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NOVEMBER 22. 1993 

The Children's Place 

Center for Young Children Aims to Become Model Facility 

The Center for Young Children officially opened in September 1993 and already has 100 children 
of UMCP faculty, staff and students enrolled. Activities at the center range from reading books 
and making art to just plain having fun. 

Play's the thing — and laughter 
and learning — on Valley Drive. 
Tucked away behind Denton Com- 
munity, you'll find 100 of College 
Park's youngest and most enthusiastic 
students. They're the three-, four- and 
five-year-olds who fill the classrooms 
at the Center for Young Children. 

Officially opened for business in 
September, the center already has a 
waiting list. When completed this 
spring, it will house 120 children in 
three classrooms for three- year-olds, 
two classrooms for four-year-olds, 
and one kindergarten class. 

The modern, airy facility features a 
great room off of which are class- 
rooms filled with the children's color- 
ful art and happy noises. In one 
room, little ones gather 'round while 

a teacher reads from a favorite book. 
In another, art is the agenda. And 
unobtrusively watching some of the 
classes are UMCP students who view 
the toddlers from one of three spe- 
cially-designed observation rooms. 

But this center is about more than 
day care. It's about joining together 
the best the university has to offer in 
a working relationship that benefits 
both these pint-sized freshmen and 
the campus. 

A child care facility is nothing new 
to the College Park campus. In 1965, 
the College of Education created and 
housed what is considered a more 
traditional nursery school consisting 
of a half-day program restricted to 
children ages four and five. But as the 
center's needs changed it was moved 

to Cambridge Hall. 

When the Department of Human 
Development was asked to take over 
the facility two years ago, renova- 
tions would have cost $250,000, says 
Robert Hardy, chairman of the 
department. "We figured if we were 
going to spend that much to repair 
Cambridge Hall, why not use the 
money to build a new center 

The new center is a combination 
child development lab and child care 
facility, savs Fran Favretto, director of 
the Center for Young Children, 
Favretto, who obtained both her mas- 
ter's degree and Ph.D. from College 
Park, intends to make the center part 
of the whole university, she says. 

Already, the Horticulture Depart- 
ment has been brought in to develop 
a landscape plan for the center. When 
it comes time to plant, the children 
will lend their green thumbs to the 
job. Hearing and speech communica- 
tions students conduct research at the 
center and music education students 
will share their talents with the chil- 

cotttinued ott pn^c3 

Five Firms Are Finalists in Performing 
Arts Center Design Competition 

Breaking Down Barriers 
Questions about race relations ace q 

focus of conference J 

The Final Verdict 

Court rules Banneker Scholarship / 
Program should continue... .... jt 

College Park Senate Report 

Faculty termination poltcj c 

debated at November meeting J 

A Change of Address 

Score one lor students who re-wrote 

Lincoln's Gettysburg speech 


Five of the nation's leading archi- 
tectural firms are finalists in the 
worldwide design competition to 
select an architect for the $80 million 
Maryland Center for Performing Arts. 

The Maryland Department of Gen- 
era) Services (DCS) and the Universi- 
ty of Maryland at College Park 
announced Cesar Pel I i and Associates 
of New Haven, Conn., with RTKL 
Associates, Inc. of Baltimore (joint 
wnlurc); IVi (. obh Freed and Part- 
ners of New York; Morre Ruble 
Yudell, Santa Monica, Calif.; Barton 
Mvers Associates of Los Angeles; and 
Antoine Predock Architect of Albu- 
querque, N.M., have been invited to 
participate in the design competition 

for the facility to be built on the Col- 
lege Park campus. 

"The selection process to choose 
the architect for the center has given 
us a stellar group of finalists with 
international reputations for innova- 
tion and imagination," says President 
William E. Kirwan. 

Tire finalists were selected from a 
group of ten that were announced on 
Nov. 2, 1993. The ten were requested 
to complete their design teams and 
submit the qualifications for their 
consultants in areas such as theater 
design, structural, acoustics, lighting 

continued on page 3 

U N I V 

R S I T Y 



N D 

A T 

C O 

E G 

R K 

Health Program Requests Faculty Publicity 

The Adult Health and Development Program is requesting faculty to help pub- 
licize HLTH 289, 487 and 489 to students. Students and volunteers are trained 
to positively affect the health and well-being of individually-assigned older 
adults in a fun-filled environment. The first training sessions are on Jan. 22, 
and Jan. 29, 1994, from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., in Cole Field House. Call 405-2522 
or 405-2528 for more information. 

Team Maryland Wins Highest Award among 
Nation's Division I Institutions 

Team Maryland members met recently with students from Calverton Elementary School. 

Each semester, 25 scholar-athletes 
add a new team to their list of accom- 
plishments — Team Maryland. And 
now, the two-year old community 
service and leadership development 
program for scholar-athletes has been 
recognized as the best outreach pro- 
gram among 163 Division 1 NCAA 
institutions. Matt Haas, director of 
Team Maryland, was on hand in 
Boston on Friday, Nov. 12, to receive 
the Outreach and Community Service 
Program of the Year Award from the 
Rev. Jesse Jackson at the National 
Consortium for Academics and 
Sports (an NCAA affiliate) annual 
awards banquet. 

The award recognizes programs 
that send student athletes into the 
community to use their role model 
status to educate the public on issues 
such as alcohol and drug abuse, the 
importance of education, handgun 
control, teenage pregnancy and self- 

Since receiving the award, Haas 
has had calls from universities eager 
to learn how they can replicate the 
program. He is not surprised because 
Haas believes Team Maryland is a 
natural way to bridge academics and 

sports in a meaningful way. 

Team Maryland is part of a new 
program for scholar-athletes devel- 
oped by Georgia Sorenson, director 
of the Center for Political Leadership 
and Participation, and Andy Geiger, 
athletic director. The program pro- 
motes leadership development and 
awareness of community responsibil- 
ities. Sorenson says, "Research shows 
that young people will only hear a 
message from someone who is no 
more than eight years older than 

Each semester 25 junior and senior 
students involved in the university's 
varsity athletic program take their 
message to area schools. Haas says 
that so far this semester, they have 
spoken to 5,800 students. "We are 
going to six schools this week alone," 
says Haas. While the group likes to 
reach the vulnerable middle school 
students, they reach out to elemen- 
tary and high school students as 
well — tailoring their messages to the 
age of the audience. 

The message of Team Maryland is 
'You Can Make It Happen' and team 
members talk about personal experi- 
ences while emphasizing the impor- 

Open Enrollment to be Held from Nov. 22-Dec. 8 

The State of Maryland Department 
of Personnel announces that the 
health insurance open enrollment 
period will be held from Monday, 
Nov. 22 through Wednesday, Dec. 8. 
This open enrollment is voluntary. 
Any changes made during this peri- 
od will become effective Jan. 1, 1994. 

