The University of Maryland Faculty and Staff Weekly Newspaper
Volume 13 • Number 28 • May 4, 1999
Sugar Ray at
Leadership Academy to Dedicate
New Library to the State's
First Woman Treasurer
The university's James MacGregor Bums Academy of
Leadership celebrates the opening of the new Lucille
Maurer Leadership Library on May 7, honoring the first
woman to be elected Maryland State Treasurer.
The celebration includes a dedication ceremony from
2 to 4 p.m. at the library, located in Taliaferro Hall, fol-
lowed by two lectures examining issues of leadership
and global affairs.
Maurer, who served as state treasurer from 1987-1996,
began her career in public service as a member of the
Montgomery County Board of Education in I960. A resi-
dent of Montgomery County since 1950, she later served
18 year in the House of Delegates.
"Lucy Maurer mentored and empowered a whole gen-
eration of women leaders in Maryland," says Georgia
Sorenson, founding director of the Academy of
Leadership/But she was much more than a mentor -
she was a friend, collaborator, confidant and coach," she
adds. Maurer also served on the Academy's first board of
directors and often met with students over the years.
Several members of the Maryland General Assembly are
expected to attend the dedication ceremony, including
Senate President Mike Miller and Senator Jennie Forehand.
The General Assembly provided generous funding for the
library's construction; Delegate Nancy Kopp, along with
Senator Forehand and Ida Ruben, were early and impor-
tant supporters of the project, Maurer's surviving family
members and university President Dan Mote will also be
present at Friday's dedication ceremony.
The library is designed to serve leadership scholars
and includes a broad array of materials relating to the
study of political and public leadership. Substantial
emphasis will be placed on collecting materials on
women's leadership. In addition to Maurer's personal
papers documenting her long career in public service,
the university will also collect materials from other
Maryland women legislators, as well as prominent leader-
Following the dedication, a panel presentation,
"Clinton's Foreign Policy: A Critical Assessment "will take
place from 4:15 to 5:30 p.m. in room 0106 of Francis
Scott Key Hail. The program is jointly sponsored by the
Fulbright International Center and Academy's Center for
the Advanced Study of Leadership. Topics will include
President Clinton's effectiveness as a global leader and
the extent of his impact on international relations. The
panel includes Harriet Mayor Fulbright, president of the
Fulbright Center's board of directors, and renowned
Pulitzer-Prize winning political scientist James
The fifth annual lecture of the Baha'i Chair for World
Peace follows at 7 p.m. and features the former president
of Lebanon, Amine Gemayel (1982-1 988), The lecture,
"Religion, Conflict Resolution, and the Role of
Leadership," will address the dynamics of foreign affairs
today. Gemayel is currently a distinguished public leader
with the Academy of Leadership and distinguished visit-
ing professor with the Center for International
Development and Conflict Management. Advance tickets
are required for this event. For tickets and information,
More Top Quality Students Want to Attend University
The university projects another record-break-
ing year for the quality of admitted students. The
number of applications, GPAs and SAT scores
are all up from the same time last year.
As of April 15, applications were up 12 per-
cent and the academic quality of students who
enroll this fall is also expected to exceed last
year's entering class.
For the last 10 years the quality of students
admitted to the University of
Maryland has steadily risen.
Average GPAs for incoming
freshmen have risen from
just less than 3-0 to a pro-
jected 3-69, SAT scores of
the middle 50 percent have gone from 980-
1,150 to a projected 1,170-1,340, and the num-
ber of students with SAT scores above 1,300 has
increased from 234 to a projected 1,155.
"The number and quality of students
applying are indicative of the university's
stature as a first-class research university,"
says Linda Clement, director of under-
graduate admissions. "We are very pleased to see
more and more of the brightest students
,^^^. in Maryland choose us."
^^ The- university has the state's largest con-
centration of academically talented stu-
dents, with more than one-third of them
enrolled in the invitation-only Honors, Honors
Humanities, College Fark Scholars or Gemstone
programs. Approximately 63 per-
cent of in-state students who apply
to the university are admitted,
compared to about 45 percent of
While applications are up from
16,678 last year to 18,663 this year, the percent-
age of students being admitted Is smaller, last
year's admission rate was 59 percent; this year's
admission rate has dropped
to 53 percent.
"Our level of selectivity
is extremely high, as more
students apply for the same number of spaces
available in the freshman class," says Clement.
