A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR FACULTY AND STAFF AT THE UNIVERSfTY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK
NOVEMBER 15, 1993
VOLUME 8, NUMBER 11
For the Records
Moving trucks begin rolling down Adelphi
Road on Monday, Kov. 15, as billions of docu-
ments, millions of maps and reels of motion
picture footage, and thousands of drawings
are moved from Washington's National
Archives to the new Archives II complex In
College Park, Situated on 33 acres of UMCP
property, the IJ mrlllon-square-foot, $250 mil-
lion building will be the largest, most techni-
cally advanced archive facility in the world.
Moving all the materials is a three-year process.
Also making the mid-November move are
the audiotapes, letters, photographs and film
that make up the Nixon Presidential Materials
Project, slated to be open to the public by
Minority Enrollment and Employment at Ail-Time High
New enrollment figures show that
the percentage of full-time African-
American imdergraduate students is
at an all-time high, as is the percent-
age of full-time African- American
graduate students. African- American
students now makeup 12 percent of
the total undergraduate student pop-
ulation, and seven percent of the total
graduate student population.
This year's freshman class is 15
percent African-American, a 38 per-
cent increase over last year. Overall,
the African-American student popu-
lation has increased 12 percent over
the last decade. In addition, the Asian
student population has increased 64
percent and the Hispanic student
population has increased 41 percent.
The university also is posting
record numbers of minority employ-
ees. In the past decade, the percent-
age of minority employees, including
faculty, administrators and staff, has
increased 38 percent. The number of
Hispanic employees has increased
124 percent in the past decade, the
number of Asian employees has
increased 1 10 percent, and the num-
ber of African-American employees
has increased IS percent.
"These numbers are good news for
this campus," says President William
E. Kirwan, who notes that thev show
the effectiveness of strong, long-
standing diversity efforts.
These efforts have also resulted in
increased retention and graduation
rates. Recent retention statistics show
that the percentage of African- Ameri-
can students who have either gradu-
ated or are still enrolled five years
after entering as freshmen has grown
from 35 percent in 1986 to 48 percent
And in 1992, UMCP was named,
by the magazine Black Issues in Higbi'r
Education, the national leader among
traditionally white schools in the
number of baccalaureate and doctoral
degrees awarded to black students.
Pilot Program for Performance Review and
Development Begins tliis Month
Directory Assistance This month, a random sampling of
Wluit's jiood lor I he earth can ^ employees and supervisors will begin
Ix- good for Slate business Zi to test the new performance manage-
ment system for all non-faculty
Who's Got the Button? employees at College Park, the Per-
Operation STOI' promotes -> formance Review and Development
diversity awarencs.s ^ (PRD) program. The pilot program
will include matched pairs of 2tl0
Composed Celebration employees and 200 supervisors,
Hirlhdav le.stivul hc>nors o ^'''^'' ^™"' ''""'*'' *''^ ^"''"^ "''"''"""'
,,..,,. 'S says Associate Professor Susan Tay-
lor. College of Business arid Manage-
ment, who is directing the project.
Pilot participants will receive training
in procedures and policies of the PRD
program, and then put the system to
practice for the next three months.
Taylor, an expert in performance
appraisal personnel systems, has con-
ducted similar studies for several
hospitals, the Maryland Department
of Employment and Economic Devel-
opment and the city of Norfolk, Va. •
Since late summer, Taylor and the
Personnel Advisory Committee, co-
coutiuued on page .3
Women Needed for Therapy Research Project
A day-long therapy session with an experienceti female therapist from the D.C,
area is offered without charge for women, ages 20 or ulder, interested in dis-
cussing interpersonal issues in exchange for participation in a research project.
The small group sessions, involving six to eight participants, will be offered
Saturdays and Sundays for the balance of the year and during January. Each
participant will be asked to evaluate the group session and how she was affect-
ed by other group members. Participadon is confidential. For more informa-
tion, call Clara Hill, Department of Psychology, 4t)5-5820.
