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

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OUTLOOK 



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



OCTOBER 4, 1993 

VOLUME 8, NUMBER 5 



October 16 Homecoming Includes Pregame 
Tent Partv and More 



Alumni, faculty, staff and students 
are invited to attend the 4th Annual 
Homecoming Tent Party on Satur- 
day, Oct. 16, from 11 a.m. to 1:30 
p.m., on Denton Field (adjacent to Lot 
1), prior to the Maryland vs. Duke 
football game. High lights include: 

• An all-you-can eat buffet of hot 
dogs, barbecued chicken, salads and 
vegetarian dishes, nachos, sandwich- 
es and sodas (beer and wine available 
for$l). 

• A vintage car exhibit sponsored 
by the Chesapeake Antique Automo- 
bile Club. The university's Pride of 
Maryland II solar car will also be on 
display. 

• The Maryland State Balloon, free 
with admission ticket (weather and 
time permitting). 



• Entertainment by The Generics, 
The Treble Makers and Barry the 
Magician, who also performs mime 
and juggling acts. 

• Displays by and about colleges 
as well as university cultural and ath- 
letic programs. 

• A Maryland Book Exchange 
booth selling Maryland paraphernalia. 

Admission is $10 (before Oct. 8) or 
$12 at the door. Children under 12 
are free. 

In addition to the Tent Party, the 
traditional Homecoming Emeritus 
Club luncheon will take place on Fri- 
day, Oct. 15, at noon in the Greenbelt 
Marriott. All emeriti faculty and 
alumni who graduated in 1943 or ear- 
lier are invited to attend. 

Later that evening, the Class of 



1943 will hold its 50th 
reunion dinner at the 
Greenbelt Marriott, and 
the Class of 1933 will hold 
its 60th reunion dinner at 
the Center of Adult Educa- 
tion. 

At 9:30 a.m. on Satur- 
day, Oct. 16, the Class of 
'33 will bold a rededication cere 
mony for Testudo — a statue of the 
university's Terrapin mascot — in 
front of McKeldin Mall. Both the 
Classes of '33 and '43 will then join 
President and Mrs. Kirwan for 
brunch at their home. 

For more information about the 
Tent Party or reunion gatherings and 
activities, call Gretchen King at (800) 
336-8627 or (301) 405-4674. 



Homec^ 

(9j s 



CICDM Sponsors Conflict in the Post Cold War Era Seminar 



The Center for International 
Development and Conflict Manage- 
ment (CICDM) will host a day-long 
seminar, "Identity-driven Conflict in 
the Post Cold War Era," on Friday, 
Oct. 15, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the 
Stamp Student Union Atrium. 

The seminar will feature more 
than 20 leading scholars from the 
United States and abroad who will 
participate in four panel -discussion 
sessions on various conflict media- 
tion issues. 

In addition, Harvard University 
Professor Herbert Kelman, a noted 
authority on ethnic conflict, human 
rights violations and conflict media- 



tion, will present a keynote luncheon 
address entitled "National Self-deter- 
mination and Ethnic Cleansing: Pro- 
tecting Human Rights in Identity 
Conflicts." 

All four panel-discussions are 
open to the public as well as faculty, 



staff and students. Thereisa$10 
charge for the luncheon, which 
should be paid to CIDCM before Fri- 
day, Oct. 8. 

For more information on the day- 
long seminar or specific panel presen- 
tations, call John Whaley at 314-7703. 




Moving Up 

New Promotions for 1993... ...£* 

Humphrey Fellows 



Foreign Journalists Study 
Their Craft at College Park,. 

Calendar 

Convocation is Oct 5 



3 



.4 



New Emergency Phones Light Up the Night 



In Lot 1, at the south gate of Byrd 
Stadium, stands a tall pole with a 
blue light on top. "Emergency" is 
written in white letters down its side. 
It is the first of a series of new emer- 
gency phones being installed by the 
University of Maryland Police 
Department 

The new "Code Blue" phones are 
an improvement over the original 
style security phones on campus. 
They are topped by a strobe light and 
activated when the call is placed. 