This fell, the university expects to enroll 3,850
Faculty Discuss Teaching with Technology
Technological innovations and pedagogical issues were the topics of discussion last week
when the Center for Teaching Excellence (CTE) and Academic Information Technology
Services (aTTs) sponsored the sixth Teaching With Technology symposium.
Webbased and multimedia technologies are changing the ways faculty interact with their
students and are providing students with new means of collaborating and interacting with
course content. Faculty from Architecture, Education, Mathematics, Psychology, Engineering,
American Studies and Life Sciences conducted presentations, demonstrations and panel dis-
cussions for their peers in Van Munching Hall.
Above Lindsay Yotsukura presents her lecture, "Integrating Multimedia CD-ROM Software in
the Japanese Language Program at College Park: A Preliminary Look at Learner Behavior."
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2 Outlook May 4, 1999
Diversity: It's Your Future
May Focus on Diversity
8:30 a.m.4 p.m. Opening
Doors to the Next Millennium:
1999 Capstone Conference &
Luncheon. Presentations of
FIPSE Discovery Projects,
National Model United
Nations, Model Organization of
American States, ICONS Africa
and ICONS Americas by The
College Park Scholars
International Studies Class of
1999- Cambridge Community
Center, North Campus,
University of Maryland. *RSVP
by May 3. Contact Lois Victri,
Focus on Diversity
3:30-5 p.m. "Fragrant Leaves:
The Art of Chinese Tea." An
IGCA China Seminar featuring
an illustrated lecture that
explores the art of tea and
reveals its patronage by the
Chinese court, clergy and
literati, and includes a tea-tast-
ing on campus with Steven
Owyoung, the Curator of
Chinese Arts at the St. Louis Art
Museum. Multipurpose Room
(0105), St. Mary's Hall. Contact
Rebecca McGinnis, 405-0213
5-7p.m."Eyeris ft A Video
Festival" presented by CMLT
298A. Sponsored by the
Hversity Initiative recognized the following
people at the Diversity Showcase on April 20 for
their outstanding contributions to diversity at the
University of Maryland.
1999 Diversity Initiative Awards
Robert Yuan, Faculty
Marilee Lindemann, Faculty
Marsha Guenzler- Stevens, Associate Staff
David Jones, Classified Staff
Kartik Sheth, Graduate Student
Sameeua Mulla, Undergraduate Student
Student Essay Contest
Hugh McGowan, First Place
Shannon Lynch, Second Place
Lao Saal, Third Place
For more information about the 1999 award win-
ners, check out the new "Link to the Diversity
Initiative" at <www.inform.umd.edu/ Diversity/
Program and the Diversity
Initiative. 1 120 Susquehanna
Hall. Contact April
Householder, 405-2853 or
To place your event in
September's "Focus on
Diversity" calendar, e-mail infor-
mation to Jamie Feehery-
Simmons at jfl56@umail.
umd.edu or fax 314-9992 no
later than August 23. If you
have any questions, please call
Calendar brought to you by
the Diversity Initiative.
Day Traders to Address
Todd Hawley and Lawrence Black, co-authors of one of
the first published books on direct-access trading tided "The
Micro trading Revolution," will address the Investors Group
on campus at noon on Wednesday, May 1 2, room 4137 of
Currently the president of Net Trade, an Arlington, Va.-
based firm that caters to the needs of professional day
traders, Hawley is one of the most active and successful day
traders in the country, with more than 350,000 trade execu-
tions since 1996. He has extensive experience in market
dynamics and was a top-rated stockbroker for more than
Lawrence Black is among the most active independent
traders in the country, having executed more than 80,000
trades in his personal account in 1998 alone, involving a bil-
lion dollars in transactions. Lawrence specializes in NASDAQ
listed Internet stocks and his trades last anywhere from three
minutes to three hours. He is scheduled to be profiled in the
Washington Post Magazine
within the next few weeks.
Both Hawley and Black are
among the early pioneers in the
rapidly developing day trading
phenomenon. Black started out
a bag full of
credit cards, and is currently working
on a new book that profiles the trad-
ing strategies of successful traders.
Hawley is the developer of several
advanced day- trading techniques and
is committed to helping qualified
individuals develop their dream of day
trading for a living.
The meeting promises to be an entertaining learning expe-
rience and everyone on campus is invited.
The Investors Group is affiliated with the Friends of the
Libraries and membership is free and open to all interested.