A Change for the Better
Center Helps Create a Receptive Climate for Environmental Businesses in State
The four-year-old Center for Glob-
al Change is setting its sights on
Maryland. The center, in conjunction
with the Maryland Department of
Economic and Employment Develop-
ment (DEED) and the Maryland
Department of the Environment
(MDE), has published a Maryland
Directory of Environmental Business-
es, subtitled "Environmental
Resources for a Sound Global
Future." The prototype was issued
this fall, with the final expanded ver-
sion scheduled for arrival in January.
The directory' had its beginnings in
1989 when the center gathered infor-
mation on environmental companies
for the governor to use in conjunction
with a tratie mission to Eastern
Europe, says Christopher Fox, assis-
tant director of the Center for Global
Change. Later, in 1992, with funding
from the Chesapeake Bav Trust, the
center worked with the Baltimore
Resources Journal to compile further
a list of environmental businesses.
In January 1993, the center
received a grant from UMCP's State
Liaison Higher Education Project to
work with Maryland state agencies to
foster environmental business and
technology development in Mary-
land. Around the same time, interest
in the potential for Maryland's envi-
ronmental industry was emerging at
both DEED and MDE.
Fox explains that the environmen-
tal industry, while growing in Mary-
land, is ver\' diverse and difficult to
categorize. At the time, the center had
n formation on approximately 290
companies. By pooling information
with DEED and MDE, tapping into
associations to which environmental
companies belong, talking to
investors interested in environmental
companies as well as other sources,
they compiled a list of about 800
Maryland environmental companies
Maryland's enviromnental indus-
try was further broken down into the
following categories: air quality,
alternative agriculture, energy /ener-
gy efficiency, alternative transporta-
tion, environmental information/
services, environmental monitoring,
environmentally sound/ recycled
products, ground pollution, indoor
pollution, waste and water quality.
As a result, the joint state /center
effort has yielded statistical data on
nearly 600 companies.
The center will soon conduct an
in-person field survey to develop a
sectoral analysis of the state's envi-
ronmental industry to determine,
says Fox, "emerging opportunities
and barriers to growth as well as
strategies to help foster the industry."
Fox and colleagues will begin work
this month and expect to have a
report in January. The center will
make recommendations to DEED and
MDE about where Maryland stands
the best chance to capture business
that is not only good fcir the environ-
ment, but equally good for Mary-
land's economic growth.
Nationwide, the environmental
industry is growing for numerous
reasons including response to state
and federal regulatory agencies, con-
sumer preference and corporate lia-
Bringing Geography Down to Earth
Geography is more than the study
of maps. It also includes the study of
the climates, populations, and the
industries of the earth's divisions.
From Nov. 14 to Nov. 20, the cam-
pus celebrates Geography Awareness
Week, an informative week pro-
claimed by Congress six years
ago to help people learn about
Included in the celebration is
the Geography Department's
open house for the university
community on Thursday, Nov. 18,
from 11:1 3 a.m. to 3:15 p.m., in room
1124 LeFrak Flail. The department
has had a computer lab since 1980,
but will open an extension of it dur-
ing the open house.
The databases available in the lab
include information from the Bureau
of the Census, the Digital Chart of the
World and from local government
On Friday, Nov. 19, from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m., and Saturday, Nov. 20,
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the general
public will be able to make maps and
browse information during another
open house also to be iield in 1 1 24
"We want to try to get Joe Public
to use the resources that are avail-
able," says Professor Derek Thomp-
son of the Geography Department.
"An open house is one way that we
can raise the level of awareness."
A seminar on how to use geo-
graphical information systems will be
held on Thursday, Nov. 18, at 3:30
p.m., in 1179 LeFrak Hall for up to 20
faculty and staff.
Thompson says that simpler pro-
grams can be accessed and used with
approximately an hour of orientation,
while more complicated programs in
which someone enters his or her own
data could take weeks to learn how to
For more information, contact
Derek Thompson at 405-4063.
— Stephen Sobek
bility issues. As a prime example of
technology development driven by
legislation. Fox looks to California.