An employee who does not submit 
a 1994 enrollment form by Dec. 8 will 
be enrolled in the same programs 
which were in effect in 1993. Employ- 
ees wishing to continue to set aside a 
portion of their salary into a Health 
Care or Dependent Care Spending 
Account for next year must complete 
an enrollment form during this open 
enrollment period. 

The State Department of Personnel 
is sending information, along with 

the 1994 Health Insurance Enrollment 
Form, to every employee at their 
home address. 

UMCP's Personnel Services 
Department is sending a letter to 
everyone on campus regarding the 
open enrollment, including the 1994 
bi-weekly health insurance premiums 
for employees. To assist employees in 
understanding the programs avail- 
able, the department has invited rep- 
resentatives from the health 
organizations to be available at a 
Fiealth Line Informational Fair on 
Monday, Nov. 29, from 1 1 a.m. to 3 
p.m., in the Grand Ballroom Lounge, 
Stamp Student Union. 

For additional information about 
open enrollment, please call the bene- 
fits office at 405-5654. 

tance of self-esteem, obtaining an 
education, setting goals, working 
hard to attain them, and avoiding 
alcohol and drugs. "We bring an 
arsenal of statistics with us," says 

The program has proved so popu- 
lar among campus athletes that Haas 
has to accept students into the pro- 
gram on a first-come basis. The stu- 
dents are required to take a course in 
leadership development and to main- 
tain a 2,7 average. He emphasizes 
t h a t pa rt i c i pa n ts a re d ra w n f ro m t he 
full range of varsity sports. He notes, 
too, that for the audience they are try- 
ing to reach it doesn't matter if a foot- 
ball starora member of the women's 
swim team, the important thing is 
that take the time to visit with the 
students and listen to them. 

While Team Maryland gives a 
great deal to young people through- 
out the state, they get much in return. 
"The real purpose of the program is 
leadership education for the mem- 
bers of Team Maryland. That's why 
we're doing it. It's part of the curricu- 
lum, part of their experience here and 
it needs to be thought of that way," 
says Geiger. 

Outlook Takes a Break 

Due to the Thanksgiving holiday, 
Outlook will not be published on 
Monday, Nov. 29. Publication will 
resume with the Monday, Dec. 6 
issue. Please note that this issue's 
calendar covers the period from 
Nov, 22 through Dec. 8. 


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

Kathryn Costello 

Vice President for 

Institutional Advancement 

Roland King 

Director 01 Public Information 

Judith E.iir 

Director or University Publications 

Jennifer Hawes 


Dlanne Burch 

Editorial Consultant 

Heather Davis 

Editorial Interns 

Stephen Sobek 

John T. Consoll 

Format Designer 

Kerstln A. Neteler 

Layout a Production 

Al Danegger 


Jennifer Grogan 

Production Interns 

Wendy Henderson 

Regan Gradet 

UM Printing 


Letters to the editor, story suggestions, campus infor- 
maticn & calendar items are welcome. Please submit 
all material at least two weeks before tlie Monday ol 
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 mad address 
is jhawes@umdacc. Fax number is 

■HAIHI!l!iimi«mMHmMJILMi4l4lir BnKma 



19 9 3 

Matching Funds for Visiting Chinese Faculty Needed 

The China Committee will be accepting proposals frum Faculty lor matching 
funds to support visiting scholars from the People's Republic of China. Half of 
the expenses are to be paid by the hosting unit or project, and half will be paid 
by the China Committee. The deadline for proposals is Wednesday, Dec. 15, 
and should include the following: a curriculum vita of the scholar, a short 
description of the proposed research plan, the source of the matching funds 
and evidence that the scholar's home institution will accept and support the 
exchange. For more information, contact K wan-nan Yen at 405-6647. 

Conference Seeks to Break Down Racial Barriers in the Work Place 

Last year, while Los Angeles 
burned in the aftermath of the Rod- 
ney King verdict, Michael Nacht took 
note. The dean of the School of Public 
Affairs put together a conference on 
race relations in America that caught 
the attention of more than 250 faculty 
and students from across the campus. 

On Friday, Dec. 3, a second confer- 
ence, "Breaking Down Racial Barriers 
in the Work Place: Successful Models 
for Diversity," wrestles with all man- 
ner of provocative questions and 
begins to actually answer them. The 
conference, to be held from 8 a.m. to 
1 p.m., in theTyser Auditorium, Van 
Munching Hall, is presented by the 
School of Public Affairs along with 
the Afro American Studies Program, 
College of Business and Manage- 
ment, and the Campus-Wide Steering 

Committee for Diversity Initiative 

The conference is divided equally 
between two panels (including J. 
Alphonso Brown, an appointee to the 
Glass Ceiling Commission of the U.S. 
Department of Labor; Barbara 
Reynolds, a member of the editorial 
board of USA Today, Lawrence Otis 
G ra h a m , a u th or o f The Bes t Co n i \ a n i '£$ 
for Minorities; and Dr. Peter Kwong, 
director of Asian-American Studies at 
Hunter College) and two question- 
and -answer periods. 

"The objective," says Lafayette 
Barnes, director of external relations 
at the School of Public Affairs, "is 
that at the end of the conference, the 
audience will walk awav with some 
solutions — with a feeling that there 
are some policies and programs that 

are working." 

And, with a fervor that, whatever 
their organization, whatever their 
work environment, they will find a 
way to apply it. 

Currently, four lectures, each one 
dealing with a subject as fresh and 
fiercely debated as today's headlines, 
are being looked at: race relations and 
Native Americans; relations between 
Asian-Americans and African-Ameri- 
cans; relations between Arab-Ameri- 
cans and Jewish-Americans; and race 
relations at UMCP. 

For more information about the 
Dec. 3 conference, please contact the 
School of Public Affairs at 405-6330. 
— Todd Kl man 

Children's Place 

continued from page 1 


Even while still on the drawing 
board, the university enlisted its 
Department of Engineering and 
Architectural Services to develop 
schematics for the potential builder. 
Catherine Jones, design manager on 
the project, says her office created a 
skeletal set of specifications. The con- 
tract was awarded to a design-build 

As the mother of two children 
who were enrolled in the university's 
child care facility, Jones had a vested 
interest in seeing the new center 
built. But she also provided a special 
perspective on the project. "As the 
center was being built, we invited the 
children to tour the new site and let 
them see what was happening," says 
Jones. She also visited the students to 
talk to them about what an architect 

And when the concrete lor the 
new playground was poured, the 
children all were invited to put their 
handprints in the wet cement. "Now 
the kids can see their handprints and 
feel they had a part in the new build- 
ing," says Jones. 