For questions or comments, contact Gary Kraske at 405-
9045, or e-mail gkl3®umail.umd. edu
The department of environmental
safety will offer monthly laboratory
safety training for all new laboratory
personnel.The orientation is required
for all new employees who work in lab-
oratory settings and with hazardous
"New Researcher Training" provides
an introduction and overview to a wide
variety of safety issues. This training
includes chemical hygiene training, haz-
ardous waste generator training and
bioodborne pathogen training.
Training is offered 9:30-1 1 :30 a.m.
on the following dates:
*" May 12 — 0108 Engineering
<*" June 16—1117 Plant Sciences Bldg.
°° July 21 — 1117 Plant Sciences Bldg.
*" August 18— 1 1 17 Plant Sciences
Space is limited. Contact Jeanette
Cartron at 405-3960 or jcartron@acc-
mail.umd.edu to register.
Faculty/Staff Computer Training
Faculty and staff have the opportuni-
ty to learn Advanced MS Excel on
Wednesday, May 5, and Intermediate MS
Access on Friday, May 7, in the
Computer and Space Science Building,
There is a fee of $1 10 for training
and course materials. Course
descriptions and web-based preregistra-
tion are available at: <www.inform.
umd . cdu/ShortCourses>
The classes are sponsored by the
Office of Information Technology.
Questions about course content can be
directed to email@example.com;
questions about registration can be
directed to the alTs library at 405-
4261. Special group training events can
be arranged this summer by calling
Mother's Day Buffet
The Rossborough Inn will hold its
annual Mother's Day Buffet on Sunday
May 9th. There will be two seatings, 1 1
a.m. brunch and 2 p.m. dinner.
Reservations are limited and are going
Those interested can visit their web-
site to check out the menu:
information or reservations, please call
3 14-801 3. To RSVP, contact Pat Combs
at 405-3 1 74 or e-mail to pc48@umail.
On Friday, May 14, the Institute for
Global Chinese Affairs will host
"Fragrant Leaves: the Art of Chinese
Tea," a slide lecture and tea-tasting on
campus with Steven Owyoung, the
Curator of Chinese Arts at the St. Louis
Art Museum.The event takes place in
the Multi-Purpose Room of St. Mary's
Hall from 3:30 to 5 p.m.
As part of the talk, Owyoung will
demonstrate his own practice of
Chinese tea. Participants will also enjoy
visual displays of Chinese tea samples
and various implements for the prepa-
ration of tea.
For centuries, China was the heart of
the great tea culture that spread
throughout East Asia. "Fragrant Leaves"
is an illustrated lecture, complete with
tea-tasting, which explores the art of
tea and reveals its patronage by the
Chinese court, clergy and literati.
Advance registration is required by
May lO.Admission is $10 for the gener-
al public and $5 for students, with
checks payable in advance to the
University of Maryland Foundation, Inc.
Please send in checks and registra-
tion information to: Rebecca McGinnis,
China Programs Coordinator Institute
for Global Chinese Affairs — 1 122
Holzapfel Hall. For more information,
call 405-0213 ore-mail
Outlook is the weekly faculty-staff newspaper serving the University of Maryland campus community. William Destler. Interim Vice President for University Advancement;
Teresa (Tannery, Executive Director of University Communications and Director of Marketing; George Cathcart. Executive Editor; Janet Chlsmar. Acting Editor;
Londa Scott ForuV Assistant Editor; Valshali Honawar, Graduate Assistant; Phillip Wlrtz, Editorial Intern. Letters to the editor, story suggestions and campus
information are welcome. Please submit all material two weeks before the Tuesday of publication. Send material to Editor, Outlook, 2101 Turner Hall, College Park, MD
20742.Telephone (301) 405-4629; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; fax (301) 314-9344. Outlook can be found online at www.inform.umd.edu/outlook/
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May-i. 1'W Outlook 3
Paul Traver's office is alive with
the sound of music. Someone's
playing the piano next door
and the strains mingle with the
ringing of the telephone on his secre-
The melody is shut out when he
closes the door before sitting down.
The only trace of music left in this
rather gray and typical office room is
on the -walls — a few posters of festi-
vals at the University of Maryland and
abroad from among the many that
Traver's either organized or been to.
His own desk is cluttered with files
and papers." I wish I could tell you it
doesn't look like this every day," says
Traver, 68, a small man with a brisk but
good-humored air,"But it does."
Very soon, however, he will shut out
the paperwork and take on the music
instead. After 42 years at the university,
the founding director of the University
of Maryland Chorus and professor at
the School of Music will retire at the
end of this semester.
