh t|k mi- I'^irk nvi-.nilt'd thf aacvKflV 
hlghi-hl uuriiliL-r itf di»rli»raU's Un 
bbjcJftp inl' any uiuv^ppLCy in ihe I'tiUO' 
Iry, ii.,i"i.i: Avtfiy Marie AiLjIfIb Ullt- 

vi'rsiiy aoran f 1 1 at 1 1 1 ihv ttna&ef 

tin' HLtjHjin-r raf U h Li'ks grudajihig 
fratn i ". illfEjL- r^ik ih ■.!-•!'. a futtc- 
iltMhof Hw arca"» Lkini'iUvjiliirT. Tin.' 
umvi-rMly hara+trfHir brfBenl n. the 
mitun, .mil Mjry^iml has Ihr na- 
Im « is M-vfrilli Lnj^n"J j*?u t'iiljjii- ul 
LiLii'lih. 21 !i thwrill pLL'i'urchMi! |u 
ihi-HiMnM.s t>iiDU« 



THE dL'M - Tuesday, -Hay 13, 1993 



Chung, Rather to anchor CBS News 



Network denies 
aiming at ratings 



By David Zur&wik 

TeJrrtatan OrftJC 

Connie Chung will lain Dan 
RAtrieT as co-ancnac of CBS H eve- 
ning newt starting June 1. the 
network announced yestcrday. 

The debut of The CSS Evening 
New* With Don Rather and Con- 
rue Ctiungf will make Ma. Chung, 
46. only the second woman to an- 
chor > network > nightly newacaM. 
Barbara Waltera co-anchored with 
Harry fttawnef at ABC New* from 
1876*0 1*78. 

CBS News PreakJenl trie Oher 
tJenied the move was a ratings ma- 
neuvtr. Jiowever. CSS Newa is last 
among Ihe three networks In at- 
tracting young viewers and female 
viewers. Overall, The CBS Eve- 
ning Newa With Dan Rather" cur- 
rently ranks No. 2, according to 
A. C Nielsen ratinasi for the year. 

With an 8.3 rating. It to a dis- 
tant KCand to "ABC World Newa 
Tottfghl With Peter Jtnntnga," 




Dan Rather and Connie Chung 
■nswer questions in New York. 

which earns a 9.6 rating {each rat- 
ings point equals 921.000 TV 
homes). Oaring in on CBS Is "NBC 
Nightly News With Tom BrOkaw." 
which cams an 8. 1 rating 



'We picked the beat available 
guy and the guy happened to be 
Connie." Mr. Obtr said vestenlay 
when Euk.ed If Ma Chung, a 1369 

dilate of the jJnjverafty ol !>*Ur\ - 
nd College oi JoumaHgm, w^?. 
Irked Drrakise. srie wna a wnman. 

When asked If she thqughi she 
had been picked because □! her 
gender. Ms. Chung said: I'm told 
the answer Is no." The netwctrk al- 
so announeed yesterday thai It wijl 
launch Mi. Chung's prime-time 
newsmagazine. "Eye to Eye With 
Connie Chung." In June, 

Mr. Rather, whose contract 
wKli E7BS News stipulated that hr 
anchor alone, said the decision to 
bring Ms. Chung aboard was a 
"coUeetlve" one and thai he was a 
full partner In die process. 

"I'm happy. I'm excited. And 
know this," Mr. Rather said, 'tins 
would not be happening if I dU not 
want it to happen.* 

Mr. Rather said he recently had 
negotiated a new eon tract with 
CSS News, which would keep him 
at (he network "Into the year 
2000." Part of that new deal in- 

S«CB8.7A H CoL ! 



THE WALL STRE'TT JOLTWrU. MUMMY. MAV 1!1. ElflJ 



ENVmONMIHT 



— : — i — i — ^r 



EPA Spending Is Off Target, Study Says 



By Jut Bailey 

And TrntmiT Nru, 1 1 

Sf^y Bwnu'im ••! Tut i#*u stn»#rH- j Haaw 

The EnY^rcnra rn Ul E^Ef cliofi Aecocr 
saendi just an at m budjrn on uk avail 
serloui poltuliori [tfOQlfrnJ white Uu resl 
eoei to deal with lower-na c«iiamina- 
tOTi. i siudy tieinr releaitd today run- 
dudei, 

Thtrepgn. by tbe Wuhinfton-bued 
CertErr tot Rcxnnrt Ftccnomics. >tt 



Setting Spending Priorrti 



•tied! imt •■ r 

■HkunHf 



m^am„ M ™ 



c \4, 






job ot u\-fi 

:i undtr pra 

pnontJei and a ^*" i t 












rsplicll Jlwt 
years try i laifel. 

that didn' 



-wSSS^u 









ttve 



it* 



' c ^* 



h-llaitm inftuilt budie -^■isfCJ''*, 
barrel. Eequlnai in 

Lhi|, while worOpwhtk t nO 
iiKBT lerHUI fl-nvhronnw. , a fjO 
report nuinialm. And l rasP* .-i *c- 
lunili have cwiEnbHj'Mt . jm ifeney'j 

met of sjwratinr (lulbuiEy by rrequentiy 
lllinf lawtuju that rrsull in rotirt nrden 
r>.if c me ilv EPA eo ipffid (fwftcy u entnte 
ipKUIc law 

Taeafencys Mrucnaai pitHartu leems 
LDillkeLy EO Ew Cnrreded any Unw Ston &y 
tiff OnkW .utminlslnlion. Thai could 
matp ii Eotifh to fulfill nmrMirii pnmiss 
'.I i vuUy i n [[.-! it 1 he EjovFrnmrnl s efforts 
En pnum me fnvirwMiwni. 

Simply boratmp «p#nclint on all frontf 
isn't in ijpikfl. The preikJenE's pcDDOied 
llsral ]«■ budiel actually tuU spcndHif iE 
(he EfA, while, tot tnitanre. tncrtauiur 
mjllHvi it The VntfrmU AironiuCin iiut 









****** 



Space juunmuiniuon. wane budiet a 
murhly EWtee Lhe 'lie of Ihe KPA'i. 

TTh Genenl ".rraunUJis Afeney noted 
last DenmbeT [hit white EAr SPA'* duties 
lncreaml ^twnrnltr" in neent yean, 
lis qperanni' hudgel. whrn adjuiied for 
intuilan, u ftuck at the am? level ai m 

1ST?. 