Designing a building for children, 
says Jones, was a nice departure from 
other buildings on campus that she's 
helped design, "This center has a 
peek-a-boo design that savs I'm a 
different building.'" Each room has 
its own front door with a covered 
pediment, savs Jones. And each class- 
room was painted a different color. 
Jazzy f 1 oo r d es i g n s i n so me room s 
and a sunrise designed into the front 
door gable are added touches that 
make the place special. 

To make the center accessible to 
faculty, staff and students with 
young children, savs Favretto, the 

The children personalized their playground by leaving their handprints in the cement. 

enrollment fees are on a sliding scale 
based on family income. And a lot- 
tery in the spring, equally weighted 
among faculty, staff and students, 
determines which students will be 

Favretto notes that the center has a 
culturally-diverse mix of students. 
When the school first opened, she 
says, 1 1 of the 20 students enrolled in 
one three-year-old class did not 
speak English, 

Staff at the center consists of 
Favretto, an assistant director, Ann 
Daniel, and ten teachers. In each 
classroom, says Favretto, there is one 
master's and one bachelor's degree 
teacher. In addition student aides are 
trained to assist at the center. 

The developmental ly-appropri ate 
curriculum, says Hardy, makes the 
Center for Young Children a stand- 
out. "There's teaching there, but it's 
not forced on the children," he says. 
And there's an emphasis on the chil- 
dren's art. "It's more the children's 


Carol Seefeldt, a professor in the 
Department of I luman Development 
who was instrumental in bringing the 
center to being, envisioned a state-of- 
the-art complex. She savs her goal is 
to have the center serve as a world- 
wide model. 

"Italy has a program of child care 
centers that are stunningly beauti- 
ful," says Seefeldt. "People travel 
from all over the world to see these 
centers." But she envisions that Col- 
lege Park, rich with resources, should 
attract the attention of child care 
experts as well. 

"We have had really wonderful 
support from the university," says 
Hardy. And Catherine Jones echoes 
those sentiments. "The center is an 
important first step in addressing 
child care needs on campus," says 
Jones. "Now that it's finally here, I 
hope the campus will use it as a 





N O V E M B 

i g g 3 






Court Finds in Favor of University in Banneker Scholarship Case 

U.S. District Court Judge J. Freder- 
ick Motz today ruled that the race- 
based Banneker Scholarship program 
at the University of Maryland at Col- 
lege Park should be allowed to con- 
tinue in that the program is an 
appropriate response to past discrim- 
ination at the university. 

In his opinion on the case of Pod- 
Ivri'sky vs. Kirwan, Motz noted that: 
"The question posed in this case is 
whether a public university, racially 
segregated by law for almost a centu- 
ry and actively resistant to integra- 
tion for at least 20 years thereafter, 
may — after confronting the injustice 
of its past — voluntarily seek to reme- 
dy the resulting problems of its pre- 
sent, by spending one percent of its 
financial aid budget to provide schol- 
arships to approximately 30 high- 
achieving African- American students 
each year." Based on Motz's finding, 
the answer is an unequivocal "yes." 

"I am immensely pleased that the 
District Court has ruled in favor of 
the university," President William E. 
Kirwan says. "The finding frees us to 
continue one of our most effective 
tools in addressing the lingering 
effects of past injustices by the insti- 

Kirwan notes that, among the pre- 
dominant ethnic and racial groups in 
Maryland, only blacks remain under- 
represented at College Park when 
compared to the proportion they rep- 
resent in the general population. 

Banneker Scholarships are four- 
year awards given to academically- 
talented African-American freshmen. 
Approximately 25 new awards are 
made each year. The scholarships 
provide full financial support for all 
four years, covering tuition, room, 

board, fees and book expenses. 

In his 60-page opinion. Mot/ 
observed that in the past 15 years 
"the university has earnestly taken 
steps to remedy its history of segre- 
gation. Its efforts have born fruit." 

Still, Motz noted, there are four 
effects of the university's past dis- 
crimination that persist to the present 
within the African- American commu- 

"The finding frees us to 
continue one of our most 

effective tools in 
addressing the lingering 
effects of past injustices 

by the institution, " 
— President William E. Kirtvun 

nity and with African Americans 
attending the university: a poor repu- 
tation of the university, especially 
among parents and high school coun- 
selors; under-representation in the 
student population; low retention 
and graduation rates; and percep- 
tions of a hostile campus climate. 

"It is worthy of note," the judge 
said in a footnote to the opinion, 
"that the university is (to put it mild- 
ly) in a somewhat unusual situation. 
It is not often that a litigant is 
required to engage in extended self- 
criticism in order to justify its pursuit 
of a goal that it deems worthy. 

"All other matters aside," he con- 
tinued, "UMCP administrators are to 
be commended for the moral courage 
that they have demonstrated in 
undertaking this self-examination 
with an admirable degree of candor." 

The ruling comes after three years 
of litigation that began with the filing 
of a suit against the university in Dis- 
trict Court by Daniel Podberesky 
challenging the university's Banneker 
Scholarship program on the basis that 
the scholarships were unfairly not 
available to him because he is not 
African American. 

The District Court had originally 
ruled that the Banneker Scholarships 
did not violate the law, but on appeal 
by Podberesky, the U.S. Court of 
A p p ea 1 s re v e rsed the I u w er cou rt 
decision, ruling that the District 
Court erred when it "failed to make a 
specific finding" of "some present 
effect of past discrimination," and 
remanded the case to District Court 
for a determination on the past dis- 
crimination issue. 

The university undertook an 
intensive self-studv and issued a 
report on its findings last April. The 
report acknowledged that, because of 
discriminatory practices in Maryland 
schools until the mid-1950s, negative 
perceptions linger with some minori- 
ty populations. These perceptions, 
the internal study found, form a valid 
basis for such proactive efforts as the 
Banneker Scholarship program. 

Motz's opinion establishes that 
UMCP has convincingly established 
to the court's satisfaction that such a 
"present effect of past discrimina- 
tion" does exist. 

Prince George's County Teachers Use Interactive Television to Infuse 
Multi-Cultural Literature into Their Curriculum 

Interactive television is giving 
more than 100 Prince George's Coun- 
ty middle and secondary school 
English teachers a much-needed 
opportunity to diversify their curricu- 
lum. The Interactive Television Pro- 
gram in Prince George's County is 
being used by UMCP to deliver its 
African- American Literature Lecture 

The six-part series originates from 
Bonnie F. Johns Educational Media 
Center, where as many as 20 teachers 
are in attendance. Prom there, it is 
broadcast to up to 90 teachers located 
in six high schools, including Fair- 
mont, Forestville, Friendly, Largo, 
Potomac and Surra ttsvi lie. 

"The ability to reach more teachers 
by making programs more conve- 
nient for them is extremely impor- 

tant," says Rojulene (Morris, language 
arts supervisor for Prince George's 
Countv schools. 