The phones are hands-free: callers 
need only press a button to contact 
the police. A speakerphone device 
allows you to speak to the police. 
Also, the phones are set lower to the 
ground for wheelchair accessibility. 

The phones are going through a 
trial period to see how well they 
operate and how durable they are. If 
the results are favorable, more will 
likely be purchased. 

The "Code Blue" design was cho- 
sen for its high visibility and durabili- 
ty. An added advantage is that while 
the phones have the standard blue 
identifying light, they also illuminate 
the nearby area with a security light. 









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i 


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Officer John K. 
Cassady of the 
University Police 
demonstrates to stu- 
dents how the new 
"Code Blue" emer- 
gency phones 
operate, 



In addition to the placement of 
more "Code Blue" phones, the police 
are also in the process of placing six 
more of the original style phones 
around campus. 

— Heather Davis 



UNIVERSITY 



O F 



MARYLAND 



A T 



COLLEGE 



PARK 




Berlin to Present First "Celebrate Learning" Lecture 

Ira Berlin, acting dean for Undergraduate Studies and professor of history, will 
present a lecture, "Rethinking Freedom for the 21st Century/' on Wednesday, 
Oct. 6, at 7 p.m. in Room 1250 of the Zoology- Psychology Building. Berlin's lec- 
ture is the first in this year's "Celebrate Learning" series, which is sponsored 
hy the Division of Letters and Sciences. Sharon Harley, director of the Afro- 
American Studies Program, will deliver the spring lecture, probably in Febru- 
ary. For more information, call 324-8418. 



New Promotions for 1993 



AGRICULTURE 

Professor Emeritus: Filmore Bender 

(AREC); Dean Tuthill (AREC); John 

Vandersall (ANSC); Walter Williams 

(ANSC). 

Professor Ian Hardie (AREC); Mare 

Nerlove (AGRE); Donald Schlimme 

(HORT). 

Associate Professor: Douglas Carniel 

(VET); Frank Coale ( AGRO); Lars 

Olson (AREC);Stba Samal (VET). 

ARCHITECTURE 

Professor William Bechheofer; 
Robert Lindsay Vann. 
Associate Professor: Brian Kelly. 

ARTS AND HUMANITIES 

Professor Emeritus: Evelvn Garvey 
(MUSIC); Roy Johnson (MUSIC); 
Samuel Schoenbaum (ENGL). 
Professor: John Auchard (ENGL); 
Christopher Cherniak (PHIL); Sandra 
Messinger Cypess (SPAP); Judith 
Hallett (CLAS); Regina Harrison 
(SPAP); William Pressly (ARTH); 
Carol Robertson (MUSIC); Charles 
Russell (FRIT). 

Associate Professor: Lillian Dohertv 
(CLAS); Katie King WMST); Thomas 
Moser (ENGL); Robyn Muncy (HIST); 
Jose Maria Naharro-Calderon 
(SPAP); Jose Rabasa (SPAP); Peter 
VanEgmond (ENGL). 

BEHAVIORAL AND SOCIAL 
SCIENCES 

Professor Emeritus: Richard Claude 
(GVPT); Nancie Gonzalez (ANTH); 
C.T. Hsueh (GVPT); Murray Polakoff 
(ECON); Joseph Wiede! (GEOG). 
Professor: Guillermo Calvo (ECON); 
Peter Garber (ECON); Richard Guzzo 
(PSYC); Stephen Prince (GEOG); 
Tony Whitehead (ANTH). 
Associate Professor: Sandra Azar 
(PSYC); Peter Cramton (ECON); Joan 
Kahn (SOCI); Andrew Lyon (ECON); 
Carole Marks (SOCI); Alan Neustadtl 
(SOCI); Sally S. Simpson (CRIM); 
Charles Stangor (PSYC); Alaka Wali 
(ANTH). 




BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT 

Professor: Maryam Alavi (BMGT); 
James Bedingfield (ACCT); Curtis 
Grimm (BMGT); Alan Hevner 
(INFO); Martin Loeb (ACCT); 
William Mayer (BMGT). 
Associate Professor: Louiqua 
Rasehild (BMGT); Robert Windle 
(TBPP). 

COLLEGE OF LIBRARY AND 
INFORMATION SERVICES 

Professor: Ann Prentice. 

COMPUTER, MATHEMATICAL 
AND PHYSCIAL SCIENCES 

Professor Emeritus: David Fa Ik 
(FHYS); Richard Ferrell (PHYS); 
Jacob Goldhaber (MATH); Harry 
Holmgren (PHYS); James Hummel 
(MATH); Ellen Lehner (MATH); 
Gus Zorn (PHYS). 
Professor: Michael Boyle (MATH); 
Philip Candela (GEOL); Constantine 
Dafermos (MATH); Celso Grebogi 
(MATH); Manoussos Grillakis 
(MATH); Young Suh Kim (PHYS); 
Christopher Lobb (PHYS); John Mad- 
docks (MATH); James Reggia 
(CMSC); Richard Webb (PHYS), 
Associate Professor: Theodore Jacob - 
son (PHYS); Tzong-Yow Lee 
(MATH); Howard Milehberg (tPST); 
Lee Mundv (ASTR); Richard Walker 
(GEOG). 
Tenure: Marvin Leventhal (ASTR). 

EDUCATION 

Professor Emeritus: Louise Berman 
(EDHD); Elvvood Campbell (EDCI); 
Robert Carbone (ED PA); James Dud- 
ley (EDPA); Clayton Stunkard 
(EDMS). 

Professor: Mariam Jean Dreher 
(EDCI); Willis Hawley (EDPA). 
Associate Professor: James Byrnes 
(EDHD); Sharon Contey (EDPA); 
Ralph DeAyala (EDMS); Susan 
Komives (EDCP); Linda Valli (EDCI); 
Allen Wigfield (EDHD). 



Hearing and Speech Sciences instructor Jill 
Daniel works with David Pavluk, one of five 
preschool children enrolled in the depart- 
ment's Language-learning Early Advantage 
Program (LEAP). The program opened to the 
local community on Sept. 13 and includes four 
graduate speech language pathology students 
who diagnose and treat preschool children 
with language disorders. According to Daniel, 
LEAP has room for up to 12 children and is 
part of the department's ongoing research ini- 
tiatives to help train Hearing and Speech 
Sciences graduate students. Located in the 
LeFrak Hall, LEAP runs from 9 a.m. to noon, 
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. For more 
information, call 405-4228. 



ENGINEERING 

Professor Emeritus: Redfield Allen 
(MECH); Alfred Gessow (ENAE); 
Panes Ligomenides (ENEE); Clifford 
Sayre (ENME). 

Professor: Eyad Abed (ENEE); Bilal 
Ayyub (ENCE); Donald Barker 
(ENME); Kyu Yong Choi (ENCH); 
Nariman Farvardin (ENEE); Ping- 
Tong Ho (ENEE); Prakash Narayan 
(ENEE); David Schmidt (ENAE); 
Paul Schonfeld (ENCE). 
Associate Professor: Mark Austin 
(ENCE); Thomas Fuja (ENEE); Neil 
Goldsman (ENEE); Keith Harold 
(ENME); Wesley Lawson (ENEE); 
John Leishman (ENAE); Michael 
Mavrovouniotis (ENCH); Frederick 
Movvrer (ENFP); Adrian Papamar- 
cou (ENEE); Ugo Piomelli (ENME), 

HEALTH and HUMAN 
PERFORMANCE 

Professor: Joan Hult (KINS). 
Associate Professor: Vernon Bond 
(KINS); Graham Caldwell (K1NE); 
Reginald Fennell (HLED). 