The aErlKry ItseLT fisi Lrled in rweui 
yean to set pnortttrt. unna; iti uubid^ 
Snrnee Adwiory Hoard io r.ink [ypei ut 
polltiuofl by risk io human heal I h nr chr 
rnvlmnmpnl Bui spending patlenu ore 
IHH? rh.ink'd trenuie Ml [he r icul I >■*> 

¥'v-\ needs M Lear ttp all the ■■■■.!■■ 

menial laws ind hmiw up wiih s reatnl 

' law iftal Addr«in Dtiltutanli nn 4 prlorin 



Area, business leaders have- formed an organization to help entrepreneurs. The ftraf mealing will he 
held 5 to 7 p,m r Tuesday, May 11 at the FSK Holiday Inn. From left ajrw Gai] Guyton of Morgaun- 
Keller ttic.f Carolyn Barranca of Barranea-OrTutl; Joe Welly of Mile* A Sio-ekb ridge, and Jock 
McShea of Me3hea & Co. 



Organization to help entrepreneurs 

McrrUI Lynch. 



In October IW5.. iocal bujuiEtsstnan 
Jim Merkel cgnvloced a iroup of 
business leaders tu discuss the pes- 
iitjilities ml! creating an greyaniration 
for f jHlermg entrepreneurihjp 

The objective would be to facul- 



Lynch 
A sieeJihf commlttsa whlcb 
includes Gail Guyton of Har'ao- 
Keller lne. h Joe WeJty of Mats k 
Stockbrldge d htiles Circo of Patapsca 
Design; Jock McSbei of McShea k 
tile, support and rfcogntze Co., Carolyn Barranca of Barranca 



entrepreneujsrup within the Freder- 
ick area. 

The initial phase of Ihe program 
have been supported by Dr Charles 
Keller, director m the Michael 
Dingman Center for 

Knlrffpr^neurshtp at the JjaUBUdX- 



Olfuti and Mr Merkel. af Merrd! 
Lycvch. is developing a framework 
lor lha organization. 

Mary Ann Gam, head of the Snull 
Business Development Center at 
Frederick CoEnmurUly Col Lege, and 
Donald B, Dale, direeiur of the 
Frederick County Economic and 



S*l Al.l Hi Sl^l-SS f '(tVSl;t,TAM 



WASHINGTON ^JSLN ESS JOURNAL 



QintDnomics: Still the entrepreneurs' best hope 



Thii ntofmna, on i«y way io ihe 
rtfTrce. I railed a vttn *urr =1 bumper 
slicker which read ^Don'l blamr me, J 
voted Tor Rudi " I ffinched 4t I won* 
lered Will iny conscience rt»0fl require 
me- to attach a sticker io my bumper am an 
apology lo rnv lelluw illivtrs: "I'm ro 
blame. I vrried forChnlon " 

Kor -ul-, did I cole Tor Hill I'lintDn. 
hal 1 worked acrtnnrly for hit eleciion. 
Hesi de^ belie •, inn m his staled ^urtwi 'h* 
America. I at| nlw convinced rhit he 
underwood Ihe im pod a nee oTthe^mcTjf- 
■ nt pi'*^i'i i- 1 1 iiipj n j .ine ^mall 1-< i : i n c< 
Io the nalton'i revival. His iwo nffdt- 
eesKiws. in my vicvt, did nut have this 
andersianding :m ' ynons; companrei 
wcrr largely ignored by Iheir rcspecEivc 
administrniions 

However, less than sis munlht after 
the election, 1 am beginning 1o have sec- 
ond ihoughis I am trill a firm believer in 
il* STfi«rjil rmn^in'f? "f ihe ^ 'titittin 
ptm: cmnng jobs vta iovesmvfni in 
rebuilding i □ fraHniclunr, reducing [lie 
costs of running government, and 
increasing ■ i ■.-• on a population which 
has grown to cupecl maximum public 
services wiEb minimum personal lacri- 
(let 

tin fortu nalely , wilhina framewurik To 
rttneb l subscribe. T ie« woie d>n|er 
*igns for young companies By Extrapo- 
lation, I see problems Tor the naliori 
because these companies; are the engine 
of economic growlh. having created 
ihousands of jobs in dw past Few years 
tdespiie ctegteci from cheit go^ernmenti 
whrlc large Firmi have eliminated sever- 
al million root 

The danger signs t see pertain to Pjvc 
specific areas uf ureal concern In young; 
companies These Fall under the head- 
ing! of investment issues, employee omJ 
management Inceolivcs. creation of 
enirylevel fobs, assistance lo 
entrepreneurs, uirf paperwork 

(ateslmeal It-soes; The Clinion 
iminihiratn'n u njihl on with il( 50 per- 
Crtii c^ptuln^jins hfeak on prolit made 
by investors who botd jhx-li in imall 



rirms ai lean ihtee yenr*. However, this 
break applies only to slock m (innv 
which have raised no more dian (JO mil- 
lion in capital. Ai il standi, ibis wrll be 
of greet help Io companies i n iheir early 
stage oT liTe. Sul 
compiames lend 10 
gobble up money 
when ibey bit iheiT 
hypergrowlh slalt. 




illinn. 

1 w ould tncrta» ihe lax break io 1 00 per- 
cent for investor* who hold slock for 
more ihin seven years, in order 1o 
encourage paiienee and investmenr m 
long-verm g/oMh. 

PertUipl * mote vexing problem in 
this category perl aim IO peisonal 
income las I am in favor of raising 
Income taxes. However, 1 do not a^rre 
with selecting. 4i • gftHlp, hig;h -income 
individuals Eo hear Ibis burden. I am OU4 
here io defend Hie M-h. bat 1 am con' 
cerned about joung companies It is a 
fact Ihn financiitiy successful 
enlrcpfTTVtnin ite smong ibe most pro- 
lific investors in olher new ventures. 
Known a* "a n pelv ' ihcv contlltuie the 
mosl likely {arid perhaps on ly) sourer oT 
cipiti! for seed- and lotrtup-slage com- 
paniet. 