The series, titled, "Private 
Lives/ Public Voices: Positioning the 
African- American Woman's Voice 
Within American Literacy and Cul- 
tural Traditions," began Oct. 13 and 
runs through April 13, 1994. 

"There is little question that the 
1990s will be the decade in which the 
fact of ethnic diversity in our schools 
and country at large is increasingly 
recognized and dealt with," says 
Maynard Mack, Jr., co-director of 
UMCP's Center Alliance for Sec- 
ondary School Teachers and Texts 
(CAST), which developed the pro- 
gram in direct response to the needs 
of Maryland's secondary school 
teachers. "Teachers must play a major 

role in determining how curricula are 
diversified and must be given oppor- 
tunities to study new material in 
depth so that the new texts excite 
them as much ,-is the traditional 

The African- American Literature 
Lecture Series was presented previ- 
ously in Howard and Baltimore coun- 
ties, and received rave reviews. "You 
made one white male long to read, 
learn and appreciate much more in 
this area," said one teacher. 

IntriviL live telo\ jsion also is being 
used by CAST in Baltimore, where 
teachers are participating in a "Multi- 
cultural Poetry by Women" series via 
public access television station 
Channel 36. 




I 9 9 


Policy on Faculty Termination Is Key Issue 
of November Senate Meeting 

On Thursday, Nov. 11, the College 
Park Senate considered several important 
Hems of business. After briefly reviewing 
many of these, I will use the remaining 
space to elaborate on the key issue facing 
the Senate and the faculty at College 
Park: the policy tm terminating faculty 
appointments during a financial 

Academic Advising: The Student 
Caucus offered a resolution to 
improve academic advising with spe- 
cific features such as mandatory first- 
year advising and a junior-year audit. 
Although the Educations] Affairs 
Committee is now reviewing the 
Provost's report on advising for 1992- 
1993, progress on this important issue 
lias been slow. An unfortunately- 
timed quorum call cut short debate 
just as the Senate prepared to vote to 
send the resolution to committee; 
however, the Executive Committee 
will next week refer the Student Cau- 
cus resolution for joint review by the 
Educational Affairs and Student 
Affairs committees. 

Double Degrees and Double 
Majors: This long-standing item of 
business was approved by the Senate. 
The amended policy removes 
ambiguous language about "signifi- 
cant overlap" in double major pro- 
grams which has resulted in 
conflicting interpretations across 
campus. Students earning double 
majors will now have to complete the 
requirements of each major as well as 
receive preliminary and final 
approval of their program from both 
departments. Students earning dou- 
ble degrees must complete a total of 
150 credits with at least 18 credits 
unique to the second degree. 

Graduate Certificate in Environ- 
mental Policy: The Senate approved 
a proposal for a School of Public 

Affairs graduate certificate program 
in environmental policy. This propos- 
al is the first of several professional 
development programs that the Sen- 
ate will consider this year as College 
Park becomes more active in offering 
continuing education programs to the 
business and scientific communities. 
These new programs represent a sig- 
nificant departure from our typical 
way of doing business on campus. 
They raise crucial questions: Who 
will teach in such programs? Who 
will design and oversee them? How 
will academic standards be main- 
tained? Plow much will students pay 
for such programs? Who will benefit 
if such programs turn a profit? These 
and other questions deserve careful 
consideration; Provost Fallon has 
appointed a taskforce which will 
attempt to develop the principles that 
will guide College Park's new efforts 
in continuing education. 

Termination of Faculty Appoint- 
ments: The Senate unanimously 
endorsed the System-wide Resolution 
on Termination of Faculty Appoint- 
ments During a Financial Emergency 
approved at an Oct. 23 meeting of 
Senate Chairs from 1 1 of the UMS 
institutions. That resolution stated 
that no policy or procedures concern- 
ing termination of appointments will 
be recognized by the UMS faculties 
unless five basic principles are 
accepted by System Administration: 
1} that faculty participate fully in the 
development of such policies at each 
institution, 2) that a clear definition of 
"financial emergency" be included in 
the policy, 3) that termination of 
appointments due to discontinuance 
of an academic unit be treated dis- 
tinctly from termination of appoint- 
ments due to financial emergency, 4) 
that individual faculty members not 
be targeted by the procedures for ter- 
mination, and 5) that each institution 

Art Center Finalists 

continued from page I 

Final design concept submissions 
arc due bv Feb. 7, 1994. Then a panel 
of seven jurors, including distin- 
guished architects, universitv and 
state representatives, will evaluate 
the finalists' submissions and make a 
recommendation to the selection 
board, comprised of DCS profession- 
als and a university representative, 
which will review the ranking and 
determine if negotiations should 
begin with the highest-ranked firm 
by Feb. 11,1994. 

The international design competi- 
tion drew responses from 199 firms 
which submitted letters of interest to 
DCS. In the end, 41 firms made initial 
proposals, from which ten were 

selected and further narrowed to five. 

The nearly 295,000 square-foot 
Performing Arts Center will be one of 
the largest and most complex projects 
in the history of UMCP. Its primary 
use will be in teaching of the per- 
forming arts: music, theater, opera 
and dance. The center also will offer 
performances bv local artists and per- 
forming arts groups such as the 
Prince George's Philharmonic and 
the Maryland Opera Society. The 
building will house performance 
facilities, practice and rehearsal 
spaces, classrooms, offices and a per- 
forming arts library. 

Construction will begin in spring 
19% with the center expected to be 
ready for use by 1999. 

may develop its own policies and 
procedures as long as no provisions ■ 
conflict with the system-mandated 
common language. 

The College Park Senate approved 
our institutional policy in October 
1992, and then again in April 1993 
when system administration required 
that each institution include specified 
"common language" in its policy. 
President Kirwan forwarded that 
document for review by the system 
and the Attorney General's Office. 
Only last month did we receive a 
response. Our policy had been edited 
and red lined in unacceptable ways. 
Most crucial, the key passage — defin- 
ing financial emergency as "an 
extraordinary fiscal crisis that threat- 
ens the essential functions of this 
institution as a whole and cannot be 
alleviated bv less drastic means than 
the premature termination of tenured 
or tenure- track faculty appoint- 
ments"— had been deleted. In a meet- 
ing on Oct. 13, representatives from 
the provost and president's office and 
the Senate met with system officials 
to insist that such a definition remain 
in the policy. We have not heard any- 
thing further from the system since. 

Other system institutions have 
fared less well. UMAB, Coppin State 
and the University of Baltimore all 
have had their "retrenchment" poli- 
cies approved bv the Chancellor — 
either without adequate faculty 
consultation or despite vehement fac- 
ulty objection. This series of events, 
threatening the rights of faculty 
throughout the system, prompted the 
Senate Chairs to adopt the system- 
wide resolution endorsed by the Col- 
lege Park Senate on Nov. 11. The 
Senate has taken a strong stand on 
this vital issue and will keep the Col- 
lege Park community informed. 