Plagued with droughts over recent
years, California legislators imposed
heavy restrictions on water usage by
its residents. A byproduct of this leg-
islation has been the phenomenal
growth of a new industry in Califor-
nia—products designed with water
conservation in mind, such as water-
saving shower heads and sink aera-
S u ch e n t repr eneu ri a 1 e n terpr i se i s
likely to increase if a federal initiative
introduced by Senator Barbara
Mikulski, of Maryland, passes. She
proposes establishing a National
Environmental Technology Agency
to focus federal resources.
"Pollution prevention and energy
efficiency are two areas in which
Maryland can excel," says Fox,
based upon preliminary data
With the help of the Center
for Global Change, the state
stands a good chance of
improving the climate for
For copies of the
of Envin)nmental Busi-
nesses, contact the
Division of Business
Resources at DEED,
OUTLOOK IS the weekly faculty-staff newspaper sef\firg
the College Park campus community.
Vice Presidert for
Director of Public Information
Director of University Publications
John T. Con soil
Kerstin A. Neieler
Layout & Production
Letters to the editor, stoiv suggestions, campus infor-
mation & calendar items are welcome. Please submit
all material at least two weeks before the Monday of
publiCBtion. Send it to ErJitor OUTLOOK. 2101 Turner
Building, through campus mail or to University of
Maryland, Callage Park. MD 20742, Our telephone
number is (301) 405-4621 Electronic mail address
Is email@example.com- Fax number is
19 9 3
Applications Available for Summer Institute on Women, Gender and Race
The applicntiun deadline is Friday, Dec. 10, for the summer faculty development insti-
tute, "Thinking about Women, Gender and Race," scheduled from June 6 to July 15.
Program participants will study the ways in which new scholarship and theory in
women's studies and ethnic studies challenge theories and paradigms. Participants
will integrate this new knowledge into one course they teach regularly. Stipends of
$4,500 are available for full-time involvement in the institute. For more information
and an application form, call Deborah Rosenfelt, director. Curriculum Transformation
Project, im Mill Building, 405-6882.
stop in the Name of Diversity
The campus will be looking more
colorful the week of Nov. 14 to 20.
That's when students, faculty and
staff will be seen sporting buttons in
support of Operation STOP, a pro-
gram designed to promote diversity
on campus and educate the commu-
nity about reporting acts of prejudice
The program is an outgrowth of
one the Administrative Affairs office
undertook for its employees last year
during Diversity Week at UMCP,
"This year, we're opening up the pro-
gram to the entire campus communi-
ty to increase awareness about
diversity," says Lt. Jay Gruber of Uni-
Buttons available in four bright
colors (yellow, blue, orange and
green) will be given out to anyone
interested in helping to promote
awareness of all types of discrimina-
tion. According to Gruber, yellow
represents discrimination of the dis-
abled; blue represents racial discrin\i-
nation; orange represents
discrimination based on sexual orien-
tation; and green represents religious
Organized by University Police
and the Office of Muman Relations
Programs, Operation STOP aims to
educate members of the community
about options available to them in the
event they are a victim or witness of a
coutiimt'd from page 7
chaired by Joan VVcjod (dean's office,
College of Arts and Humanities) and
Stewart Edelstein of the College of
Behavioral and Social Science, have
met regularly to develop a program
that is consistent with the needs of
the campus's employees and supervi-
Relying on input from employees,
the group has made preliminary deci-
sions on several features of the PRD
program. These include the nature of
the performance management pro-
cess, the type of evaluation form and
the content of training that will be
given to both supervisors and their
employees. These features will be
included in the pilot program that
will run from November to March.
