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The University of Maryland Faculty and Staff Weekly Newspaper 

Volume 15 'Number 5 • September 26, 2000 

Aaron Copland, page 3 

Avoid Parking Hassles from Thursday Evening Football Game 

The Maryland Terrapins will host the defending national champions from Florida State in a nation- 
ally televised game in Byrd Stadium at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 28. Indications are that a large crowd will 
descend on the campus beginning in the late afternoon, taking up parking spaces and jamming the 
roads even before most faculty and staff normally begin to leave. 

The Department of Campus Parking will post signs around the campus and send letters to affected 
permit holders this week to let people know about the planned adjustments to the parking scheme 
for Sept. 28. 

For more information, visit 
060600aaa.html on the Web, 

ARGC Honored with $4.6 Million Army Grant 

Hypertension Genetic Research 
Advanced by $2 million NIH grant 

Toss those pills and head for the gym may be just what 
the doctor orders for some individuals with hypertension, 
depending on their genetic makeup. Genetics and exercise 
training are part of the prescripdon behind the National 
Institutes of Health $2 million grant awarded to James 
Hagberg, professor of kinesiology at the University of 

'"We are looking to see if genetic variations identify spe- 
cific individuals who can lower their blood pressure with 
exercise training," said Hagberg. 

Based on exercise studies of people withsuch heart dis- 
ease risk factors as high cholesterol, diabetes, and obesity, 
Hagberg has found that people appear to respond different- 
ly to the same levels of activity. The differences in response 
may be in large part due to an individual's genetic makeup. 
Previous studies conducted by Hagberg's team have shown 
that about 75 percent of hypertensives reduce their blood 
pressure with exercise training while 25 percent do not see 
any significant difference. 

During this genetic exercise study, Hagberg's group will 
look at sedentary but healthy individuals between the ages 
of 50 and 70 who may have slightly elevated levels of blood 
pressure. Participants can expect a heart-healthy diet pro- 
gram, six months of exercise training, a complete look at 
their heart disease risk factors, such as diabetes, and analysis 
of their cholesterol levels and body composition. 

The team hopes this kind of further research may allow 
physicians to screen someone's DNA and determine if exer- 
cise or medication is the answer for an elevated risk of heart 

Individuals who are interested in lowering their blood 
pressure can participate in this study by calling the Genetic 
Exercise Research Study at 405-2571. 

The University of 
Maryland's Alfred Gessow 
Rotorcraft Center 
(AGRQ has become the 
Army's top-funded 
Rotorcraft Center of 
Excellence with the 
fourth renewal of its 
grant from the 
Army/NASA National 
Rotorcraft Technology 
Center, for $4.6 million 
from January 2001 
through December 2005. 

Established in 1982, 
the AGRC is one of three 
Army/NASA Centers of 
Excellence and for the 
first time will receive 
more funding than the 
other two, Georgia Tech 
and Penn State. 

"This award is very 
significant and gratifying, 
in that we have achieved 
the number one status in 
rotorcraft education and 
research in the world," 
said Inderjit Chopra, 
Alfred Gessow Rotorcraft 
Professor and director of 
the AGRC, which is in the 
department of aerospace 


The Army/NASA grant 
will support about 20 
graduate students who 
will work on the 15 
research projects identi- 
fied in the grant. On one 
of the projects.AGRC 
will team with Hampton 
University in Virginia. 
AGRC won its renewal in 
a national competition 
judged by an 18-member 
panel of experts from 
federal agencies and the 
aerospace industry. 

Chopra praised the 
continuing team of 
Gordon Leishman, 
Fredric Schmitz, Roberto 
Celijames Baeder, 
Norman Werely, Darryll 
Pines and Amr Baz for 
building the center's 
national and international 
reputation, as well as 
new members Ella Atkins 
and Benjamin Shapiro. All 
but Baz, who is in 
mechanical engineering, 
are in the department of 
aerospace engineering. 
Professor Emeritus Alfred 

Gessow continues to 
enthusiastically support 
the Center with guidance 
and sage advice, Chopra 

Since its founding, 
AGRC has produced 45 
Ph.D.5 and 120 master's 
graduates, has published 
more than 270 archival 
journal papers and more 
than 450 conference 
papers. In addition to the 
Center of Excellence 
project, AGRC has 
received a five-year 
Department of Defense 
University Research 
Initiative (MURI) grant to 
study smart structures 
technology in rotorcraft 
systems, as well as more 
than a dozen grants from 
other sources to provide 
a total research budget of 
more than $3 million per 
year, supplemented by 
generous support of the 
University. The program 
currently supports more 
than 50 graduate stu- 

Help Sought in 

Finding Major 

Maryland students should be win- 
ajor scholarships like Rhodes, 
, Marshalls and Goldwaters 
with regularity. All they need is a little 
help from their friends in the faculty. 