— Hank Dobin 

Hank Dobin 



(0 Q CiropusMa " H 



14 9 3 




. hi nineteen ninety-three. 

OUT country nut si renew the call 

for endurance. America is mice 

again torn by a "great cirit war" — 

not a tear against secession. 

but a war against poverty. 

A war against racism. 

A tSar age i hist A IDS. 

We casualties in today's civil war 

are not just blue and gray. 

but are black, brown, 

yellow, tvd. and white. " 

— i tea// r \htit/> 

• iecfr/tt/ J Sjitve 

". . .He stand on this battlefield 
today as a great nation. 

faced with a great dilemma. 

Can we. afflicted as. we are with 

questions of dire import at home. 

among tbem poverty. 

prejudice, and homeless ness, 

continue to act as policeman 

to the world and guardian 

of liberty? To this we must 

answer (an we not?' 

- '/o.w/>/> </y/<-/icr 

Learning from Lincoln 

Students Give 20th Century Twist to Famous Speech 

"The world will little note, nor 
long remember what we say here, hut 
it can never forget what they did 
here." Those words were spoken by 
President Abraham Lincoln on Nov. 
19, 1863 when he dedicated a national 
cemetery at Gettysburg, site of the 
only battle waged on Northern soil 
during the Civil War. 

An account of the day indicates 
that Lincoln glanced at a slip of paper 
and in a little less than three minutes 
finished what has become one of the 
most famous speeches in the English 
language: The Gettysburg Address. 
At the time, however, he considered 
it a failure. Furthermore, it received 
little public attention. Only a few rec- 
ognized it as one of the finest speech- 
es ever crafted. 

With Lincoln's eloquent brevity in 
mind, the Honors Program and the 
Office of Campus Programs spon- 
sored an essay contest open to all 
UMCP undergraduate students. The 

task: to rewrite Lincoln's Gettysburg 
Address. Entries had to be exactly 
272 words — the same number Lin- 
coln used in his moving speech. 
Judges were asked to look for creativ- 
ity and uniqueness of ideas, pro- 
foundness/significance of message 
and quality of writing. 

As soon as Teresa Shirlen heard 
about the essay contest in a speech 
class she knew that she would enter. 
But getting the right words down on 
paper was a bit more difficult. Then 
one day, Martin Luther King's inspi- 
rational "1 Have a Dream" speech 
was the topic in class. That did it. "1 
came home and wrote the speech in 
an hour. I was really inspired by 
what he said," says Shirlen. So much 
so that she incorporated a reference 
to King in her essay, which captured 
first place. 

Speech -writing comes naturally to 
this senior from Wheaton. She is 
majoring in Secondary Education 

f77te «_. imejHca/i *. €t/d^&f^ 

"Tenser j re and seventeen years ago, a grand nation was conceived and 
dedicated to the proposition that alt are created equal. 

Sixscore and ten years ago, a great American addressed this nation on tfje 
division that threatened its existence. 

Wirty years ago, another great American stood in the "symbolic shadow" 
of the first and again addressed the nation on this division. 

Today I sadly bring you similar words. 

The first addressed a division by war. The second, a division created by 
law. Today, I speak on a division created by attitude. 

All are equally dangerous. All leave our country broken and bleeding. 

tint, while war turned into peace and laws were amended, I do not see the 

reversal of the disunity that thrives on prejudice in this rial ton. 

Tl.w cannons had to stop, someone had to win; the laws had to change, 

they were morally wrong; but who will step forward to change 

the personal ignorance that causes confusion in a new generation — 

a generation that is told to respect everyone, but when searching 

for role models demonstrating this command, can find so Jew? 

When can we join diversity to unity? When can we begin to learn 

from each other about that which makes us different? 

When can we mark a day in history as the day we began to appreciate 

our fellow citizens and live without preconceived notions and wrongful fears? 

This change can only be born in each person's heart. No gun can force it, 

no law can change it, but each person must examine themselves and choose to 

replace the hatred and division with fairness and love for all people. " 

iJe/t'ia ' tfnWe/t 
t7?mt ffrcKt 

Speech and English. Folk) wing grad- 
uation in December 1994, she is con- 
sidering three choices at the moment: 
going directly into high school teach- 
ing, launching into a career teaching 
public speaking skills to business 
people or heading for graduate 
school for speech communications or 
student affairs. 

Shirlen stays in the public eve out- 
side pf class, too. She is a tour guide 
with the Maryland Images program 
which shows campus life to prospec- 
tive students. She also works at the 
Visitor Center two davs each week 
and is co- president of the Under- 
graduate Teachers Education Associ- 

The second place winner, Sean 
Thomas Smith, learned of the contest 
from Professor Andrew Wolvin's 
speech- writing class. Smith says he 
mulled over the essay for about a 
month aiui then, the night before the 
contest deadline, put it to paper. 
"The hardest part was having il 
exactlv 272 words," says Smith, 1 le 
attributes his experience as an editor 
of his high school newspaper for 
helping him with his cupv-fitting 

Of his reworked address, Smith 
says: "I wanted to draw some paral- 
lel to today. 1 try to keep up with 
social issues for there are very impor- 
tant matters which are not being 

As for Smith's future, he thinks 
that speech writing may be more 
than a fleeting fancy, Since taking 
Wolvin's class, he has become inter- 
ested in pursuing it as a career. But 
for the moment, graduation next 
month is his main concern. 

Third place winner is Joseph Pel- 
letier, a junior student from Laurel 
who is majoring in Government and 
Politics. Asked why he entered, Pel- 
letier recalls that he saw an 
announcement in the Dimnontllwck 
and became interested. "1 enjov writ- 
ing and it sounded like fun," he says. 
Pelletier took a world view in his 
reworked a d d res s, ci t i n g America's 
role as protector to other nations. In 
other honors, on Nov. 19, Pelletier 
was inducted into the Golden Kev 
Honor Society. 

Faculty judges included Mavnard 
Mack in Undergraduate Studies, 
Robert Dorfman, Institute for Physi- 
cal Science and Technology, Karen 
Harris, Special Education, and Ralph 
Bennett, Architecture. 

James Osteen, director of the 
Office of Campus Programs, says although the final number of 
entries was 23, the contest prompted 
discussion in numerous classes. "I 
was impressed with the overall qual- 
ity of the entries," savs Osteen. 






Postcards From Los Angeles 

History Teaching Assistant Competes on "Jeopardy" 

Jacqueline Moore asked all the 
right answers to do something that 
most will never do: she won on 

On previously taped shows, which 
aired on Nov, 3 and 4, Moore won 
SI 3,400 and a trip to Bermuda, She 
said that she's going to use the 
money to complete her dissertation in 
U.S. History. 

"I have a 'Jeopardy' fellowship, 
plus a vacation," she says. 