Taylor says that she and the Per-
sonnel Advisory Committee welcome
comments and suggestions. Interest-
ed parties may contact any of the fol-
lowing individuals: Taylor, 405-2240;
her assistant Suzanne Masterson, 405-
2162; Wood, 405-2096; Edelstein, 405-
1681; or Personnel Director Dale
racial, religious, ethnic, or sexual ori-
entation (RRES) incident. RRES inci-
dents are acts of prejudice, hate or
violence directed against individuals,
groups or institutions because of race,
religion, ethnic background or sexual
orientation. These incidents are
intended to cause harm and may
result in physical injury, emotional
injury or property damage. "Many
people on campus are not aware that
they can report these incidents to uni-
versity police and we will follow-up
and file a report," says Gruber. Vic-
tims or witnesses of RRES incidents
should report incidents to the Univer-
sity Police (405-3555) or the Campus
Compliance Officer, Rodney
Petersen, at 405-2838.
STOP Buttons are available from
the University PoUce free of charge.
Anyone wishing to order buttons or
learn more about Operation STOP
should contact Lt. Jay Gruber at 405-
It is the policy ami commitment of
UMCP not to discriminate on the basis
of race, color, creed, sex. sexual orienta-
tion, marital status, personal appearance,
age, national origin, political affiliation,
phi/sical or mental handicap or on the
basis of tlie exercise of rights secinvd by
the First Amendment of the United
States Constitnfiai! in its education pro-
grams, actiz^ities, admissions or employ-
A Salute to Composer Britten
Birthday Festival Honors his Life and Work
It is only fitting that Benjamin Brit-
ten (1913-1976), one of Britain's fore-
most composers, was born on St.
Cecilia's Day (Nov. 22), so named for
the patron saint of music. This year
would have been Britten's 80th birth-
day. Because of that distinction James
McDonald, professor of music, consid-
ered a festival to mark the occasion.
So what began as one man's
notion about a year-and-a-half ago
"snowballed into a major undertak-
ing involving the entire Department
of Music and the Department of
English, as well," says McDonald,
artistic director for the Benjamin Brit-
ten Birthday Festival, which runs Fri-
day, Nov, 19, to Monday, Nov. 22.
As part of the celebration, McDon-
ald asked fellow professor Lawrence
Moss to compose a musical work to
commemorate the occasion. Original-
ly, McDonald suggested selecting a
text from W.H. Auden, a contempo-
rary of Britten's who influenced him
greatly. But as Moss describes in his
program notes ". . .in deference to
Britten's work with young musicians,
[McDonald! also included a book
called Miracles, a collection of poems
by children, ages four to 14,"
From the more than TOO poems,
with titles such as "Clouds," "Night,"
'Thunder," and "The Full Moon/'
Moss selected ten to create a minia-
ture nature cycle. It is composed for
tenor, harp and oboe — "a somewhat
unusual combination," says McDon-
ald. He describes the work as impres-
sionistic music, composed as a tribute
to Britten but not written to emulate
In addition to the premiere of
Moss's composition, the culminating
Birthday Celebration on Nov. 22 will
feature the American
premiere of a move-
ment from "Wind
when Britten was
just 14, says McDon-
Besides four tick-
eted musical events,
the Britten festival
offers several free
events including lec-
tures with distin-
speakers, as well as a
performance by the
Maryland Boy Choir
on Friday, Nov. 19,
at 4 p.m., in Tawes
Recital Hall. The opening lecture on
Friday, Nov. 19, at 2 p.m., features
Humphrey Carpenter, author of Ben-
jamin Britten: A Biography.
A symposium on "Billy Budd,"
Britten's opera based on the Herman
Melville classic, will be held at 3 p.m.,
Monday, Nov. 22, room 3203, Horn-
bake Library, McDonald says that the
opera is unusual because it was writ-
ten for an all-male cast. Among the
guest speakers is American baritone
Theodor Uppman, original "Billy"
Tickets are sold out for the 8 p.m.,
Friday, Nov, 19 performance of Brit-
ten's "The Turn of the Screw," pre-
sented by the Maryland Opera
Studio, and for the Birthday Celebra-
tion concert on Monday, Nov, 22,
For a complete hsting of all Britten
Festival events, please turn to the
Calendar, For up-to-date ticket avail-
ability, call the concert office at 405-
19 9 3
an nym ■ i |ty
± ■ J_
meno soprano. Roberto Diaz, viola. 8
p.m.. Tawes Recital Hall. Call 5-1150 for
1 ^*4 y
' — ^ u(
Maryland Opera Sti«!lo: Mon., Mov. 15.