L1FES SCIENCES 

Professor Emeritus: David Lockard 
(BOTN); Allen Steinhauer (ENTO). 
Professor: John Hellman (ENTO); 
Michael Ma (ENTO); Thomas Scott 
(ENTO); Devarajan Thirumalai 
(CHEM). 

Associate Professor: Spencer Benson 
(MICR); LinChao (ZOOL); Douglas 
Julin (CHEM); Richard Payne 
(ZOOL). 

PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

Professor: Daniel Fallon; Robert Nel- 
son; Peter Renter. 



OUTLOOK 



OUTLOOK is the weekly faculty staff newspaper serving 
the College Park campus community. 



Kathryn Costello 


Vice President far 




Institutional Advancement 


Roland King 


Director of Public Information 


Judith Bale 


Director of University Publications 


John Frft* 


Acting Editor 


Heather Davis 


Editorial Interns 


Stephen Sobek 




John T. Consalt 


Format Designer 


Kerstln A. Neteler 


Layout & Production 


At Danegger 


Photography 


Jennifer Grogan 


Production Interns 


Wendy Henderson 




Regan Sradet 




UM Printing 


Printer 



Letters to the editor, story suggestions, campus Infor- 
mation & calendar items are welcome. Please submit 
all material at least two weeks before the Monday of 
publication. Send It to Editor OUTLOOK. 2101 Turner 
Building, through campus mail or to University of 
Maryland, College Park. MD 20742, Our telephone 
number is (301) 405-4621. Electronic mail address is 
jfril2@urndacc.umd.edu. Fax number is (301) 314-9344. 



UMVHRSITY Ul : MARY1.AM 



LLECE l'AKK 



u 



OCTOBER 



1 9 9 



Proposals Needed for Maryland/Mexico Resource Center 

To promote participation in the University of Maryland System's 
Maryland /Mexico Resource Center, the university's International Exchange 
Agreements Committee is requesting proposals from faculty members and 
researchers that focus on Mexico. Proposals should include budgets. Grant 
recipients will be required to submit follow-up reports. The deadline for sub- 
mitting proposals is November 1. For proposal guidelines or more information, 
call Steven Selden at 405-3566. 




Dick Bosstick Named New Benefits Manager 



Dick Bosstick has a tough job. In 
addition to sorting through a myriad 
of state regulations on employee ben- 
efits, the new assistant director of 
benefits has to prepare for the impact 
of President Clinton's health care 
reforms. 

"Until it gets through Congress, 1 
think it's too early to tell what the 
final package will look like," says 
Bosstick, who arrived on campus on 
Sept. 7. "But it will keep us busy for a 
while." 

Indeed. 

Though he hasn't worked through 
all of the 279-page proposal on health 
reform, Bosstick is no stranger to the 
world of health insurance. Before 
coming to College Park, he was the 
coordinator of benefits for Fairfax 
County Public Schools, which has 
more than 1 9,001) employees. He's 



also been a claims and benefits man- 
ager for several insurance companies 
in Baltimore, and has special exper- 
tise in health insurance and long-term 
disability coverage. 

Bosstick will oversee the universi- 
ty's benefit programs, which include 
health insurance, the state retirement 
and pension system, the Teachers 
Insurance and Annuity Associa- 
tion/College Retirement Equities 
Fund (TIAA-CREF) optional /supple- 
mental retirement program, life 
insurance, long-term health care and 
tuition remission. 

One of Bosstick's goals is to 
increase the communication to 
employees about their benefit cover- 
age. He has arranged for a financial 
counselor from TIAA-CREF to come 
on campus twice a month to talk with 
employees about individual financial 



planning. The 
first visit is Oct 7. 

He also wants 
to address family 
benefits, such as 
day care, legal 
services and sick 
child care. 