Moore, a teaching assistant in the 
History Department, attended a con- 
testant search for the nationally syn- 
dicated game show in April in 
Atlantic City, N.J. She and other 
"Jeopardy" hopefuls were given a 
10-cjuestion screening test and told, 
"We'll call you." Most people don't 
make it past this first cut, but Moore 
did and was called back in June to 
participate in a mock version of the 
show and auditions. 

LSecause five shows are taped in 
one day, a total of 13 possible contes- 
tants are asked to be present on a 
given day of taping and are chosen 

randomly to be contestants. 

"They ask you to bring three out- 
fits total, in case you're on more than 
one show," Moore says. 

Moore was able to use at least two 
of her three outfits when she showed 
up for taping on Aug. 30. She won 
her first show and earned second 
place on the second. 

As foT meeting Alex Trebek, the 
host, she didn't get to. Trebek is not 
allowed to meet with contestants 
because he knows all of the questions 
to the answers. 

Each show is taped as if it were 
live, so contestants had to turn 
around during commercial breaks so 
that they couldn't look at the game 
board, Moore says. 

Moore was asked to write down 
six interesting things about herself, so 
that Trebek could talk about one dur- 
ing the introduction of the contestants. 

"He asked about mv postcards," 
she says. "[ collect wacky postcards, 
ones that are supposed to be serious 
but are cornv. Mv favorite is one of 

J J 

the New Jersey Turnpike." 

Moore accomplished exactly what 
she wanted to on "Jeopardy." 
"I told all of my friends before I 

left that if I could win the monev one 
day and win the vacation the next, 1 
would be happy," she says. 

— Stephen Sobek 

"Jeopardy" winner 
Jacqueline Moore 

Here's to... 

Cynthia Davis, graduate assistant in 
computer science, for becoming the 
first recipient of the Jack and Rita G. 
M inker Fellowship in Computer Sci- 
ence. The fellowship was established 
by Jack Minker, professor and former 
chair of the Department of Computer 
Science, in honor of his late wife. 

Bonnie Thornton Dill, professor of 
women's studies, for receiving the 
1993 Distinguished Contributions to 
Teaching Award and the 1 993 Jessie 
Bernard Award at a ceremony at the 
annual meeting of the American Soci- 
ology Association in August for her 
work at the Center for Research on 
Women at Memphis State University. 

Cynthia Dion, physics graduate stu- 
dent, for winning the first Jeffrey and 
Lily Chen Graduate Fellowship from 
the Physics Department for her 
course work, research publication 
and contributions to the community. 

Chung Fu and David Schelling, 

Department of Civil Engineering and 
co-directors of the Bridge Engineer- 
ing Software Center, which has been 
awarded a $2.8 million contract from 
the Federal Highway Administration 
to develop a training course on 
bridge engineering. 

James Gentry, professor of chemical 
engineering, for being named a fel- 
low of the American Institute of 

Chemical Engineers for his work on 
aerosol charging and sampling. This 
is one of the highest honors which 
can be conferred on a chemical engi- 

Denise Gottfredson, associate pro- 
fessor of criminal justice and crimi- 
nology, whose proposal to develop 
substance abuse methods recently 
helped win the university a five-year, 
5845,000 grant. 

Todd Haines, an associate resident 
scientist in physics, who has been 
offered a J.R. Oppenheimer Fellow- 
ship at Los Alamos National Labora- 
tory to continue his work there. Onlv 
two such fellowships are available 
each year. 

Seppo Iso-Ahola, professor of kinesi- 
ology, for serving as the visiting dis- 
tinguished lecturer at the University 
of Manitoba, in Manitoba, Canada. 
While there, he conducted several 
seminars, including "Starting, Ceas- 
ing and Replacing Leisure Activities 
Over the Life Span" and "Leisure 
Lifestyle and Flea lth." 

Claire Moses, professor and director 
of women's studies, whose book, 
Feminism, Socialism ami French Romtm- 
ticisin was published this fall bv Indi- 
ana University Press. 

Gary Pavela, director of judicial pro- 
grams, who was the moderator and a 

panelist at .i forum on "political cor- 
rectness and freedom of speech" at 
the University of Minnesota in October. 

Edward Redish, professor of physics, 
who has been elected the U.S. repre- 
sentative to the International Union 
of Pure and Applied Physics Com- 
mission of Physics Education. 

Natasha Saje, English doctoral candi- 
date, who won the Agnes Lynch Star- 
rett Poetry Prize from the University 
of Pittsburgh Press Poetry Series for 
her book Red Under the Skin, to be 
published in Dec. 1994. 

The School of Architecture, for host- 
ing the 1993 Northeast Regional 
American Collegiate Schools of 
Architecture Conference the last 
weekend of October at the Historic 
Inns of Annapolis. 

Michael Wagner, research associate, 
Center for Substance Abuse Research, 
who received a citation from Gover- 
nor William Donald Schaefer for his 
work with youth suicide prevention. 

Ellen Williams, professor of physics, 
who has been elected Member-At- 
Large of the Executive Committee of 
the Division of Condensed Matter 
Physics of the American Physical 


19 9 3 









Exhibition: "Anonymity ant) Ideniity." 
through Dec. 23. the Art Gallery, 

Art/Sociology. Call 5-3763 for info. 

University of Maryland Symphony 
Orchestra: Mon. Mov. 22, Benjamin 
Britten: A Birthday Celebration. Paul 
Traver. director. 8 p.m.. Tawes Recital 
Hall. $15. S9 students and seniors. Call 
5-5548 for info.* 

The Concert Society at Maryland 
Chamber Music Series: Sat.. Nov. 27. 
Kiev Chamber Orchestra, 8 p.m.. 
Auditonum. UMUC Center of Adult 
Education. $19. $8 students. $17.10 
faculty. $16.50 seniors. Call 34240 for 

University Theatre: The Beau* 
Sfrategem, Tue.. Nov. 30. through Sat.. 
Dec, 5. and Tue.. Dec. 7. through Sat.. 
Dec. 11. at 8 o.m.. and Sat.. Dec. 12. at 
2 p.m.. Pugliese Theatre. $10 adults. $7 
seniors and students. Can 5-2201 for 

Jaa Piano/Vocal Workshop Concert: 

Wed.. Dec. 1. Ron Elliston, Ronnie 

Weils. 7:30 p.m.. Tawes Recital Han. 
Call 5-5545 for info. 