■ ^^B ^
h^ ■ ■ ^ ■ ^ #
Returning Student Workshops; Mon..
and TTiu., Nov. 18. 7)je Mamage of
Benjamin Britten: A Birthday
Nov. 15, and Mon.. Nov. 22. 'Time
Fpm. 7 p.m., Tawes Recital Hail, $15.
CeletKation: Mon.. Nov. 23. University Of
Woods, $5, kosher deli lunch. Call 5-
Benjamin Britten Festival Opening
Management.' 2-3 p.m.. 2201
S9 siudems and seniofs. Call 5-5548
Maryland Symphony Orchestra, Paul
4975 for info,*
Lecture: Fn., Mov, 19, Humphrey
Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 foi info.
Traver, director, 8 p.m,, Tawes Recital
Carpenter, author, Benjamin Britten: I
Hall. $15, $9 students and seniors. Call
Sounding the Humanities— Discussion
Biography, 2 p.m.. HornPake. Call 5-
Peer Computer Training: Mon,. Nov. 15,
Univererty Theatre: Neit Simon's
5-5548 for info,'
of Bnigfiion Beach Memoits: Wed.. Nov.
5545 for mfo.
"Quattro Pro." 6-9 p.m.. 3330 Computer
Brigftron Beach Memora. Tue., Nov. 16.
17, noon- 12:50 p,m,. 1102 Francis
and Space Sciences. $5. Call S2941 for
9:45 a.m.. and Tliij.. Nov, IS. through
Scott Key. Call 5-2201 for mfo.
Institute for Systems Research
Sat.. Noiv, 20. 8 p.m., Tawes Theatre.
Colloquium: Fn.. Nov. 19, 'Optimization,
SIO, S7 students and seniors. Call 5-
Astronomy Colloquium Series: Wed..
nteliigent Control and Complenity," John Club Maryland Health Screenings: Tue.,
2201 for info. Listening system avail-
Employee Development Training
Nov. 17, "New Light on Old Gaiasdes:
Baras, 3 p.m., 1112 A,V. Vlfiltiams, Call Mov. 16, 'Coronary Risk Profile and
Program; Mon., Nov, 15, 'Environmental
Safety Series," 1101 Administrative
The Origin of the Far Ultraviolet
Emission," Arthur Oavidsen, Johns
5-6634 for info.
Health Risk Assessment." 7:30 a.m.-
noon. 0303 Health and Human
Concert: Tue,. Nov. 16. Guarneri String
Services. Call 5-5651 for info, or to reg-
Hopkins University. 4 p.m.. 1113
f^atlonal Reading Research Center
Perlomiance. Call 5-2438 for info.*
Quartet, 5 p.m.. Tawes Recital Hall. Call
Computer and Space Sciences. Call 5-
Seminar: Fn„ Nov. 19, "Relations
5-5545 for info.
1502 for info.
Between Reading Achievements,
Returning Student Workshop; Tue,,
PuUlc Affairs Brown Bag Discussion:
Educational Content, and Out of School N'ov. 15. "V/nting Skills." 1-2 p.m., 3201
Danee Concert; Tue., Nov, 16, The
Mon., Nov. 15. 'Water Resource
Employee Development Training
Reading," Martha Otter, SCO-
Shoemaker, Calf 4-7693 for info.
Waictter and the IVatohecf, Erika Batdoff.
Problems of Siberia,' Himma Dankova.
Program: Ttiu.. Hov. 18. "Financial
tohnstamm Instituut, Netherlands, 4-5
7:30 p.m.. Dorothy Madden Theater,
Institute for Water i Environmental
Success in a Recovering Economy— The
p.m,, 3104 J,M, Patterson, Call 57437 Stress Management Workshop: Tue,,
Dance BuiWing. Call 53180 for mfo.
Problems, noon-l:15 p,m:.. 1109 Van
Munching. Call 5^359 for info.