"As the 
national focus on 
health care 
reform suggests, 
benefits are play- 
ing a much big- 
ger role in the employment picture," 
says Bosstick. "The more educated 
our employees are, the more intelli- 
gent they will be as consumers of 
health care." 

— John Fritz 




Dick Bosstick 



International Journalists Study at College of Journalism 



Khedidja Boudaba, a political jour- 
nalist from Algiers, Algeria, \vas sur- 
prised bv how much the students in 
her public affairs course knew about 
current international events. 

"I have always been told that 
American students don't pay atten- 
tion to other parts of the world," she 
said. "It was very interesting to hear 
what American students had to say." 

Boudaba is one of 17 international 
journalists participating in the Hubert 
H. Humphrey Fellowship Program in 
Journalism and Communications, 
which is an academic development 
program that brings professionals 
from around the world to the United 
States for a year of study and work 
experience in their field. 

Since its beginning in 1979, over 
1,600 fellows from 121 countries have 
been hosted by more than 37 
universities. 

In the first year that journalism 
has been offered as an option, only 
College Park's and Syracuse Univer- 
sity's journalism schools were chosen 
from 1 1 journalism schools that 
applied f o r t h e p rog ra m . 

Boudaba, who is taking classes in 
public affairs and feature writing, is 
finding her university experience 
rewarding. 

"Wherever I go, I find students," 
she said. "We are not really students, 
but it is good to be around them." 

Boudaba also plans to work for the 
Associated Press (AP) while she is 
here. 

Emilija Geleva is a broadcast jour- 
nalist from the Republic of Macedo- 
nia. She is taking classes in American 
foreign policy and comparative mass 
media. 



"After 12 years," Geleva said, 
"you get experience. This was a 
chance to get more in the United 
States." 

Geleva, a television news anchor 
in Macedonia, is sending reports 
home about American policy on 
Bosnia. 

"There are no Macedonian 
reporters in Washington," she said. 

Eugen Serbanescu from Bucharest, 
Romania, is filing reports on the 
Israel-PLO Peace Accord to his home 
paper, Romania Libera. 

A foreign editor, Serbanescu is 
taking classes in newspaper editing 
and mass media history. He would 
like to learn how a newspaper man- 
ager works in the United States, he 
said. 

Kadry Cisse, from Bamako, the 
capital of the North African nation, 
Mali, is the deputy director of a news 
agency. He would like to learn more 
about graphics. 

"I hope that I'll be able to learn 
new things here," he said, "to 
improve the presentation of our 
newspaper." 

Former UPI and AP reporter 
Karen Scrivo is the manager of the 
day-to-day activities of the fellows. 

"All are top-notch journalists in 
their own country," she said. "They 
bring a fresh vision of looking at the 
American press." 

Ray Hiebert, a member of the jour- 
nalism faculty since 1969, is the uni- 
versity coordinator for the program, 
and will be teaching a weekly semi- 
nar on news media issues. 

"These are advanced journalism 
professionals who are out to strength- 
en their management and leadership 




From left to right, Humphrey Fellows Robinson Makayi, Emilija Geleva, 
Alberto Donadlo, Eugen Serbanescu, Richard Tebere, and William Mendoza 
surround coordinator Ray Hiebert, center. 

skills and make professional contacts 
in the U.S.," says Reese Cleghorn, 
dean of the College of Journalism. 
"We can offer them a rich menu of 
experience and resources, and they 
will add a special international 
dimension to our student and faculty 
activities." 