Writers Here and Now: Wed., Dec. I. 
Edward Jones. 7:30 m, Maryland 
Room, Marie Mount. Call 5-3820 for 

Dance Brazil Masterclass: Tnu.. Dec. 
2 Dance Department, 7.15 p.m.. First 
Floor Gym. Premkert Field House. Call 5- 
3180 for info 

Dance Performance: Fn,, Dec. 3. Dance 

Department. 5 p.m.. Dorothy Madden 
Theater. Dance Building. Call 5-3180 for 

Dance Department Choreography 
Showcase: fn,, Dec. 3, 7 p.m.. Dorothy 
Madden Theatre. Dance Building. Call 5- 
3180 for mfo, 

Maryland Chorus Christmas Concert: 
Sal.. Dec. 4. 8,. and Sun.. Dec. 5. 4 
p.m.. Memorial Chapei. $9. $7 student; 
and seniors. $3 children 10 and under. 

Call 5-5568 for info." 

The Concert Society at Maryland 
Chamber Music Series: Sun. Dec 5 

Miami String Quartet. 7:30 p.m.. 
Auditorium. UMUC Center of Adult 
Education, $18. $8 students, Free ore- 
concert seminar. 6 p.m. Call 34240 for 

Concert: Tue., Dec. 7. Guarnen Stnng 
Quartet, 7 p.m.. Tawes Recital Mali Call 
5 5548 for mfo. 

Maryland Chorale Christmas Concert: 
Tue.. Dec, 7, Roger Fenton, director. 8 
O.m.. Memorial Chapel, Call 5-5548 for 

Student Chamber Music Recital: Wed,. 
Dec. 8. 7 p.m.. Chamber Music 
Marathon. Tawes Recital Hall, Call 5- 
5548 for info. 

University Theatre: ffomeo and Juliet, 
Wed.. Dec. 8. National Players, 9:45 
a.m.. Tawes Theatre, $10. $7 students 
and seniors. Listening system available. 
Call 5-2201 for info.' 


Britten Conference: Mon , Nov 22. 
Bfften s LiJveftos. Humphrey Carpenter, 

10 a.m.. South Campus Surge. Call 5- 
5545 for info, 

East Asian Lecture: Mon., Nov. 22. 
"Cultural Mentality and Cultural Life in a 
Changing China," WangMeng, 1 p.m.. 
UMUC Center of Adult Education. Call 5 
4243 for info. 

Britten Conference: Mon.. Nov. 22. 0% 
Sudd. Humphrey Carpenter. 3 p.m.. 
3203 Hombake Library, Call 55545 for 

Computer Science Lecture: Mon,, Nov. 
22. "Terabyte s>>Teraflops." David 
Patterson. University of California at 

Berkeley, 4 p.m., 0111 A.V, Williams. 
Call 52661 for info. 

Space Science Seminar Mon.. Nov. 22. 
'Injection and Acceleration of Ions at 
Quasi-Perpenrticular Shocks," J.R. 
Jokipn. University of Arizona, 4:30 p.m., 
1113 Computer and Space Sciences. 
Call 5-4855 for info. 

Zoology Lecture: Tue.. Nov. 23. "The 
Evolution of Female Preference." Molly 
Morris, noon. 1208 Zoology /Psychology. 
Call 5-6891 for mfo. 

Decision and Information Science 
Lecture: Tue . Nov. 23. "Earth Observing 
System: Objectives and Challenges," 
Michael King. MASA Goddard Space 
Flight Center, 2:304:30 p.m.. 0109 
Hombake Library, Call 52053 for info. 

Public Affairs Brown Bag Discussion: 
Hon.. Nov 29. "Progress in Cleaning 
the Cheasapeake Bay," David Carroll. 
Maryland Department of the 
Environment. noon-l:15 o.m.. 1411 Van 
Munching. Call 5-6359 for info. 

Entomology Colloquium: Men Nov 25 

"Effects of Host Plant on the Sensitivity 
of the Colorado Potato Beetle to Bacillus 
Thurmgiensis Endotoxin," Al Gllotti. 4 
O.m.. 0200 Symons. Call 5-3911 for 

Space Science Seminar Mon.. Nov. 29. 
Modeling Quasi-Steady. Global Solar 
Wrnd Structure in the Outer 
HeliQSphere,' V. J. Pico, San Juan 
Institute. California, 4:30 p.m.. 1113 
Computer and Space Sciences. Call 5- 
4855 for mfo, 

Latin American Studies Lecture: 

Mon.. Nov 29, 'Calculations and 
Contingency in Transitions to 

Democracy.' Benjamin Arrjiti. University 
of Essen. 5 p.m.. Multipurpose Room. 
St. Mary's. Call 5-6441 for info, 

Employee Development Training 
Program: Tue., Nov. 30. "Time 
Management," 9 a.m. -4 o.m.. 1101 
Administrative Services. Call 5-5651 for 

CIDCM Lecture: Tue Nov 30. 
"Attitudes of Palestinian and Israeli 
Religious Groups Towards the Peace 
Accords,' Edy Kaufman and Shukri 
Abed. noon. West Chapel. Call 4-7703 
for info. 

Zoology Lecture: Tue., Nov. 30. "Truth 
in a Tube: Habitat Preference and 
Migration in Dapfinia." Gray Stirling, 
noon, 1208 Zoo logy/ Psychology. Call 5- 
6891 for info. 

Urban Studies Lecture: Wed.. Dec. 1. 

"Urbanization in China." Xiaochen Meng. 
Peking University, China, noon-l:15 
p.m.. 1179 leFrak Call 55798 for info. 

Latin American Studies Lecture: 

Wed.. Dec. 1. "Tradition aiding the 
Traditional: Festival and Politics in 
Venezuela," David Guss, 5 p.m.. 

Multipurpose Room. St. Mary's. Call 5 
6441 for info. 

Employee Development Training 
Program; Thu.. Dec. 2. "Simplifying 
Scientific Purchasing," 9 a.m. -noon. 

1101 Administrative Services. Call 5- 
5651 for info, or to register. ' 

Conversations About Teaching Seminar; 

Thu.. Dec. 2, "Infusing Substance Abuse 
Education Across the Curriculum." 
12:30-2 p.m.. Maryland Room. Mane 
Mount, Call 5-9368 for info. 

Diversity Lecture: Thu., Dec, 2, "The 
Arabic and Islamic Contribution to 
Mathematics m Medieval Islam," Roshdi 
Rashed, 2 p.m.. 2324 Computer and 
Space Sciences, Sponsored by: Institute 
for Physical Science & Technology, 
Department of Government & Politics, 
Committee on History & Philosophy of 
Science. Call 5-4846 for info. 

Meteorology Seminar: Thu.. Dec. 2, 
"Surface Processes in African Drought," 
Sharon Nicholson, Honda State 
University, 3:30 p.m.. 2324 Computer 

and Space Sciences. Call 5-5392 for 

Materials and Nuclear Engineering 
Seminar: Thu., Dec. 2. 'M8E Growth of 
Low Dimensional Structures." C. Wood, 
Laboratory foi Physical Sciences. 4 p.m.. 
2110 Chemical and Nuclear Engineering. 
Can 5-5208 for info. 