Hidden Agenda in your AutomotJile
Insurance.' 10 a.m. -noon. 1101
Nov, 15, 'Stress and Anger," 5:15-5:15
p,m„ 3107 Health Center. Call 4-8131
Spiphonic Wind Ensemble: Tue.. Nov,
Administrative Services. Call 5-5651 for
Pre^'erftrmance lecture: Fri, , Nov. 13, for Info,
16, 8 D,ni.. Grand Ballroom, Stamp
Entomology Colloquium: Mon.. Nov. 15.
info, or to register.
Sal.. Nov. 20. and Mon.. Nov, 22, 6:45
Student Union, Call 5-5545 for info.
'Effects of Orgaro phosphates on
p.m., Humphrey Carpenter, author of
UMCP Cares Community Service
Neurobefiavioiai Function of
Systems Seminar: Thu.. Nov. 18.
Benjamin Britten's biography, 2102
Teleconference: Wed.. Nov. 17,
Art ExhlMlon Discussion; Wed., Nov,
Applicators.' Amy Brown, 4 p.m., 0200
"Achieving Intelligent Real-Time Control,'
Tawes Theatre. Also Mon,, Nov, 22, 10 "Building Partnerships for Community
17, •Framing trie Body Questions: Panel
Symons. Call 5-3911 for info.
David Musliner. 2-3:30 p.m., 3168 A,V.
a,m,. South Campus Su^e. Call 5-5545 Service and Learning," 1:10-4:15 p.m.,
Discussion,' (Anonymity and Identity), 7
Williams Building. Call 5-6634 for info.
Grand Ballroom Lounge, Stamp Student
B.m„ 2309 Art/Sociology, Call 5-2763
Committee on Religion and Culture
Union, Call 4-3373 for info.O
Lecture: Mon.. Nov. 15. "Rheionc.
Jewish Studies Lecture; Thu„ Nov, 18,
Young Scholars Symposium: Sat., l4ov.
Religion and Culture in the
"Ratibis and the Social History of Roman
Galilee.' Hayim Lapin, 2 p.m.. 0103
20, Discussion of Henry James and
Benjamin Britten, 1:30 p.m.. 2102
Peer Computer Training: Thu., Nov, 18,
■ WordPerlect for Thesis Writing, Part 1.'
Academy.' Robert Merikangas. 4
p.m,, 1117 Francis Scott Key,
Frarwis Scott Key. Call 5-4975 for info.O
Tawes. Call S554a for mfo.
6-9 p.m.. 3330 Computer and Space
Call 5-4304 fo' info.O
Core Faculty Workshop: Thu.. Nov. 18.
Pre-Performance Lecture; Sun., Nov,
Sciences. S5. Call 5-3941 for info,'
Space Science Seminar: Mon,,
"Supervising Teaching Assistants:
21. Wayne Shirley. Lrbrary of Congress, Published Women Luncheon: Fn.. Nov
Nov. 15. 'tipwmd' Downwind
Strategies and Models." 34:30 p.m..
3 p.m., 2154 Tawes. Call 55545 for
19, Beth Ham,, Education, noon-1 p.m..
Asymmetries in the Hello spheric
Maryland Room. Marie Mount. Call 5-
Carriage House, Rossborough, S 10, Call
Distridution of ttie Anomalous
9368 lor info.
East Asian Lecture: Mon., Nov. 23.
48013 for info,'
Component of Cosmic Rays,"
Writere Heie and Now: Literature
Horst nct>tner, university' of Calgary,
Meteorology Seminar; Thu,, Nov. 18.
Cultural Mentality and Cultural Life in a Faculty Guild Fall Social: Fri.. Nov. 19,
Reading, Wed., Nov. 17. Alice
4:30 B,m. , 1113 Computer and Space
"Studying Cloud Radiation Dynamic
Changing China," Vifang Meng, writer.
1 Sen, Ida G, Rubin, 4 p.m., Rotunda,
McDermott, 7:30 p.m,. University B.ooti
Sciences. Call 5-4855 for info.