That was the message of university 
administrators and representatives from 
the major scholarship foundations who 
spoke to students and faculty at last 
Thursday's Scholarship Awareness Event 
in the Stamp Student Union. 

The soaring increase in the academic 
quality of Maryland undergraduates 
indicates that there are plenty of poten- 
tial Rhodes, Truman and Marshall schol- 
ars already on campus, said Canulle 
St ill well, coordinator of the National 
Scholarship Office in the Division of 
Undergraduate Studies. 

We need more support from faculty 
overall in order to help more of our stu- 
dents win these scholarships ," Stillwell 
said. "We need help in every phase of 
the scholarship process." 

StiUweU said it is especially impor- 
tant to look for the "shining stars" 
among students and identify them early 
in their college careers. Faculty also can 
serve as mentors, screeners and inter- 

viewers to help prepare students for 
the rigors of applying for the major 

The Scholarship Awareness Event 
attracted more than three dozen faculty 
and more than 200 students to separate 
sessions in which representatives from 
the Truman, Marshall and Rhodes schol- 
arship foundations explained the 
opportunities and processes for apply- 
ing for the scholarships. 

Maryland's last Rhodes Scholar, the 
Honorable C. Thomas McMillen, also 
addressed the students and recounted 
how he chose between the Rhodes 
Scholarship and an immediate career in 
the National Basketball Association in 
1974 and then commuted between 
Oxford University in England and 
Milan, Italy, so he could play In the 
Italian basketball league. 

Maryland President Dan Mote intro- 
duced McMillen and presented him 
with several gifts. 

Faculty who are interested in help- 
ing the National Scholarship Office in 
any capacity should contact Camille 
Stillwell at 301-314-1289 or by email at 





Your Guide to University Events 
September 26 - October 5 

September 26 

6*9 p.m. "Introduction to 
HTML," introduces the 
Hypertext Markup Language 
used to create web pages on 
the World Wide Web. 
Concepts covered include 
how to: format text, create 
lists, links and anchors, 
upload pages, and add in-line 
images. 4404 Computer and 
Space Sciences Bldg. 
Registration required. 5- 
2938, or* 

6-7 p.m. Lecture: "The 
Spectrum of Feminism," learn 
and talk about the different 
meanings of feminism based 
on one's cultural, racial, and 
economic background, with 
Heather Rellihan of the 
womens' studies depart- 
ment. 1 139 Woods Hall. 4- 
4892, lmprice@wam. or www.sig- 


Noon. Research and 
Development Presentation: 
"The Children at Risk 
[CARingJ Project: A 
Community and Campus 
Learning Experience," 
Elizabeth Platz, chaplain, 
Lutheran — university chap- 
lains. 0114 Counseling 
Center, Shoemaker Bldg. 

12:30 p.m. Harrison Program 
Speaker Series: "Economics 
and U.S. Environmental 
Policy in Retrospect,"Wallace 
Oates, department of eco- 
nomics. 0139Tydings Hall. 

3:30 p.m. Leveraging 
Corporate Knowledge 
Seminar Series: "Building an 
IT Leader through Corporate 
Development, Mergers and 
Acquisitions," Ron Jones of 
Veridian. Marriott Room, Van 
Munching Hall. Gina Thacker 
703-405-4448, gthacker® or 
www.rhsmith .Umd . edu/ckim 

6-9 p.m. Workshop: "Basic 
Computing Technologies at 
Maryland," introduces net- 
work technologies such as 
the transfer of files between 
local and host machines 
located anywhere in the 
world using FTP; reading, 

subscribing and posting on 
newsgroups using Netscape; 
subscribing and sending docu- 
ment attachments using Pine. . 
3330 Computer and Space 
Sciences Bldg. Registration 
required. 5-2938, or 
www. inform . umd. edu/PT. * 

6-7 p.m. Lecture: "Standards of 
Beauty from Across the Globe," 
facilitated by Nancy O'Neill of 
the Career Center. Society 
imposes many standards of 
beauty on women, but is it dif- 
ferent for each culture? 1111 
Plant Sciences Bldg. 4-4892, or 
www. sigmalambdaupsilon .org/ 