If their lanes arc raised si gni licani I f, 
it is unlikely thai ihey will make up for a 
loss in disposable income by reducing 
iheir Ijfcdyles: ihey "nil simply reduce. 
or stop, investing in smell enterprises. 
This would he disastrous for companies 
which einnol get bank loans and which 
arc too ri iky for formal venture capital 
fundi. My suggestion* Raise taxes, bul 
spread the burden from mtddle c um up 
— eicEude only 1he pOOf 

Kmployre aad miui£.tmtnl Incrn- 
tlvea: Young cnenpaniei find it diffkull 



Io compete with established Firms fot 
key employees L*n salines Tbey lack 
money. Ihcrelone, ibe greatest linancial 
aEirariion of an rnnrr>reneuriil firm ii 
the possibility of ibannjt in its sacceai. 
It's known as "a piece of the art ion" and 
tt comes in the form of flock optkHU. 
Among the less puhl wired iLems in the 
("lintun plan ti ihe cons idem t too of a 
charge ro corporate earning! aa iocen- 
1ive Tiovk opOons This would dtscour- 
.i"..- companies from using ISOi. 
n'ldo k.! 
r^oposed cbanaa 
taxes Will 
opltonees 
nructure 
try -level positiaasr A 
Tocal pomi of Ihe C Mnion econoniFC pol- 
icy Is job gtowin. One of ihe major de- 
ments of this is ihe training ami 
retiainmt "i people However, mstng 
ihe minrmum wage talong wjili vuHimi 
olhcr payroll bunlens] will have ■ nega- 
tive effect Instead of binag, eqEry-level 
workers from ihe welfare rolls or from 
behind Ihe counter iL McDonald's, 
American companies will eooliOIK to 
rkr m out work to oversea* puntti where 
employees work for lower wages . 

Assistance re entrepreneurs: One of 
(he few programs lor small butmesKi 
which received ihe support or the past 
Republican adminturaiiooa was that of 
the Small Business Developmcni Cen- 
ter! tSBDCs}. Federal binds are pmvid- 
ed through the Smalt Basinet* 
AdminisrnlkiR lo the slates for the pur- 
pose of counseling and olher assistance 
to small bustnesKTS The states, in mm. 
pTOvidc marching funds and set up 
SBDCs, usually with the assistance of 
local uunersiiies 

The program has bad some problems, 
ihe ovon prevalent ooe being a ccmcen- 
(ration on mom-and-pop businesses al 
Ihe esoense of high-lech and manufac- 
lunng ttanups — taose cooypaniei 
wbkch stand Ihe best chance of creating 
thousands of jobs, tt is probabty for ihis 
reason that ibe Clinton admintsiralion 



NEWS 



Community Development Comma 
sion, also have helped io the 
development of the urga rural son 

Speeifk goals for the organization 
include initiating a mefitoring pro- 
gram, sponsoring informational 
tfiimijiri and creating a venture 
capital trust lund. 

Tha flnt semtnar will be held 5 lo 7 
p. tn. Tuesday, May II al the FSK 

Holiday Inn The topic will be 
Financing opportunities for entre- 
preneurs in 1993 For more ULforma- 
linn call Mr Merkel 6tt-i?C* 

APRIL 50. 199^ 

wants Eo kill ibe "iHlK' (Vu«7*ni Mm 
■u'ulJ he a !^'[ihk nn i.ikr The concept 
ut (he centers IF excellent and the ttmc- 
ilire is in place. Instead Lir closing doun 
Uic5l3tXkihePreilden1fhouldebanite 
Iheir emphaiiMo ibnse vr^jng oimpanre* 
which will be maj^r playeri in ■■■: eta> 
•llOO — high>lech and manulactunng 

Paperwork: Finally, lrl usaddces* j 
no-cost, no-brtrnet. issue -- paperwork 
Talk Eo any (ht t of a >ouug company 
andaakabom tnv her greaiest problem 1 
guarantee lhal in the 1op ihlee will be lire 
crushing paperwntk which ■• demanded 
by the government in order for the com- 
pany 10 comply wilh policies and regu- 
lations. Add io ihe volume of Lhe 
paperwork Lhe compleiuly of (he Ihrms 
All of this adds up to an incredible wavie 
of valuable executive time, wbkh would 
be bener jpent oo put mm g business It 
should not be impossible to Cuttsolidare 
all reauLalion* uhich alfeel small firmi 
under the S8A jnd ro make ibe forms 
less numerous jisJ less complei; 

Kavmg slated m.v concerns. I rrtuvi kjy 
thai I am still a believer in l7residenl 
Glimon There is no doubt in my mind 
lhal he wants lo help young, rmerging- 
gnowtfi companies and lias no iniention 
lo harm them L tm certain dial he mam- 
lams the- eonviciioo of Candidate Clin- 
ton: that entrepreneurial companies are 
America ' ■ nanttmm hjtune 

tJafoitunaiely, ihe Presidenl's tdvi- 
tot* — wbo, from my vantage point, 
appear Eo be policy wanks, lawyer*, and 
academics, rather than experienced 
businesspersons — arc providing htm 
wiih advice which could do freii harm 
to small companies and stymie the 
growth of new venlures It is not too lale 
to mterieci ibe thinking of ihe 
entrepreneurial community into the 
Clinton economic plan in order to make 
that plan reflect the PTTsidenrs lolly 
goals for ihe nation 

Charla O Hilttr ji d\ft\ tur *tf )hf 

DlMgfttiiH Cl'FfJer ftjr EntFTprfrvuniup 

at T*r Maryland JiLTtrvrr Si-hiwl, -Um* 

wtMrrr" "f fie '~jH9y MarTland 
' 'Entncprrttfttr of ttu Tear " .\-*atd for 
JlippeH rtj rUttrjtrrHrnrXkip 

May 17, IWJ THE HC'lasNTebrr 3 



President To Space Station: Cut The Fat Or Face The Axe 



basis." says u ire Smotanity, dinfEOF 
at l he renicr s »n iniomenial budeei -oriin- 
Eles project. 

Former EPA Lhlef William D HucHels 
haus ertioei thai scnLimanl He says rbJ 
agency would be beicer nil mtii .in um- 
brella law. 'vVrmr funaresj thoukl lu ^ 
give the asency a lot more nettbtlnv. md 
ihen exercise aversjghE.' ' he u ys. 