Interactions Using Cioud Resolving
p.m., UMUC Center of Adult Educatior
Math. Call (3011 588-6968 for info.
Center, Call S3820 for info.
Faculty and Staff Computer Stiort
Itlodeis,' William K,M, Lau.
NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center,
Call 5^4243 for info,0
Returning Student Workshop: Mon,.
Maryland Opera Studio: Wed., Nov. 17,
Course: Tue.. fJov. 16. ■Developing
3:30 p.m.. 2114 Computer and Soace
Symposium ort "Billy Budd"; Mon,, Nov. Nov. 22. Mon.. Nov 29, "Assertiveness
and Fn,. Nov 19, -Turn of the Screvn." 8
Effective Presentations with Power
Sciences. Can 5-5392 for mfo.
23, Humphrey Carpenier and others, 3 Workshop." noon-1 p,m„ 2301
p,m,. TawBS Recital Hall, S15. S9 stu-
PO'nt,' 9 a, m. -noon. 3332 Computer
p.m., 3203 Horntiake. Call 5-5545 fo
Shoemaker, Call 4-7693 for info.
dents and seniors. Call 5-5548 for mfo,-
and Space Sciences, $30, open only to
faculty. Call 5-3047 lor info.*
Materials and Nuclear Engineering
Seminar Thu.. Nov. 18, 'lor.
Peer Computer Training: Mon,, Nov. 23,
Ftim and Dtsctisslon: Thu„ Nov, 18, The
Implantation Processes in
Computer Science Lecture; Mon,, Nov "Networked Resources, Part 1,' 69
Ha'Cfer Tiiey Come, jimmy Cliff, reggae
Employee Deveiopment Training
Semiconductor Materials,' H, Dielncti,
33. "Terabytes, Teraflops.' David
p,ni,, 4353 Computer and Space
aflist, 7:30 p.m.. St. Maiv's Multr
Program: Tue.. Nov 16. 'Excellent
Naval Research Laboratory. 4 p.m..
Patterson, University of Cairfomia.
Sciences. S5. Call 5-2941 for info.'
Puroose Room, Call 53118 for info.O
Customer Service in a tJniversity
3110 Chemical and Nuclear Engineering.
Berkeley. 4 p,m„ 0111 A,V, Williams,
Setting.' 9 a m.Jlp.m., 1101
Call 5-5208 for info.
Call 5-2661 for info.
Peer Computer Training: Tue., Nov. 33.
Maryland Boy Clwin Fn., Nov. 19,
Administrative Services. Call 5-5651 for
"WordPerfect.- e-9 p.m.. 3330
"Fnoay ifternoons.' 4 p.m., Tawes
info, or to register.*
Departments of Spanish and
Space Science Seminar: Mon.. Nov, 32, Computer and Space Sciences, $5. Call
Recital Hall, Call 5-5548 lor info.
Zoology Lectura: Tue.. Nov. 16,
Portuguese Lecture Series: Thu,. Nov
18. 'The Latin American Presence in the
"Injection and Acceleration of Ions at
Quasi-Perpendicular Shocks," J.R.
5-2941 lor info."
MMterclass: Sat.. Nov. 20. Britten's
Billy Sudd, Theodof Uppman, 10 a,m.,
'Environmental Variability and
Community Structure rn Streams," LeRoy
United States,' Enrique Codas, 4;30
p.m.. St, Marys Multi-Purpose Room.
Jokipii, University of Anzona, 4;30
p.m., 1113 Computer and Space
2102 Tarwes Theatre. Call 5-5548 for
Poff, noon, 1308 Zoology,'PsycholOgy.
Call 5-6441 for info,©
Sciences, Call 54855 for mfo.
f m ^^^^^^B
Call 5-6891 for info.
Meet the Artists, A Discussion of
Zoology Lecture; Tue., Nov 23,
Creative Dance L^t>: Sat., Nov 20,
Latin Anflertcan Studies Lecture: Tue.,
Brighton Beach Memote; Thu, Nov 18,
"The Evolution of Female
Dance Department, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Call
Nov. IS, 'Construction of Tfansnational
7-7:45 p.m.. Experimental Theatre,
Preference,' Molly Morris, noon.