6-9 p.m. Workshop: 
"Introduction to Microsoft 
Excel," introduces spreadsheet 
BASICS of how to enter values 
and text, create formulas, 
understand cell addressing in 
absolute and relative modes, 
use pre-built functions, link 
between data, auto save work, 
customize printing and more. 
4404 Computer and Space 
Sciences Bldg. Registration 
required. 5-2938, or 
www. inform, umd . edu/PT. * 

Smith School Names Richard 
Feldman Assistant Dean for 
Career Management 

69 p.m. Workshop: 
"Introduction to Microsoft 
Power Point, "provides a BASIC 
introduction to the elements 
involved in designing effective 
and professional-looking slides, 
overheads, and computer-based 
presentations. Included will be 
adding clip art, creating color 
schemes and organizing text. 
4404 Computer and Space 
Sciences Bldg. Registration 
required. 5-2938, or 
www. inform , umd. edu/PT. * 

4:30-7:30 p.m. Workshop: 
"Introduction to Microsoft 
Word," concepts covered 
include BASIC file manipula- 
tion, formatting text, headings, 
page numbering, spelling, foot- 
notes, and more. 4404 
Computer and Space Sciences 
Bldg, Registration required. 5- 

67 p.m. Lecture:"The Typical 
Latino," Learn about and discuss 
the presence and experience of 
the non "typical" Latino includ- 
ing the Jewish-Latino, Asian- 
Latino and Afro-Latino to see if 
there really is a "typical" Latino 
at all. 1 1 1 1 Plant Sciences Bldg. 
4-4892, lmprice@wam.umd. 
edu or www.sigmalambda 


1-4 p.m. Workshop: 
"Introduction to Adobe 
Photoshop," introduces the 
industry benchmark graphic 
manipulation package for creat- 
ing professional quality graph- 
ics. Concepts covered: basic 
toolbar, palettes, layers, image 
filters, and screen/image resolu- 
tion. Digital image concepts 
with emphasis on Web based 
graphics are also covered. 4404 
Computer and Space Sciences 
Bldg. Registration required. 5- 

Noon. Research and 
Development Presentation: 
"Issues Facing Families with 
Communication Disordered 
Members," Nan Bernstein 
Ratner, chairman, department 
of hearing and speech sci- 
ences. 0114 Counseling 
Center, Shoemaker Bldg. 

12:30 p.m. Harrison Program 
Speaker Series: "Networking 
Among Environmental NGOs in 
Greater China," Jennifer Turner, 
WoodrowWillson Center. 0139 
Tydings HaU. 

6-9 p.m. "Introduction to 
HTML," introduces more fea- 
tures of HTML. Concepts cov- 
ered include: enhanced tag 
attributes, tables, and internal 
document links. 4404 
Computer and Space Sciences 
Bldg. Registration required. 5- 

6-9 p.m. "Introduction to 
UNIX," introduces the Unix 
operating system. Concepts 
covered include file and direc- 
tory manipulation commands, 
navigation skills, as well as the 
Pico editor. It does NOT teach 
programming skills, 4404 
Computer and Space Sciences 
Bldg. Registration required. 5- 

Richard Feldman 

calendar guide: 

Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-xxxx of 5-xxxi stand far the prefix 314- or 405. Events are free and oper 
to the public unless noted by an asterisk (') Calendar information for Outlook is compiled from a combinalior 
of inforM's master calendar and submissions to the Outlook office. To reach trie calendar editor, call 405-761! 

Richard A. Feldman, a former 
human resources vice president 
at York International Inc., has 
been appointed assistant dean 
for career 
at the Robert 
School of 
University of 

joined the 
Smith School 
Aug. l.As 
dean, he 
oversees the 
Center and 
the Van 
Business Career Center. He is 
responsible for aU programs 
that develop the school's rela- 
tionships with employers, assist 
undergraduate and master's 
level students with career man- 
agement and placement and 
provide career counseling for 

"Richard Feldman is a suc- 
cessful seasoned professional 
who brings significant corpo- 
rate experience in recruiting 
business school graduates in 
general and MBA students in 
particular," said Howard Frank, 
Smith School dean. "He also 
brings entrepreneurial experi- 
ence, having been one of four 
founders of Personnel 
Associates Inc., an executive 
search firm." 