Ph rrtpunM. Mike Vindenberr, ,i ^r- 
n : :-r i<njrv jdviser 'ii ihe KPA. ^t'-s '■■■■ 
aernt y lavors all* ntlif dmerrissjunjtiv rft 
pnnn«« when IJwy n>»li tu:^ m-UW>rn*e. 
nut thatdutmrsois' j luhg 'ifirh t 
ao'pnKess. 

Heft rhan lair ISe hfA S 
fiAw rm >" i*iw i>em t-tim 



tit x i*i i l*ajia|aj)Bi 

I In- kfStCB -r d n.-ii f -, nt«m [ir^tKCl. 
w hivli upih'iwein it^nvKt lanaatH 
ik-*icr in rWt, *-i1l l*v owlnjdn 
vjntell.tiiL*i hj iTtHatusH umlew it 

V.un t titv,' U|] * lilt hi 1 J IV* tkMf" 

ilyn vtav it- . i- h i[i[i 1,-fii .ii.!- ikpkii 
nh-m i.i'M v tii h-Jt . * h i H ii ut in l'H i 
.ui. .-i ifc Njiut^wi a a w rtttiln aad 

■:,-■-! Ailntini>l^giii<n 

At iVbchfiiit Vtit Pte&tm Al 

f i'.n . .1 H'K- rilili-. i Jiimxj 1 1 ■■■!.-! 
lIljHxJ tn MjiulIiu^IU t'Llnuk- 
ul K'^lllU-Uf!y l*ir»iikin lluik-^ 
Ven. t> wivltne «nh Irx: f^i 

..-:■■■. (i ■ U . -i N Up I -| ■! HSBi ■-,.,. I- 1 I ;■ 

iJin.v rxhle^l l,-^i- U hi I W 

'...:,,. .,-.i,\ Vf htss***.eii4hftiiia i>< 
>rantb< oam -tfKaal <*# * (<■*" 

yi'Ji rxintl. Mjiiih^ in I'WJ Jinl 
k jdnip tip Hi t|Lll . L ffh« 1 - n 1 il flu 

iLdrnii hf \--i' lir dak?, .■!•■.!' v 

l-ll'i 1. n ,. ,|.,.uk h. .-:■ |<..n Bal 
hlJlihHi ik^C liFjTtkna rftxl ik-li'M 
Whjl\ U-i j niiinp l K-f I-. I h Jl lK' 

i-'-K -■' 'I.; -I ...,,,.. 1V : 

t'Eiiit.* .kIii"I=i---i 11 .!-»- 'in 

SICH *It ktaHOC -.I.ILhH kvj Ji,|H|Mri^ 



taaaf Iin * rruiuted uii»inn in Mdr^ 

di aa* adut'jied by prc^itmi jhI 

liijninrjjhufis Tlui mi^iuft Ir- 



Kr*tiMiildrf*i."Jnhit flir> 
tUaa, [»i'MikislnL M.Km<; "tHk-utfr 
juil dtraOM tfef ihi: tafiee <d ^-lirativ; 

.ni.i iLvhlkjkt),^ 1- I- . ■•■!.! <mh 

pseM ito M -■ i yi 

l>l -.II- -J Ihe *nLKr UfethLM H ill J*V 

(njinl^ fr kn „ mJw |mj nuitflluls 

... -i hie ■ '. -i- - ■■ i-.-u- Ji 1 -■■■?- ■■>■ 

-Jul -VnJ. iL-lLi lii'c Hit L-UUina^t^ 

-■it ilk' -41.nl- sLduw ji j ^.teniirk 

. 1 1 , ■ hi , ■•- ■ ■ 1 1 ■■ I -....- -.: Il ,- 1 1 - ; .- 

j; 1 1 mp <■[ |uhHiii> k Ufa * liieh vtcq 
nMiumina HtT*it*ime. t| UhluiV* 
|h'hfn^-t<t I .m l^remtn. ifwia 
□mo 1 ii Ihr Spkhe S^ n- m.^ |kut| ji 
ll.s Njii.-iuI I<!l wjil ti fiPUiHul. b ;L- 
i+isu | &r Mhvr Ermn itW I'jhmr 
Du IiiJiIiUh.- if fwhlt, ikh:j , itmi 
1 anlwrj lagadkjjl J K^Mry A lltntl, e* - 
rciatKe vi L e pn-.i -U-H 1 . 1 H ^ i- ■'- ' - 1 

li ^f nf 'klnlk-itK 

M A" A |^1 1 21 IlKVltllg liI ihli 

adsanMa [Mrn.1. irm- im-inJ^i . k-anl 

|4illl| I... . |,i!l Si... J I I i.I. I.;, : ■■! I k 
l^-.'f1'- -JJHMl.x1.lH | H ■ -i;i Ilk 




lt , fR:ri«.TLljllV(S *,Ihi 



■ I „ I I 



f'fi OH I'tE: NT PANELIST 
WT p*o*ioan( Qiarta* 
Veil was appoir^ou by 
1 "*• rV otjd li a Al i.li:-4! 






■lh>Ml|L|L|[| j^.^bll^m ut iLk'll 

il^lihi* ^Uli' F^Ltkil H* 1 - l4*thL 

ituii '-. j LL'-i fiiii k-m .11.1 awful 

-^IMY. Jjlimi It ar"** ftrfllp I.i 

tew| Ihwiw tU- b*i^i in thu tmL 
ii(nH"iJ) *hiil:Iv>Jj li.i.i,'fLH«l 



i-s.-bc-uiJ 



-,. I MV' ,.i 



I'TtKuhihji ljlL-i> Kvn Fh- 
up ihe NA3A itik-iica learn 
thai du). hj«n!.r 'ih, j ■ lv 
liiiq ji. had i-i 1he kraut * 
laaagaity HAHl. wUdkd ""fpQ 



Kct} unt*? ^*fylto*T^-£t the 






ba jiih BioHcati Shwmjin* 



se 



0rb >iine £2 

of th ^n s ;^'ys Pac i^ 

iH.Mum.p.ni.jiii. ■b.v _„. sc 'enr». • "BB tin,- S">a/ 
^,„^„, say s p ar . ™Bi it w, sti »ion Wa ' - *- 

•vmtmamm. 'Wof^ a "ea,«/,. Pirate wi . iu.u, 
hi™,j,.n.« ( ii . a '« to (j,_ . ■ "ite n, a „ - " e ad wi„ ** •■«« 
i>«mii»i*&«..««w ir. hw] C «'isf5 > , « prf} Wdfn 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3 



O 



u 



CLIPS ISSUE 



The opening of the first installment of the Spiro Agnew papers by the university 
libraries on March 8 (see print story, page 1) was covered by Baltimore TV sta- 
tions WJZ-TV and WMAR-TV, Washington TV stations WRC-TV and WTTG- 
TV, NewsChannel 8 and Prince George's Cable TV News. 