5-7038 lor info.
Identities in Latin Amenca at the Time Of
0241 Tawes. Call 5-2201 for info.
1308 Zoology/Psychology. Call 5-
Brttten Birthday FesBval Concert III:
Global i2ation,' Darnel Mato, Universitlad
Ceniral de Venezuela, 5 p,m., St, Mary's
Geology Seminar: Fn., Nov, 19. 'Does
6891 for info,0
-^ •*t--i»w?j^ -.jsgr: ■ -u^.-u- >..^--3^^^^B
Sat.. Nov. 20, Young Srtists Concert,
Multi-purpose Room, Call 56441 for
Devils Hole, tvevada Record Glottal
string (juartet, pianists, vocalists, 4 p.m,.
Climate?' Tyler Coplen. 11 a.m.. 0103
"Amour Aveugle," an artwortt,
Tawes Recital Hall Call 5-5548 for info.
Employee Development Training
Hombake Call 5-4089 for info.
Commission Meeting: Mon , Nov, 15
featured above and left, by
Genevieve Cadieux, is part of
Britten Birthday Festival Concert IV:
Program: Wed,, Nov 17, "A Team of
Botany Seminar: Fri.. Nov. 19. Ph.D.
Vicki Foxworth, noon-1 p.m.. Maryland
the Anonymity and Identity
L'L'J. ll_ ^pl_ PH, rt-*"t J.
Sat.. Nov. 20. University of Maryland
Two— Developing a Successful
Seminar. 'Effect of Planting Dales and
Room, Marie Mount. Call 5-2S40 for
Chamber Choir, g p.m.. Tawes Recital
Manner/ Secretary Partnership." 9 a.m,-
Plant Density on the Development of
exhibit, through Dec, 23, at
Hall. $15, $9 students and seniors. Call
4 p,m„ 1101 Administrative Sen ices.
Gray Leaf Spots (GLS) of Corn,' Lydia
the Art Gallery, Art/ Sociology.
5-5548 for info. Call 5-1150 for tickets.*
Call 5-5651 for info, or to register,
Carrera, noon, 2242 H,J. Patterson. Call
Call X5-2763 for infb.
5-1597 for info.
Benjamin Britten Birthday Festival V:
Latin American Studies Lecture: Wed.,
Universit) of Maryland Symphony
Orchestra, Sun.. Nov. 31, 4 p,m„ Tawes
Nov, 17, 'Tradilionalwng the Traditional:
Festival and Politics in Venezuela.*
Mental Health Service Lunch 'N Learn
Seminar; Fn.. Nov, 19, 'Trauma and
Recital Hall, S15, S9 students and
Davtd Guss. noon. Conference Room,
Disassociation." Patncia Siragaman. 1-2
seniors. Call 5-1150 for info,-
Jimenez. Call 5-6441 lor info.O
p.m.. 3100E University Health Center.
Calendar phone numbers listed as
4-w)o; or 5-xm stand for the prefin 314- or 405-
Call 4-8106 for mfo.
respectively. Events are free and 0[
)en to the public unless noted by an astensk (*j-
University of Maryland Symphony
Jewrfsit studies Lunch-Time Faculty
For more information, call 405462
Oicfiestra; Sun., Nov. 21, Pfiaedra.
Talk: Wed,, Nov, 17, 'Hierarchy, Race
Comparative Ltterattire Undergraduate
Listings marked Vfith this symbol
have been designated as Diversity Year events
iacfirKnae, folksongs. Venations on a
and Quasi-Species in Judah Ha-Levi's.
Cofloqulum; Fn. Nov. 19. 1-4 p,m„ 2203
by the Diversity Initiative Committet
Tneme of Frank Bridge. Louise Urban.
Kuzari." Charles Manekin. noon, 0129
Art/Sociology. Call 5-2853 tor into.
I <-) 4 3