Those at the school will deeply miss
this "gentleman and scholar," says
Christopher Kendall, director of the
School of Music, who describes Traver
as "a legend in his own time at the insti-
"He has made a magnificent contri-
bution to the educational mission of
the school as a passionate advocate of
the highest principles of education in
music," Kendall says.
Traver will not leave the school after
retirement, however, but will continue
as a "guest" for two more years, until
the end of spring 2001 . During this
time he will only take part in rehearsals
and performances. "No more adminis-
trative work, no more faculty meetings,"
he says with a gleeful look on his face.
"I love that — I haven't heard anything
new at a meeting for the last 30 years."
But there have been plenty of new
things to do over his four decades here,
during which he's founded the
Chamber Singers, the University Chorus
of Maryland, and the Maryland Handel
Festival, among other things.
Traver feels he has had a "great time"
at the university. His usually jovial voice
takes on a slightly blue, speculative
tone as he says:"! have enjoyed my job.
It has combined the two things 1 most
love — music and teaching. And 1 have
been fairly successful in both those
That could be a gross understate-
ment.Traver has been the force behind
the success of the Maryland Chorus
which he founded in 1967, and which
is recognized all through the country
and through Europe. Kendall remem-
bers the first time he heard the
Maryland Chorus when he came to
Washington in the mid-1970s to study
conducting with Antal Dorati, then
music director of the National
"The Chorus's performances with
the NSO were world-class, and I
became a fan of the choral sound and
approach to the great choral literature
of Paul Traver's chorus " Kendall says.
On campus, Traver is also known as
a mentor to hundreds of students and
members of the Chamber Singers and
the Maryland Chorus.
Alfred Boyd, associate professor at
the department of chemistry, sang for
both the Chamber Singers and the
Chorus, during which time "I got to
know [Traver] very well. He is genial,
affable and a pleasure to be with," he
pauses, then adds with a laugh, "at least
most of the time."
In rehearsal, Boyd says, Traver
is "demanding, and obviously
produces good results." His asso-
ciation with Traver dates back 40
years — "we joined the universi-
ty in the same year."
That year was 1957. Traver
recalls joining the school of
music as an instructor — "This
was my first and only job," he
But earlier on in life, he
almost missed his calling. Traver,
who was born in Washington,
D.C. and brought up in
Maryland, first enrolled in col-
lege at George Washington
University as a business major.
"But soon I decided I didn't
want to spend my life doing
this," he says, so he gave up and
joined what was then called the
Wilson Teachers' College, also in
Washington, with the ambition
of becoming an elementary
"When this didn't work out
either, he decided to learn
music, to which he had been
introduced at a young age. A nun
at his school had taught him
choral conducting and the
piano. Looking back, he says, "it's
amazing that what 1 am doing
today is where she started me out."
Although his father didn't quite
approve of his son's chosen vocation at
first, Traver went on to earn both a
bachelor's degree in music and then a
master's degree in piano studies from
the Catholic University of America in
Washington, D.C. He then earned a doc-
toral degree from Stanford University,
before joining the University of
At the School of Music,Traver met
his future wife, Mary Kathryn. She gave
up the job after they were married.
"She is a pianist as well, and I took over
from her after she left. I trained the
first student here to graduate with a
major in piano," he recalls.
Since then, he has trained hundreds
of students even as the school has gone
through "enormous" changes. "We had
14 faculty members when 1 joined, and
now we have nearly 50. We have also
grown in the number of programs
offered ."The university now offers doc-
torates in major fields of music, he
As for himself, he couldn't be happi-
er with how his own career shaped up
at the school. "Everything in my life lias
come at the right time," he says.
He hopes before he leaves, he will
be able to perform at the concert hall
in the new fine arts theatre which is
currently under construction. He also
will organize the Handel fesdval on
campus in 2001.
The Handel Festival, the only one of
its kind in the country which draws
books, travel with my wife, spend more
time with my grandchildren... You've
got to work at being a good grandfa-
He points to pictures of his four
grandchildren, and another one of him-
self with his wife and children. "She's
the talented one in the family," he says
of his wife.Two of his three children
live in Washington and while none of
them are professional musicians, "they
have all learned music."
Among the books he plans to write,
there will be one about choral history.
"I could produce a very good book on
techniques of conducting," he says. He
would like to write a small monograph
audiences from across the world, was a
brainchild of Traver and his friend,
Howard Serwer.They decided on
Handel, he says, as there was no festival
dedicated to him in the country, but
wondered if the university would be
"The first year itself was a great suc-
cess," he remembers. "We got a six-col-
umn article in the New Yorker, written
by Andrew Porter, who was a great
Handel expert. That article clinched the
deal for us."