Most recently, Feldman was 
vice president of global human 
resources for the Engineered 
Systems Group of York 
International, Inc. His previous 
positions include director of 
human resources, corporate 
quality and productivity, and 
employee relations manager for 
AUiedSignal, Inc., and human 
resources manager for 
Lockheed Electronics Company. 

In addition to his position as 
senior consultant with 
Personnel Associates, Inc., 
Feldman has held various 
human resources positions 
with other companies, includ- 
ing Johnson & Johnson and 
Pfizer, Inc. 

"I have been involved with 
university relations programs at 
various corporations and have 
worked closely with several 
top-tier business schools on 
recruitment," said Feldman."! 
am eager to apply this experi- 
ence, as well as my manage- 
ment and overall human 
resource expertise, to the Smith 
School of Business. For me, the 
bottom line is getting Smith stu- 
dents placed in satisfying and 

rewarding careers." 

Feldman is a graduate of 
Harvard Business School's 
Executive Development 

Program. He 
also holds a 
master's degree 
in personnel 
from Central 
University and a 
degree in mar- 
keting manage- 
ment from 
The Robert H. 
Smith School of 
Business is 
widely recog- 
nized as a 
leader in man- 
agement educa- 
tion for the new economy. Its 
academic programs provide an 
in-depth education in core busi- 
ness disciplines integrated with 
cross-functional concentrations 
including electronic commerce, 
telecommunications, financial 
engineering, and supply chain 
management. Smith School stu- 
dents are prepared to help 
organizations compete success- 
fully in the fast-paced, net- 
worked business world. 


Outlook is the weekly faculty-staff 
newspaper serving the University of 
Maryland campus community. 

Brodie Remington, • Vice President 
tor University Relations 

Teresa Flanneiy • Executive Director 
of University Communications and 
Director of Marketing 

George Cathcart • Executive Editor 

Londa Scott Forte • Assistant Editor 

Patty Henetz • Graduate Assistant 

Letters to the editor, story suggestions 
and campus information arc welcome. 
Please submit all material two weeks 
before theTuesday of publication. 

Send material to Editor, Outlook, 2101 
Turner Hall, College Park. MD 20742 

Telephone • (301) 405-4629 

Fax* (301) 314-9344 

E-mail * 

Outlook am ht found online at 
uww.infonu.umd.tdu /outlook I 


September 26, 2000 

Month-Long Festival Celebrates Beloved Composer 

To honor the 100th anniversary of 
Aaron Copland's birth, the School of 
Music, the Clarice Smith Performing 
Arts Center and numerous co-sponsors pres- 
ent a month-long tribute to this American 
icon. Part music festival and part scholarly 
conference, "Aaron Copland and American 
Identity" enlists cross-campus involvement 
to explore the composer's unique legacy in 
America's cultural landscape. Anchoring the 
School of Music's fall season, "Aaron 
Copland and American Identity" is one of 
more than 200 centenary celebrations being 
held worldwide to honor the man often 
considered America's greatest composer. 
"Aaron Copland and American Identity" 
continues through Oct. 22. For tickets or 
further information, call the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center ticket office at 
405-7847 or visit the Web site at 
www. claricesmithcenter. . 

New Regulations for Outdoor Concerts 

The moratorium has been lifted on amplified sound at out- 
door concerts on campus following the Task Force on Concert 
Management's development of a new set of policies and proce- 

The policies, which university administrators have reviewed 
and approved, were a response to community complaints about 
noise during the spring 20O0 Art Attack concert on McKddin 
Mall, sponsored by Student Entertainment Events. 

The new rules include the following: 

• Student Entertainment Events, or SEE, will continue in its 
role as the sponsor of large concerts (anticipated attendance of 
more than 5,000 and contract cost in excess of $15,000) and as 
the sponsor or co-sponsor of medium-sized concerts (anticipated 
attendance of 1 ,200-5,000 and performance contract cost of 
$5,000 to $15,000). 

• The location of Art Attack and other such large outdoor con- 
certs will be in Byrd Stadium. 

• Amplified sound at outdoor concerts will be restricted after 
10 p.m, 

• Safety concerns related to crowd control and event manage- 
ment are subject to new coordination procedures. 

• Access to concert venues will be via a ticketing system 
which gives priority to students and other campus community 
members and their guests. 

William L. Thomas, vice president for student affairs, com- 
mended the task force for its work in developing the procedures. 
"They have appropriately addressed the issues related to public 
safety concerns of the institution related to large outdoor events 
as well as the noise disturbance experienced by the surrounding 
community," he said. "As a result, I have lifted the moratorium on 
amplified sound at outdoor events." 