Boston Globe May 13, 1993 



Milwaukee Journal May 5, 1993 



What kidjs really mean when they keep asking why 

I 



By ttutwi F. Mdbt 
i iiWT Kim TiKU ■rrrHmiR 

Hjflrr you ever tail * eunver- 
Nation like: thin with your |trr- 
njb o i tort 

Vbtki- "Mom, wiry dft ear* 
- have wbecbv?" 

Parent, MjrfiUy: h We$L «o 
they fivn, pn," 

ChtH:"Whyr 

Parent, with enthusiasm: 
"Why Jo tlwy go? That's whnl 
rani iu ! i : i. f places." 

CNUr*Vtol rt 

Parent, *jlh If sa i-fi t hlttftaJnv 
"& peopfe ran |^ wber* "\ itWytt " . 



Chili* 
Firm 



( i>;M. 
Pin-nt, 



w*"^h*- 









statement that sham his apprwii- 
tum "Isn't the sky beautiful whrn 
hCa so brae?" 

■ "WtaC "when" a* "w totw " 
"Why* id one nf the find questions 
children form. perhaps brvause it's 
Iht? fftMWt t« viy But they use iL 
even when what (JHf want to know 
b *tal ar m, ht'n or where, according 
tn T.awtnri.. ■ [in>fVss.ir j1 the Uni- 
versity of Wtneunsin whose area of 
research in early cognitive develop- 
ment. He Oft """k* | W*P y™ J * 
child dislin*-.' l v h » r*- he words. 



ial hr is 



»V 














I fever a wo. ifW^ -- 



try parent |iali, 
Nut only do your* 






■Mna up -*h j»" b „ii 5 . . ~»>. ** . • - \S »" udl 

MM t«t they «b.*^ VC t\° '\"- Jr, t™ . « \J0 * , •wl'to 6, •<-. Iwll imh tk> mmL< imri Ihi 
to be » wOling to nipl {(& t\ OX" . . > „ op" *" Vft^ A it, *»/» flm*lopiiwnlal my 

"Trtiyj-mtheyut ^\83"' ^.fA^' nO^ 9 \a \0"* U ' « tttfol BefrpWl of the I ' ni 

Hi-rp.lhsn.ijwsl™® 1 * «lC*^' «A t**™ rt*^ t* 'f Manlnnd. "Tfiiii almott 

maliimry.iurthndmijliy^^ k gO ^ a^* A^ 

abnul nomrthinj? else en [ii ^f, 1 trtC ^ *0\.»^ » ,1J1 ^ 

pvfn when -why" 1*1^°. fll(T y,* a* pg*A- 

"PsTfnl* flnilil wye U*fm , W 1 ^ * -^ * hcd"*'k ftillrpe whii ?pe - 
whyi* i lot of fnBtnitiwi ami A" , ,plhr^ in [inMIct tlri'elcipmtinE. 



Dealing with the nonstop whys 



Mure stnitepes Tor putting an 
nd to pHrRm "vrhya* 1 : 
■ Turn the tablm on a rnlld 
m'f nuking the *amp i|UKti>rjn r»vrr 
1 over "Why dy ^ou think you 
1 r ^rmtr' Owe he pvp? yon an 



'^rfays wJrTkfv,'" she prrKniwH- 

* Rng?i(f your child in mlp-pLiy 
inn" *Ynu br Bw mnmmy and I'll be 
■he rhilrl who donsn'i umil t>i v^t':k 
llu 1 .»:it l^t." TVk- Darv thfrprj ^ 



■ It> OK to ijrnLtre your ^year- 
dd*s "whyn™ ifynu can Identify 
them .i- f^rt *^ a monnln-icuf t)ir 
rhikl i? engaged in in Tantwy i hi'. 

■ I Strait your child with a. uuk 



t*ftJr. itays Barnn - lilu- whi'ii it' it 
■iii i-- tn n:" In bed, \ff do I chore nr 
htimew-xirh. ,Slw offer* this rwpeinjw: 
"Ytm've been asking n loL of DjtM»- 
tfQnf tonight, tail MW It is bedfimc. 
V»m can ask me two rrtoir 'whys 1 ami 
then KSl Uith' Eu turn nut the light™ 

No matter bm [Lred or fhls 
p = ..■■ ■■! yciu art by a eerie? nf *S»'hw", 
Bariin ^nyn it'^ a rtiEytaJie to rut ofT 
your child'n question* hy nayiriK Ndi 
thin~?i H, "Thm> tnf^ugh! L, or "Ymir 
nprstiunFi arc drivinit me nuts!" 

"That semis a ternblo n- .-:-,.. >■ ' 
says SlnmfUi. *tt «.)'*■ ''You aren't a 
■good conuniinicautr. Htnu tryiiijr."' 
It also link... a. . ' ■'■! think that Sftk* 
Injr qKmtiafW ED R0| fl j(P!mJ ihinu l[» 
da. not a -ond *ay to ftnth--r infor- 
matinn. In thin v.i«rki tbnl's h disus- 
tnHin mef^uw to .M'i«l. SI mrniTi adds 

tnftrad. Ery tbew Mjategii^ tu 
piAC yuursclf a hir^k: 

■ Be hncK'St in a vmy ItalV it- 
P|ieftrul. "It'll hnpnrtanl to taA <pJ(* 
tionh. antl you're joking aume n>illy 
gimd nes, Ktftht nnu r . IhvUK^^ i 
tte*d to cnncentralo nn driving." 