The other Humphrey Fellows are: 
Alberto Donadio (Bogota, Columbia) 
Marcel o Abreu (Recife, Brazil) Michal 
Havran (Bratislava, Slovak Federal 
Republic) Hussein AI-Awadhi 
(Sana'a, Yemen Arab Republic) Boris 
Spiridonov (Sofia, Bulgaria) luri 
Sigov (Moscow, Russia) William 
Mendoza (Ua Paz, Bolivia) Omar 
Omari (Amman, Jordan) Sheila 
Natarajan-Rahman (Kuala Lampur, 
Malaysia) Robinson Makayi (Lusaka, 
Zambia) Richard Tebere (Kampala, 
Uganda) Jae-Hak Lee (Seoul, South 
Korea) and Sinan Gokcen (Istanbul, 
Turkey). 

— Stephen Sobek 



OCTOBER 



19 9 3 



U 



O 



o 



K 



Returning Students' Workshops 

If you're a returning student (or advise one), you should be aware of the many work- 
shops sponsored by the Counseling Center's Returning Students Program. Designed 
to ease the transition back to school, workshop topics include "Time Management" 
(Nov. 15 & 22, 2-3 p.m.), "Writing Skills" {Nov. 16, 1-2 p.m.), "Notetaking" {Oct. 25, 2- 
3 p.m.), "Exam Skills" {Oct. 4, Nov. 8 and Nov. 29, all 2-3 p.m.), and "Financial Aid" 
{Dec. 2, 3-4 p.m.). "Coffee and Conversation" (Mondays, 12-2 p.m.), is a weekly drop- 
in session where returning students can meet and eat — the coffee is free. All work- 
shops are located in Room 2201 Shoemaker. Call 314-7693 for more information. 



Arts 



Exhibit: * Crosscurrents '93.* featuring 
Linda Bills and Kristin Aono, through 
Oct. 17. The Art Gallery, Art/Sociology 
Bui Mine. Call 5-2763 lor info. 

Exhibit: "Inspirations: Watercolors and 
Drawings by Greg Mort," through Dec. 5. 
UMUC Arts Program Gallery. Call (301) 
985-7 154 for into. 

Literature Reading: Tue.. Oct. 5. "Share 
Our Strength: Writers Reading Against 
Hunger." faculty authors. 3:30 p.m., 
Maryland Room. Marie Mount Hall. Call 
5-3820 for info. 

University Theatre: George Orwell's 
1984, Thu.. Oct. 7 ■ Sat.. Oct. 9. 8 D.m.; 
Sun., Oct. 10, 2 p.m.. Tawes Theatre. 

$10, students and seniors S7. Call 5- 
2201 for into.' 

Dance Concert: Department of Dance 
Alumni, fit, Oct. 8. and Sat.. Oct. 9, 8- 
10 p.m.. Dorothy Madden Theater. 
Dance Building. Call 5-7038 for info, 

Concert Society at Maryland: Fit. Oct. 

8. "Women and Music in the Islamic 
World," Abida Parveen, 8:30 p.m., 
UMUC Auditorium. $16, students $8. 
Call 4Q3-424Q for info.- 

Creative Dance Lab: Sat., Oct. 9, 10 
a.m.-2 p.m.. Dance Building. Call 5-7038 
for info. 

Literature Reading: Wed.. Oct. 13. 

Judith Grossman and Alan Shapiro, 7:30 

p.m., Maryland Room, Mane Mount Hall, 
Call 5-3820 for into. 

Concert: University of Maryland 
Symphony Orchestra, Wed., Oct. 13, 8 
p.m.. Tawes Recital Hall. Call 5-5545 for 
info, 

lectures 

Public Affairs Brown Bag Discussion: 
Mon„ Oct. 4. "Life After SPA; Working at 
the EPA." Ruth Heikkinen. noon- 1:30 
p.m.. 1113 Van Munching. Call 5-6330 
for info. 

Computer Science Seminar: Mon.. Oct. 
4. "Teaching Digital Circuit Design using 

a Field Programmable Gate Array." 
Niklaus Wirth, Swiss Federal institute of 
Technology. 4 p.m.. 0111 A.V. Williams. 
Call 5-2661 for info. 













The Concert Society at Maryland presents Abida Parveen on 
October 8. 