He has seen the school through
many other such successes, but now
feels it is time he stepped down. "I am
not as young as I once was. I can still
handle the work, but I pay a higher
Still irrepressible, he's making sure
his retired life will be full of new tilings
to do. "I would like to write a couple of
on his association with the great com-
poser Antal Dorati. "[Dorati's] impact on
mine and the university's life is pro-
Another subject he wants to write
about is the history of the Maryland
Chorus. "These people have given and
given and given to the chorus in every
way — they have worked beyond
understanding and goodwill," he says,
and this will be his way of showing his
appreciation of their hard work.
He also expresses appreciation of
the support he has received from the
university for his various projects."!
am," he concludes, "one of the luckiest
and blessed people on earth."
He pauses, then says with a wistful
smile.Tt's been a good life,"
— VAISHAU HONAWAR
4 Outlook May 4, 1999
Your Guide to University Events
&/^ 4 p.m. Physics Department:
-The Logic of the LHC: How Do We
Know Where to Look If We Don't
Know What We are Going to find?"
Howard M. Georgi, Harvard
University. 1410 Physics Bldg.
Jp 7 p.m. School of Music: "Chamber
Music Student Honors Recitals."
Featuring Brahms Sextet, Schubert
"Trout" Quintet and Late Beethoven
Op. 132. Ulrich Recital Hall.Tawes
Fine Arts Bldg. 5-1150.
•^ 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Study Abroad
Information FairWmterterm. Come
leam more about study abroad and
the new opportunities for
Wuuerterm 2000. Stamp Student
6V Noon-1 p.m. Research St
"Measuring the Working Alliance
in Advisor-Advisee Relationships in
Graduate School," Lewis
Scholosser. 0106-01 14 Counseling
Center, Shoemaker Bldg.
^iy" 4-5 p.m. Department of
Astronomy: "Dusty Lyman Alpha
Emitters at High Redshift." Marco
Spaans. 2400 Computer & Space
J& 7-9 p.m Writers Here & Now:
Spring Readings, Student Prize
Reading, the winners of the
Katherine Anne Porter Fiction
Prize and the Academy of
American Poets. McKeldin Library.
*" 8-10 p.m. "The Mineola Twins."
by Paula Vogcl.A daring new com-
edy about two sisters from
Mineola and their identity, their
politics and their sexuality told
through "seven scenes, four
dreams and five wigs." Pugliese
&f 3:30 p.m. Department of
Meteorology: "Arctic Sea Ice
Variability in the Context of Recent
Atmospheric Circulation Trends,"
Clara Deser, NCAR. 2400 Computer
& Space Sciences Bldg.
J> 7 p.m. School of Music:
"Chamber Music Student Honors
Recitals." Featuring Brahms Sextet,
Schubert "Trout" Quintet and Late
Beethoven Op 132 Ulrich Recital
Hall,Tawes Fine Arts Bldg. 5-1150.
&*/^ 1 p.m. Department of Materials
and Nuclear Engineering: "Modeling
f hi in nit Mind: Merging Cognitive
Science and Human Reliability," All
Mosleh, 21 10 Chemical & Nuclear
Engineering Bldg. 5-5207.
6V 2:30 p.m. Mechanical
Engineering: "Free Volume Effects in
the Deformation of Polymers,"
Wolfgang Knauss, California Institute
of Technology. 1 202 Engineering
Classroom Bldg. 5-5309.
tB " 5 p.m. Department of Dance:
"New Dances ."An informal concert
featuring student choreography.
Dorothy Madden Theater/Dance
J> 8 p.m. School of Music: The Vocal
Ensemble. Performing Rossini's Petite
Messe Solennelle. Ulrich Recital Hall,
Tawes Fine Arts Bldg. 5-1 150.
•" 8-10 p.m. "The Mineola Twins" by
PaulaVogel.A daring new comedy
about two sisters from Mineola and
their identity, their politics and their
sexuality told through "seven scenes,
four dreams and five wigs." Pugliese
8 p.m. School of Music: Guarnerj
String Quartet. All Beethoven pro-
gram. Ulrich Recital Hall.Tawes Fine
Arts Bldg. 5-1150.*
J! 2-1:40 p.m. School of Music:
Twenty-third Annual "Pops Concert."
Featuring broadway selections by
Maryland's Symphonic Wind
Ensemble and Concert Band Grand
Ballroom, Stamp Student Union.