* ('hangs? tln» NjlijecL "Yuu're 
asking ;d Mil the ^ky makw me 
think abmul Ihr day it Eumpd v> 



Police officials argue 
pro and con on gay officers 



By FRANK A. AUKOfER 



Aiihinntoa. IXT. — 1 .!■■■. d!B- 
an f-rom bi( city police drpan 
nicftti diugrecd W-tdnrtday on 
-wtHtflet homaiexuals divtiptcd oo- 
^raliom 

They " ***« the House 



s* 5 fe 



Los Angeles Times Apr 28, 1993 

OR. JOYCE BROTHERS 



Iwoit^-'v/VS ;jl ■' 
*aich ■Aheie l,. "3f / L 
officen wtcc gav n [ciL..- **3 Vp 
In ihc five years he v. a* 

chariL.'. he uid. his |noup was ihc 
most nroditctivc of any of the dc- 
partmcnE's 2 " pjaioom 

Currently, RibcFa Said, ihrcc Irs- 
biam hn^e risen to ibe rank of 
hcul man E a nd 1 3 pay^ and leshnru 
have become sericants' or inspec- 
tor?, m the deptnrnefi! Twelve 
have Ncn swarded medals uf val- 
or, lie aid. 

"They h;i-.c truly gained six re- 
ipntinftheirreUo'A'CinlcrrsBnd Ihc 
tmnmiimty, not because of ihcir 
■h-i il (lncntatton, but brL'ause of 
ihcir pirfchrrrianceL - Ribcra «id. 



Bui Edwaid Slreidmicr a Scat- 
tic notice sergeant and president or 
the Seattle Police Officers" Guild, 
■aid that [in three oeosr^ns be had 
liecn asked by female ofljt-cn to 
negotiate for separate k*kcr rooms 
K-tiniM' of unwanted advances 
I'mm lesbian memben ml the dc- 
paament 

"Ai li-.^i nne wui'-i.in has told 

-w thai she would feel mnce cum- 

"banging clothef in the 

J ^'°W '"' '"'- 

9$t '-• e It- '•". "i|lht 



*w$y~ ted m 



to 'er. 

Stftnv . partmetit 

did nni keep \*_. u*i wsual 

pterefence, and in ",m nod itt.TU.ii- 
ed olTia-rv by Ailvcriising in gay 
pubfirations and targeting homo- 
sexual groups at job fairs 

J "l bctievc ihc policy adopted by 
our li v .it leadership was bated sole- 
ly an the Iradilinnal liberal aeenda 
which guidr-s our rleclcd ofTinats." 
be %aid. 

Another w.iciL-ss, nhii has con- 
ducted fludifs of forcian military 
Torres, told the n'mmmec rbat 
[here had been ,i pc-wrai trend of 



Obs^sive Jealousy Is Deadly Poison to Love 
W 



gravel inn if they cntild only an - 
jvs-rr thf .|Ut*&k>n thai i* really 
l«*ing a^«f," itaym educaEJnrid 
jvycholnfrisi Jnpeph | jcwUm A 
prr*sf hrmkrV kl »-hy?" may bp: 

■ A rrueftttnn about safety, At 
tbw age and cognitive level, a 
chtk I thinks ittat *vwythinj; that 
moves bun life, according to Car- 
ol SeeTeklt, a profeswr of bumnn 
df vt'lo|Hiwnt at_tbe Urtivgrsi tv u£ 
Itarylan d wd wt^e upecialty i* e;ir- 
ly ebuji[bi«d dn-s-ch^jmcnL She 
aajrs, * "Why (fw the vacuum 
make noiwT" jdiyuld be bSBMat) 
ed b* 'I think I his is tJn i* ncirl 
I'm worrk'if ll"* pnng to hurt 
me " " A gorhl r^junsr might be, 

"Tbf r uh .l vacuum i» bud, 

im't if* But it wiml bunt you." 

Thihsi>ay,M*t2J,199.1 



"Iff a bulling wrd. an atton- 
tion-gettins worrlf Hgrcufl JinguL« 
Naomi S BaTi-r» h author of "Growing 
l 1 [i with Langiw-Fr: How Chihifpn 
\xtkm lo Tnlk" (AHdisnrHWtwdpyl 
What will malte paar rhikl nanny is. 
not neccwarilv tlk- lament tt( ym\r 
aiurwer hut Ubal you eontinue tu an 
■rA'pr at all. 

When a stTTfn of "whys" tn tx*- 
pnnirtg to fm*trale ynui Baron wig- 
gpsU turning your atwer into a 
eonverMtioo That way. ymi stay *n- 
gagpfl but defhxl the " , wbya;' , "Can 
have whpHs m> tht'V can go places. 
That maken me Ehink about trair* 
bpeHLine they hove wheels, loo. What 
else has wheels.™ 

While it i* only ihths mnally that 
vm mil lake n prrwhofikrV "why" 



important to gite just the right 
amount of information, not too little, 
not loo much. To do that, you need 
ii] know your ehikls knowUtlge baw. 
RefeAM says. Since that's cun.*innily 
cfianging. the bwt thing L" do ts wk 
"Nfhy" ynitrtelf- 

"Why do yiiu thinV I he wnlrr 
nimcf out of the fauestT 

"Beeau.s4» theres a man in Lht? 
.*tnk who lets it COOK out." 

Ktnx ynu hnw what yrPLtr ehlld p 
thinking. That helf* you rtnow what 
tn answer That's a good ioVj„ but 
it"-- nttt quilt right. Il enrm-s up oi]-.-r. 
from the baflemenl Want to fttr 



Thenrver we hear about 
Lave, we almcm atwayi 
hear about nvhjusy and 
often jEmui envy litre's ,i chance 
to t«l yow views irui ernripare 
Chrm tn those of »me expcrls: 

I. If a person w njffenng from a 
ht of jealousy, there's realty nrjth- 
mpr the individual can dn other 
than run la the nearest pdychia- 
tnst 

2 You can almost always break 
trie pattern of another person's 
jealousy by discussing the problem 
in a cool, rational way. 

1 Jealousy and rnv» aft both 
abnormal emotions, 

4. Obsessive )eaJaiisy often crp ■ 
Bin the problem itai the person ks 
atlempung Lo avoid. 

5. Jealousy t? sure proof of urue 
love. 

ft If i man u die macho type 
with oirt- fash icmed viewi About a 
woman'i role, he's less likely to be 
hraloua than a man who hold* more 
liberal views and at 1 1 1 1 x\r-n. 