Zoology Seminar Tue., Oct. 5, "The 
Role of Refuges In Mitigating the 
Impacts of Hydrological Disturbances for 
Stream Invertebrates.' Margaret Palmer. 
noon. 1208 Zoology/Psychology. Call 5- 
6884 for info. 

Counseling Center Seminar: Wed., Oct. 
6, 'Hassle Hindered Learning: 
Assessing and Addressing the Problem," 
William Sediacek, Catherine Beardsley 
and Alice Mitchell, noon-1 p.m.. 0106 
Shoemaker. Call 4-7690 for info. 

Zoology Seminar: Wed.. Oct. 6. 'The 

Tom Retrotrarssposcn Mutibility Space 
System in Orosophila," Soichi Tanda. 
noon. 1208 Zoology/Psychology. Call 5- 
6884 for info. 

Distinguished Lecturer Series: Wed. 
Oct. 6. "Race at Ihe End ol the Century." 
Ron Takaki, University of California at 
Berkeley, 3:30 p.m., 1400 Marie Mount 
Hall. Lecture will be followed by a recep- 



tion in the Maryland Room. Marie Mount 
Hall. Call 5-1482 for info. 

Letters & Sciences Celebrate Learning 
Lecture: Wed., Oct. 6, "Rethinking 
Freedom for the 21st Century," Ira 
Berlin, 7 p.m., 1250 Zoology/ 
Psychology. Call 4-8418 for info. 

Meteorology Seminar: Thu., Oct. 7. 
"ENSO Prediction Experiments Using an 

Ocean Atmosphere Model." Deng-Hua 
Wu. 3:30 p.m., 2114 Computer and 
Space Sciences. Call 5-5392 for info. 

Materials and Nuclear Engineering 
Seminar: Thu. Oct. 7, "Powder 
Metallurgy and Design for Manufacture, " 
R. Arsenault and E. Magrab, 4 p.m.. 
2110 Chemical and Nuclear Engineering. 
Call 5-5208 tor info. 

Geology Seminar; FrL Oct. 8, 

"Pedogenesis of the Hanjburger Gabbro 
Massif. Germany," Robert Vocke. 
National Institute of Standards and 



Technology. 11 a.m., 0103 Hornbake. 
Call 5-4089 for info. 

Biology Seminar: Fri., Oct. 8, 
"Evolutionary Dynamics of Flower Color 
in Linanthus Parryae: Was Wright Right?" 
Paulette Bierzychudek, Pomona College, 
noon, 2242 H.J. Patterson. Call 5-1597 
foi into. 

Finance Seminar: Fn,, Oct. 8. "Capital 
Structure and Product Markel 
Competition: An Em pi neat Study of 
Supermarket Pricing," Judy Chevalier, 
Harvard University, 1-2:30 p.m., 1203 
Van Munching. Call 5-2246 for info. 

Mental Heatth Service Lunch 'N Learn 
Seminar: Fn., Oct. 8. "Cults: The Devil 
Without and the Devil Within," Robert 
Burdette. 1-2 p.m.. 3100E University 
Health Center. Call 4.8106 for into. 

National Reading Research Center 
Seminar: Fn., Oct. 8. "Motivational 
Contexts for Literacy Development," 
Julianne Turner. Penn State University, 
4-5 p.m.. 2202 J.M. Patterson. Call 5- 
7437 for info. 

Zoology Seminar: Tue,, Oct. 12. 
'Reynold's Raps and Sherwood's Forest: 
Chemical Engineering and Aquatic 
Ecology," Mark Patterson, noon, 1208 
Zoology/Psychologv. Call 5-6884 for 
Into. 

Counseling Center Seminar: Wed., Oct. 
13. "Promoting the Internationalization 
of Campus." Les Palmer, noon-1 p.m.. 
0106 Shoemaker, Call 4-7690 for Info. 