** 2-4 p. m. "The Mineola Twins"by
Paula Vogel.A daring new comedy
about two sisters from Mineola and
their identity, their politics and their
sexuality told through "seven scenes,
four dreams and five wigs." Pugliese
J> 4 p.m. School of Music: The Vocal
Ensemhle. Performing Rossini's Petite
Messe Solennelle. Lutheran Church of
the Reformation. Washington, D.C.
Sugar Ray, MTV Tents Featured at Art Attack
W^f ■* j|
■ 1 ^l
Br ! ^v
8 - - •
will go "Y2Kra2yr
on May 7 when
Art Attack hits
campus. With a
theme, the annual
Art Attack event is
with a variety of events starring 10 a.m.
This year's festivities includes the MTV
College Invasion Tour, featuring four 18-feet-high
tents filled with a "variable shish-kabob of enter-
tainment and attractions," according to MTV The
four themes of the tents are MTV 101 (learning
the art of professional record mixing), New
Music (where students can preview new music
videos), House of Style Make Up Room (students
can get skin care dps) and the Pro-Social (where
students can voice their views on topics on MCI
SEE Productions has added more exciting
attractions to the daytime fun. Look out for car-
nival rides and
possibly a giant
velcro wall, a
wall and human
groups will per-
form on stage
during the day, plus there will be activities pre-
sented by university student groups.
The night heats up one of the hottest nation-
al bands of 1999, Sugar Ray, who will perform
live (for free) on McKeldin Mall. Band members
Mark McGrath, Murphy Karges, Stan Frazier,
Craig Bullock and Rodney Sheppard will rock
Maryland with songs off of their hit album
14:15- Their hit single, "Every Morning" has con-
sis tendy been at the top of the music charts and
has frequented the top-five requested lists on
major radio stations across the country.
For more information, call SEE Productions at
Ji 5:30-7:30 p.m. School of Music:
University of Maryland Jazz
Ensembles Courtyard Concert. The
annual courtyard concert by the
University of Maryland's Jazz
Ensemble and Jazz Lab Band.
Outside Loggia.Tawes Fine Arts
$ 8 p.m. School of Music: The Vocal
Ensemble. Ffcrformuig Rossini's
Petite Messe Solennelle. Roman
Catholic Church of St. Andrew by
the Bay, Annapolis.
^ 9 a.m. -noon. "Printing
Presumptions. "This seminar conduct-
ed at Printing Services gives a com-
prehensive overview of the process a
job follows from designer through
mailing. A tour of the printing plant is
included. This is an opportunity to
learn from the experts what terms
like "bluclinc, film stripping, plate
making and Cheshire labels" mean.
1 122 Patapsco Bldg. 5-9500.
&=T 4-5 p.m. Department or
Astronomy: "Cosmology from
Supernova," Bradley Schaefer, Yale
University. 2400 Computer & Space
"*" 9 a.m. -noon. "Printing
Pre sumptions." This seminar con-
ducted at Printing Services gives a
comprehensive overview of the
process a job follows from designer
through mailing. A tour of the print-
ing plant is included. This is an
opportunity to learn from the
experts what terms like "hlueline,
film stripping, plate making and
Cheshire labels" mean. 1 122
Patapsco Bldg. 5-9500.
"^ 2-3 p.m. aTTs: Web Clinic, 4404
Computer & Space Sciences Bldg.
www. inform . umd . edu/WebClin ics.
^e/" 1 3-5 p.m. Committee on Africa
and the Americas: "Racial Strategies
in the Public Sphere." A Research
and Travel Grant panel discussion.
With Cedric Joh n son , We ndy
Smooth, Judi Moore Latta and mod-
erator, Fancille Rusan Wilson. 1 104
Jimenez Hall. 5-6835.
° 3:30 p.m. Depart meptrf^
>n >Ioh| £<"4P fttSfc ■"'
mw Computer & Space Sciences
*" 7:30-8:45 p.m. Physics is Phun.
Seeing the Light: light, lenses, mirrors
and the eye. Halls open at 7 p.m. for
hands-on experiments, formal pn>
gram from 7:30 to 8:45 p.m. 1410,
1412 Physics Bldg. 5-5994.
Calendar phone numlicrs listed as
4-xxxx or 5-xxxx stand for the
prefix 314- or 405. Events are free
and open to the public unless
noted by an asterisk <*). Calendar
information for Outlook is com-
piled from a combination of
inforM's calendars and submissions
to the Outlook office. To reach the
calendar editor, call 405-7615 ore-