Tl.F, WAiilllWTUN hrSl 



mg a jealous spouse nr Eover of the 
UTUlh. If the j* atomy Waa : a tally 
urauunal. you'd need ouLsidr help. 

1 FALSE. Feetingi of jealousy 
and envy are normal. We've all 
probably had moments in which 
we felt tinges of both these de- 
structive emotions. It is how we 
tandle them, why we get them and 
the degree with which we feel 
them thai determine whether 
ihey're wiilun the normal range 

'. TRUrl People who have a 
pattern of obsewive jealousy that 
emits without any real basis often 
lead their partner to be unfaithful, 
(n thhi sense, irrauonal jealousy 
can become a sell -fulfilling proph- 



THE SUN 



ecy 

&. FALSE. Jealousy springs from 
immaturity, a luck of trust and 
excessive dependency upon reas- 
surance from a partner. Far from 
being a proof of lave, yealousy a 
destructive to |Ove. 

6 FALSE, A. man is much more 
likely id be the jealous lype pf he 
adheres to ngid xexual stereotypes 
that alto* more sexual freedom to 
men than women, according tn 
Cre^ary White, psychology pro- 
fessor at the J 



7 FALSE. While's research 
found that a woman is mote likely 



lo be jealous l! the importance of 
her relationship far outweighs any 
other ispei-t of her it ft If a woman 
gains all her self-esteem from her 
man. she might he hrt trouble 
S. FALSE Narcissists are bast- 
cally insecure with a poor felf-Lm- 
>ge and low self-esteem, although 
they frequently seem to be the 
opposite. Because of their prob- 
lems, they lock: for constant reas- 
surance from then porinem and 
arc therefore more likely to be 
peaJous lovers, 

It you answered SBt of Lhe eight 
functions correctly, you're better 
informed than most on the mpie 



'"R1DAY. MAY 21. 1993 



The Crime Scene, in Miniature 




IT'S NEVER TOO LATE 



Dream is on track 
after 40-yeor deki\) 



COLLEGE rVUM - In 1563, 
Dotun Full" tnr* cudJj *h*l 
■hr "Mud in \\t* whrn ihr t* 1 
in j rtrihinTHSt n^linrffl !h*1 
(mm up Uttt br ■ 

AXhttJiflrt W* mam 
- 40 rrt« lit tr ru 
ItArHtaKk witrscki 
A™iti am in*. The ao-jimr-skl 
L _ jehr™bt#irt»k|Wid racrtmhtl " " 
f jf txkw* *ejT» in mefatfy 

iTMJuiliKl HiPRii ana but 
■• ',1, ;,i;-.'|.- ! ri!.-ri-»- 

kriaWaMi' 

tin. FuSrt »»■ "not 




TVfrr"»Ll"«"[ l fuj1 rf r--r " «H oumnhrs, bid «r ni-na, 
HI Ftdtn. ■ 4a.i™-*M pHy-nW I> Swwiti lrfdfti„. 

" "t Stand M Ik 'n"*p>n*lt4^ ("llUfru in Hlr The —.. 

vid turelupft* Ihrtf tttirft Uolwiitjr ^ li-ryla«t S^Vem t-r baidt *lth Uh qindkm. Tto* 

TJtrtehrnwmmlhwinrteon- <h»n«liw. I*"W ». IIMM W»rT- 

Lrtbuie rtf hb to In* Bvea anund to the need to pre**" again* Iht The 'm whal (« Hn Fulkr 

igrivlMiahelwl mu.'«ittUr Snowdrn. a pkwwr tnjah (omA u™ n Uw Uiavrratty rf HaryltiKJ L™ 

It FidferttU. 111 thr ItaRI fl* bUekl tn UK Ml- ftmWlli Ann n*mtiU M •rhml In PaSlmort. tfhni thr wJI 

■ hMwttrbSiHW- Bwfr«hl,ft t^V^nbrittmiLl 7 ™nrtn«w™k1nKta™rdbrr[p»l 

uh* ■jtarrt dent >*e« V ih>^ ve die hot el 1 (bund uy kd FrtdbT rhai I 

likr wflh prouOHrJTrwl +*rm Bust" «■ Bw wflrt nt |b™»- hS ■< 



andvmt b> 



In College Whodunit, Doll Homes Hold the Clues for Student Sleuths Philadelphia inquirer M ay 2, 1993 



r Say dead behind the 
mx Kore'i codnur h Hu 
■ Ifctod iptKHsW en the wtO 
bdM*dhhb TU ikni rmTla ■■■ 
aonrrhn hcvd had Stopped tadbng; 
grvnbig the nvesbarpton with SO 

anaafjaaajn tme of h» "**** 

Hur lhe char thai IMhl dte OM, 



wruch tied the evidence 1ofrth*t . ni 
thai the vmald-be mbbtr. who lav dead 
on the other aide of the eeunler , had a 

bullet wnamd n his back. 

Thai, DrmiigjitQni laid tater. wu 
the surest Rgn That the two men had 

died in «A *■ i.-h.i njfp of fun&e that 
akery Wfan *■ Ihc robber was 
cnaJrotg hit geiavay. The 
cooTjutrtce ^**e cJetk. itft 
derecirvta ««c luded. puDrd out bia 




pistol, ihtd lhe robber in the haek 
and waa ahol in the head by ■ 
thoifwi blast when the wounded 
robber fetaliated, 

the fuui akuthi wfao erKked |hw 
esse pojaewa neilher hadgn par guna L 
they are Mudenti worinof mi tnUeee 
degrees, AM the crane scene the? 
were cafled to mveslipte ta m i dot) 
botae , j oiwhfaol'iquare box thai 

store ahootntil n nanuture. 

Welcome to Crane Scene Catea. 
Profettor Trramii Maunrlki's unique 
fof entirt rodrae at [hc^kmQ^^of. 

TcMEnribodetecliv^ wnth. (uri 
Crullr*ef a Tra*eli wJta, the class ia a 
|.tlli|wiun neme in delectree work, 
orasdaaed la te»ca urtdergndoal* 
crimiDotofy Undents hurt to twatrt a 
rimr HHW foe evidence . 

Kmrvlb. lit, a ipry-ul jjttH wvlb 
the U.S. DepartnteoE ai Defenae and • 
former umverdty pobce officer at 
Coder Park, osed lhe dofl houses for 
the firw time bm semester. The 



Ton Primer, 21.ajca 
in crsiDBial juaUce sod r.cie nf the 
Kfnrmg drtr* Mm who sobrd: the 
o»venience tloce puok, **W the 
class pr ovidet liands-ofi ErawWg. 