Sports 



University of Maryland Field Hockey: 
Thu.. Oct. 7. vs. University of California 
at Berkley. 7:30 p.m., Astroturf Field. 
Call 4-7006 for info. 

University of Maryland Women's 
Soccer: Sat.. Oct. 8. vs. William and 
Mary. 4 p.m.. Denton Field. Call 4-7034 
lor info. 

University of Maryland Cross Country: 
Sat.. Oct. 9, Men /Wo men Maryland 



Colleges State Championship, 10 a.m., 
Goll Course. Call 4-7457 for info. 

University of Maryland Field Hockey: 
Sat.. Oct, 9, vs. North Carolina, 1 p.m.. 
Astroturf Field. Call 4-7006 tor info. 

University of Maryland Field Hockey: 
Sun., Oct. 10. vs. Rutgers, 3:30 p.m., 
Astroturf Field. Call 4-7006 tor info. 

University of Maryland Women's 
Soccer: Mon.. Oct. 11, vs. Arkansas, 4 
p.m., Denton Field. Call 4-7034 for info. 

University of Maryland Men's Soccer: 

Wefl., Oct. 13. vs. Campbell, 3 p.m.. 
Denton Field. Call 4-7005 for info. 
University of Maryland Volleyball: Wed., 
Oct. 13, vs. Georgelown, 7 p.m., Cole 
Field House, Call 4-7009 for info. 

Miscellaneous 

Peer Computer Training: Mon., Oct. 4. 
"Intro to IBM PC," 6-9 p.m.. 3330 
Computer and Space Sciences. Cost: 

$5. Call 5-2941 for info.' 

Tenth Annual Faculty and Staff 
Convocation: Tue., Oct. 5. 3 p.m.. 
Memorial Chapel Call 5.4621 for info. 

Overeaters Anonymous: Wed,, Oct. 6 & 
Wed.. Oct. 13, 4:306:30 p.m., 2107 
Health Center, Call (301) 776-1076 for 
info." 

Peer Computer Training; Thu.. Oct. 7, 
"Quattro Pro." 6-9 p.m.. 3330 Computer 
and Space Scrences. Cost: $5. Call 5- 
2941 for into.* 

Peer Computer Training: Mon., Oct. 11, 
"MacWrrle." 6-9 p.m.. 3330 Computer 
and Space Sciences. Cost: $5. Call 5- 
2941torinfo.* 

Peer Computer Training: Wed., Oct. 13, 
■WordPerfect for Thesis Writing. Part 1,* 
5-9 p.m., 3330 Computer and Space 
Sciences, Cost: 15. Call 5-2941 for 
info.* 



Calendar Guide 



Calendar ohone numbers listed as 4-xxxx or 5-xxxx stand for the prefix 314- or 405- 
respectively. Events are free and open to the public unless stated otherwise. For 
more information, call 405-4628. 



c 



Campus Programs Sponsors Office Welcome Campaign 



Though out of uniform here, Pat 
Duffy and Mariko Wright (pictured 1- 
r), surround a fellow "Star Trek" 
crew member, who was part of the 
Department of Civil Engineering's 
winning entry in the "Discover 
UMCP Office Welcome Campaign" 
that was held during the first week of 
school. 

Sponsored by the Office of Cam- 
pus Programs, the campaign was 
designed to encourage offices to dec- 
orate doors or bulletin boards with a 
welcome message to the more than 



7,000 new freshmen, transfer 
and graduate students. 

Civil Engineering took the 
"Best Overall" prize, which 
included a certificate and lun- 
cheon deli platter. Certificates 
for "Best Door" and "Best Bul- 
letin Board" went to the Office 
of Student Affairs and the Divi- 
sion of Letters and Sciences, 
respectively. Fourteen offices or 
departments participated in this 
year's campaign. 




Pat Duffy, "Scotty," and Mariko Wright 



O 



u 



o 



OCTOBER 



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