The Student Government Association has charged a separate 
group with reviewing the procedures SEE uses to select perform- 
ing groups for Art Attack and other concerts. 

"Aaron Copland and American Identity" 

Calendar of Events 

Orchestral Music of Copland 

and Shostakovich 

University of Maryland 

Symphony Orchestra 

Wednesday, Sept. 27, at 8:00 pm 

pre-concert discussion at 6:30 

Memorial Chapel 

Guest conductor Andre 

Raphel Smith presents a program 

including Copland's Fanfare for 

.^M^PSV ^^^B^^* '^^1 

the Common Man, Concerto for 

^^^ f ^H L^L ^W 

Clarinet, Lincoln Portrait, and 

Shostakovich's Symphony No. 5. 

Guarneri String Quartet Open 


Thursday. Sept. 28, at 5:00 pm 

Uirich Recital Hall.Tawes Fine 

Arts Building 

Copland:Movement for Siring 


Quartet Two Pieces for String 

Mr >. N>. 


A Symphonic Band Tribute to 

r - 

Aaron Copland 

Symphonic Wind Ensemble 

'" ^v' 

Monday, Oct. 2, at 8:00 pm 

pre-concert discussion at 7:00 

>. ^f Tin ^i^B 

Colony Ballroom.Adele H. Stamp 

Student Union 

John Wakefield, conductor 

Includes Copland's An 

Inaugural Fanfare, Emblems, The 

Aaron Copland 

Red Pony Film Suite for Band, 


Three Pieces and El Salon 

Chamber Music of Copland 

Speakers: Luke Jensen, moder- 


and Contemporaries 

ator, Howard Pollack (University 

Coolidge String Quartet 

of Houston), David Bergman 

Piano Works of Copland 

Wednesday, Oct. 11 , at 7:30 pm 

(Towson University), Daniel E. 

Wednesday, Oct. 4, at 8:00 pm 

Uirich Recital Hall.Tawes Fine 

Mathers (University of 

pre-eoncert discussion at 7:00 

Arts Building 

Cincinnati), Marilee Lindemann 

Uirich Recital Hall.Tawes Fine 

Stravinsky: Three Pieces for String 

Arts Building 


Hollywood and the Popular 

Includes Copland's Piano 

Webem:Funf Saize fur 


Sonata, Duo for Flute and Piano, 

Streichquartett Op. 5 

Conference Panel 

Piano Variations, Passacaglia, 

Copland: Two Pieces for String 

Friday, Oct. 20, 1 :00 pm-4:00 pm 

Selections from Billy the Kid and 


Lecture Hall, Architecture 

Selections from Rodeo 

Prokofiev: String Quartet No. 1 


Op. 50 

Film Viewing: Of Mice and 

Copland Meets Jazz Heroes 

Men (Music by Aaron Copland) 

Wednesday, Oct. 6, at 8:00 pm 

Copland Choral Music 

Speaker: Lary May (University of 

pre-concert discussion at 7:00 

Sunday, Oct. 1 5, at 3:00 pm 


Uirich Recital Hall,Tawes Fine 

The Inn and Conference Center, 

Arts Building 

University College 

Copland Festival Finale 

Chris Vadala and friends per- 

Conductor Edward Maclary 

Sunday, Oct. 22, at 3:00 pm 

form works by George Gershwin, 

presents Copland's In the 

pre-concert discussion at 2:00 

Duke Ellington, Cole Porter, 

Beginning, Lark, Old American 

The Inn and Conference Center, 

Leonard Bernstein, Thelonius 

Songs, Choruses from The Tender 

University College 

Monk and others. 

Land with an intermission lecture 

The University of Maryland 

by Wayne Shirley. 

Chamber Orchestra and 

Maryland Presents... The U.S.- 

Department of Dance join togeth- 

Mexico Musical Connection 

Copland and Film 

er in the final performance of the 

Musica Aperta Washington 

Conference Lecture 

fesdval. Includes Three Latin 

Sunday, Oct. 8, at 3:00 pm 

Thursday, Oct. 19, 7:30-9:30 pm 

American Sketches, Excerpts 

pre-concert discussion at 1:30 

Lecture Hall, Architecture 

from The Tender Land. Quiet City, 

The Inn and Conference Center, 


Night Thoughts (Homage to Ives) 

University College 

Film Viewing: The Heiress 

and Short Symphony (No. 2). 