Geology Seminar: Fn.. Dec. 3. 'Enstatite 
Chondrites: The Most Reduced Rocks in 
the Solar System,' Jeffrey Grossman. 11 
am.. 0103 Hombake Library. Call 5 

4089 for info. 

Botany Seminai: Fn.. Dec, 3, "Response 
of Leaf Movement. Photosynthesis and 
Resource Use Efficiency to Multiple 
Environmental Stresses," Luis Mauro 
Rosa. noon. 2242 H.J. Patterson Call 5- 
1597 for info 

Speech Communication Colloquium: 

Fn., Dec 3. "Carrie Chapman Cart as a 
Political Strategist and Pragmatic 
Leader: The 1916 Address." Terry Croy. 
noon, 0104 Skinner. Call 56526 for 

Comparative Literature First Friday 
Colloquium: Fri., Dec, 3, "Writing 
Violence in Colonialist Discourse." Jose 
Rabasa. 12:15 p.m.. 1102 Francis Scott 
Key Call 5-2853 for info. 

Mental Health Service Lunch N Learn 

Seminar: Fn.. Oec. 3. "PTSD: Looking at 
the Dissociative Spectrum with Art 
Therapy," Anne Mills. 1-2 p.m., 310OE 
University Health Center. Call 4-8106 for 

First National Bank of Maryland 
Finance Research Colloquium: Fn., Dec. 

3. "The Resolution of Financial 
Distress." Philip O'Connor, 1-2:30 p.m.. 
1203 Van Munching. Call 5-2246 for 

Faculty and Staff Computer Short 
Course: Fn„ Dec 3, "An Overview of 
Authoring Tool Advances for IBM PCs," 

15 p.m.. 3330 Computer and Space 
Sciences. $30. open only to faculty and 
staff. Call 54261 for info, or to regis- 

Microbiology Seminar: Fn.. Dec. 3, 'Cell 

Density Sensing in Agrobactium 

Tumefaciens," C. Fuqua, 
Cornell University, 3:30 
p.m., 1207 Microbiology. 
Call 5-5435 lor info. 

Microbiology Seminar: Fn. 
Dec. 3. "Microbial 
Interactions in Biofilms.' G. 
Geesey. Montana State 
University, 3:30 p.m.. 1207 
Microbiology. Call 5-5435 
for info. 

Women's Studies Annual 
Research Forum: Fn.. Dec. 
3, 'Celebrating Feminist 
Research Across the 
Disciplines." seven speak- 
ers. 4-9 p.m.. Maryland 
Room, Marie Mount. $16 
adults, $11 students for 
the dinner, the program is 
free. Call 5-6877 for info.* 

Employee Development Training 
Program: Mon.. Dec. 6. "Speaking 

Confidently ll-Advanced,' 9 a.m.- noon, 
1101 Administrative Services. Call 5 
5651 for Into, or to register." 

Entomology Colloquium: Mon.. Dec. 6, 
"Disparity. Diversity and Damage: 300 
Million Years Of Insects Interacting With 
Plants." Conrad Labandeira, National 
Museum of Natural History. 4 p.m.. 
0200 Symons. Call 5-3911 for info. 

Employee Development Training 
Program: Tue., Dec. 7. "Effective 
Motivational Techniques of Supervisors." 
9 a.m.4 p.m.. 1101 Administrative 
Services. Call 55651 for info, or to reg- 
ister. 1 

Zoology Lecture: Tue., Dec. 7, 
"Comparative Investigations of the 
Reproductive System of Stalk-Eyed 
Flies," Marion Kotrba. noon. 1208 

Zoology /Psychology. Call 5-6890 for 


Sounding the Humanities— Discussion 
of The Beaux' Sfrafegem: Wed . Dec. 8. 
noon-12:50 p.m., 1102 Francis Scott 
Key. Call 5-2201 for mfo. 


Toastmasters Meeting: Tue Nov 30. 

Debate Meeting, 7 p.m., 1314 Van 
Munching. Call <301i 864-5753 for mfo. 

Campus Senate Meeting: Mon.. Dec. 6 
3:30-6:30 p.m.. 0200 Skinner Building. 
Call 5-5805 for info. 


Returning Student Workshop: Mon.. 
Nov. 22. and Mon., Nov. 29. 
" Assert iveness Workshop.' noon-1 p.m.. 
2201 Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 for info. 

Peer Computer Training: Mon . Nov. 22. 
"Networked Resources. Part 1," 6-9 
p.m.. 4352 Comouter and Space 
Sciences, $5, Call 5-2941 for info.' 

Peer Computer Training: Tue , Nov. 23. 

WordPerfect. 6-9 p.m.. 3330 Computer 
and Space Sciences, $5. Call 5-2941 tor 

Pianist Daria Telizyn of the 
Kiev Chamber Orchestra 

Returning Student Workshop: Mon., 
Nov. 29, Managing Exam Anxiety. " 2-3 
p.m.. 2201 Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 for 

Peer Compute* Training: Mon,, Nov. 29. 

"Networked Resources. Pal 2." 6-9 
p.m.. 4352 Computer Science Center, 
$5. Call 5-2941 for info.' 

Stress Management Workshop: Tue.. 
Nov. 30, "Relaxation Technique." 5:15 
6:15 p.m., 2107 Health Center. Call 4 
8131 for info. 

Returning Student Workshop: Tue.. 
Dec. 2. "Financial Aid Workshop." 3-4 
p.m. 2201 Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 tor 


Peer Computer Training: Tue.. Dec. 2. 
"WordPerfect for Thesis Writing, Part 2." 
6-9 p.m., 3330 Computer Science 
Center. $5. Call 5-2941 for info." 

Returning Student Workshop: Mon,. 
Dec, 6. 'End of Semester Survival 
Skills." 2-3 p.m.. 2201 Shoemaker. Call 
4-7693 for mfo. 

Stress Management Workshop: Tue.. 
Dec. 7, "Test Anxiety," 5:15-6:15 p.m., 
2107 Health Center. Call 4-8131 for 

Holiday Craft Fair 1993: Wed.. Dec. 8. 

through Fri., Dec. 10, 10 a.m.-5:30 
p.m., Grand Ballroom, Stamp Student 

Union, Call 4-9814 for info. 


Women's Basketball: Sat.. Nov, 27. v. 

American University, 3 p.m.. Cole Field 
House, Call 4-7070 for info. 

Women's Basketball: Mon , Nov 29. v. 

Howard University. 7:30 p.m.. Cole Field 
House. Call 4-7070 for into 

Calendar Guide 

Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-*m or 5-xinx stand for the prefix 314- or 405- 
respectively. Events are free and open to the public unless noted by an asterisk f |. 
For more information, call 4054628. 

Listings marked with this symbol have been designated as Diversity Vear events 
by the Diversity Initiative Committee. 




M 4 3