The textbook ta drrkled up in[o drf- 
t IO.C*t I 



Cutting through confusion on the ozone 



lit Jtm Irhtjtn ~,,^,ti 

i^ffiBrt»t*n « Vt)7| 

A recent kpate ol oppartuily ctinfrklmg 
r- ;■■■■ n-. ,ii>, .-.il tho 4Htnne inycr has k-d 
it? -=i ifii- i i,m'ir;ti,r nNnii upc of Die 
mocT irnifirtnni gfobnl environmental 
fane* 

In mid-April, The Waihimtluti H(Bl |Wrt> 
Itsbvd. and IThc ItufHtrcr reprinted, o coTllto- 
vcr^iol nnnlysis nf Ifir ozone I'.-in ih.nt . M .| 
Ihr. "prfvhln'm npni'nrs lit ho w* h 1| on ibe wny 
lo <irdnTlfili " Ik'^usiMTiM Hi ihtt year 20410. Il 
Md. Uh- h >,*"»»» Iij^r — thni hniror*"!* eferU'M 
■ d ajraii'vpHrrir gns rho - |if4i1w ts; hintrh imm 
nlirnh 1 1 h| i.-q rudtattnii — ^tmiiid '-,mh Khiwty in 
gel lltlckcr ugoin 

Within a weefc, ttuwevor. n lenm nf 14 
si 1 1- mi six issued a report tliol hppoiired tn 
conlratdict Hint nnnlyals. Dccny in theoznnc 
Ifiycr. they said. Ii.-k) R-nchrd record levels 
wnrldwhic in late 1^2 mid early 199.1 - 2 
percent tn .1 percent gretittf than at any 
perltid since records were begun lo he kcpl 
in 107*. 
Wlini'-i suing BTil 
Knr i»nt ihmg. Itn-siiifiesnreniH ascnnlrn- 



£LE 'I.,,? M ■■!, ■ !!-!- 

"iild be ,Mn ■'■ iht ■■■ve n1 in i 
imriral I'niTl'^nl. ta 

lanMf 

-,f nandoilnpi r>it1 tin mm 

ni «nii pdrti i oji-J h( 



afifter* Ai a^obtid le^cl, howe^rr. 11 1i e&n r#" 
nni # EHilluiflnl ihsi ■ a Ihftai io hn-r^ eVtljQTt 
i-.i-niif-i and ;l b m nr,* hk io iri*";, riitjtt 11 



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N^nl. aa Inum* liriliti and tlihnaaoie nt L "';"t i T'tX* 
tvfl? and wbwt- c roj". In ib» rtrn"~- " itV"** 

ihK I'm Mihtii Rarlh **■ t t'lSTTt u 



ai 









ceo o if-r, 



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reduc 
: neaT 

. t>V w 



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«tveo 



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reenl In EIktocssb 

hnk dr^rl 

IMjao alB ot KUrr 

*n ThaihTjth u v U 



recaaHona hr liaeii 

ipEina iihd rnmmcrl 

s4plt <tWUld pu1 uh 

Tlhtj mir ^prndlnn 

:>.■■ ara In 

uliitrmbk- 

can dd-ifbli 

■ -nt i. r St i*n 



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iFh|t> „!r-; If ir.- 
Irrnirall It |-nln< 
■ a u r 

■jUvrcsOl N-iwH-n ih. ■bad" 
<>m irj ihv trin-iMd and Ihn 
mild In Ihr ilriHnr*CM' 1 
n Ulr rm1 estflUr IradP. I«C» 
li«.aiiiin ih»ni- In Mmjitj ■ 
vr ill I h H r ru j Hi, n *i-1 '-10^. 1 1 T 



9 tna6 e _, 



be ih) 
A esj^lAW sKinHaja n' • iSa f»und n -, :, 
^^-r 1o iSc nqital'T and a* yno Hnerem^ 
Hinr illt'nilrr, \t.nm ill rm, i\n m ninOliiaiinnp *m 
ihr Hjwtior ai nnnn n-- summer wimbj ■?,!•■<■ 
> ■■! ■ htftjnr r>Uv'.r nf I ■•: SI 
Q: Itaa damDttD Iron HV-ll rrtdmilnn Sreh 
dit UlTif htrd ' 

a. Vrs. Karmiknd C. Snllh, ■ srlenltH s1 Hie 
I ,, i <■ el -.11 r '■' f nllFnriil.i :il ;■.,>-, i-. Ut', r.; 
h*i ihuwr lhajl lhe i'»-hIi:, imri uf Hny "» 
■ i ■.■■ |iia! r n ..^,. a- pihyinr'sniinii Wrt* 



■ nt- aboji hittli 

»5 ^*rHt» and ihe 

, 1 \ *M v|«-ncy arc deir-1 

ftii^T^iitLU ««t»hcinuvp 

i trtfi XT® -relthM lb hi tanner 

QH^ mMC May l«2. ihc Canadian jrowrnmenl 

:«imi1 ■ iJnilt l.i^eriil f*if Ibe t*prCI»d 

I.- 1 ,':■■ *' ■-■ : J ■■!.-■- ii-. r! I'nj.i; , Hi---, and 



t>. at «- ibne tJ ber ihrcalt H* lhe taunt layer 1, 
*; Sura aelieafaaj jpt enhsi ri,uik.iiiljf jn.. 
prrtiifl 10 rm l Id ft^eis ii[ u 1 1 ■ sfsTi si reraf I dial 

iU IhrvuRSi 1 h. • ^1 r nHi-1 phcro They worry Uw 
rxbaiift Ciiold dJiasfe ihr npms larcr 

In hen ■: a ■■ ' -■ ■ :■ ihnl Htere is altlL ■ kri ibp" 
*.kft"islt dorTI snikmanit ■.hinti the ■ipi» 
p1ir>r StiJMi-inJ MiHer r a metfor-ihutn al 
Oft *>.Tln n.^l Orealik and .Mni'v-i'luiN tJ 
Willi lllwllaai 'NnKiO N Toll nj nrrirtWI" 



u 



JUNE 14 



19 9 3