Ticket Price $20 

(Music by Aaron Copland) 

The U.S .-Mexico Musical 

Speakers: Howard Pollack 

Programs, artists and times are 

Connection examines prominent 

(University of Houston), author of 

subject to chaifge without notice. 

composers of Aaron Copland's 

Aaron Copland: The Life and Work 

For up-to-date listings, visit 

generation and highlights 

of an Uncommon Man 

www. claricesmithcenter. 

Copland's relationship to Mexico 


and his friendship with Mexican 

Copland, Sexuality, and 

colleagues Silvestre Revueltas and 

American identity 

For tickets, cail the Clarice 

Carlos Chavez. Includes a per- 

Conference Lecture 

Smith Performing Arts Center 

formance of Copland's 

Friday, Oct. 20, 10:00 am-12 noon 

Ticket Office at 405-7847. 

Appalachian Spring. 

Lecture Hall, Architecture 

September 26, 2000 

For Your In teres 

Information Technology 
Certification Courses are 
Now on Campus 

The Office of Continuing and 
Extended Education (OCEE) is pleased 
to offer Information Technology certifi- 
cation courses on campus evenings and 

• MCSE Windows 2000 (begins 
October 30) 

•A+ (Begins Oct. 31) 

Please Join OCEE for an Information 
Session (with free ice cream) to learn 
more on Thursday, Sept. 28, Noon - 1 :00 
p.m. in the Visitors' Center Auditorium 
(Turner Laboratory Building/Dairy). The 
session is limited to 50 participants. All 
participants will receive a coupon for 
free ice cream from the dairy (any fla- 

RSVP to Ken Carter, program manag- 
er, science and technology at or 405-6296 

Meditation Progr« 

The University Health 
Center will sponsor a four- 
week program on meditation. 
A free introductory session 
takes place on Wednesday, 
Sept. 27 at 5 p.m. in the 
Center for Health and 
Wellbeing, Room 0121 in the 
Campus Recreation Center. 
The four-week program will 
be offered on Thursdays, Oct. 
5, 12, 19 and 26 from 5:30 - 
6:30 p.m. in Room 0140 at the 
Campus Recreation Center. 
There is a $30 fee for the four- 
week program. 

For more information or to 
register call 314-1493 or email 



The American Association 
of University Women (AAUW) 
and the Office of Research 
Administration and 
Advancement (ORAA) invite 
women graduate students and 
faculty to an information ses- 
sion on 2001-2002 AAUW 
Education Foundation 
Fellowships and Grants for 
Women on Friday, Sept. 29 at 
noon in the Special Events 
Room, McKeldin Library 4th 

Application deadlines are 
Nov. 15 for American 
Fellowships and Dec. 1 5, for 
International Fellowships, For 
more information, contact 
Terry Sayler.UM AAUW repre- 
sentative at 405-9177 or or 
www.aauw. org 

2000-01 Campus 
Maps are Available 

The 200001 campus maps, 
complete with the 600+ item 
directory and Clarice Smith 

Performing Arts Center, are on sale at 
Visitor Services for the same price of 
$1 1 .00 per pad of 100 maps. 
To order, choose one method: 

• Call Visitor Services at 314-9866 
with your university credit card number 
and campus mailing address. 

• Send the white and yellow copies 
of an Internal Services Request form to 
Visitor Services, 1101 Memorial Chapel. 

« Take those ISR copies to the office, 
but call first (314-9866). 
While supplies last, the 1999-2000 cam- 
pus maps are on sale for $9 for a pack 
of 1 10 loose maps. Use one of the meth- 
ods indicated above. 

University of Maryland 
Resource Directory 

The 2000-2001 edition of the 
University of Maryland Resource 
Directory is now available for down- 
load in .pdf format. This directory, 
now in its 1 8th year, keys barriers to 
academic success commonly experi- 

Dream Team 

Do you ever wonder what your dreams 

The University of Maryland Psychology 
Department is offering two free sessions 
of dream interpretation to people inter- 
ested in understanding their dreams, as 
part of a research study. If eligible, you 
would meet with a therapist or therapist- 
in-training who is trained in therapeutic 
dream interpretation. He or she will help 
you understand your dreams and gain 
insights on what your dreams might mean 
for you. 

For more information, contact Teresa Wonnell 
at 405-5820 or 

enced by students to campus services 
and resources. The URL is: Services/RD 

Law Day -, wmmBmmmmm ^ mmm 

The Division of Letters & Sciences, 
the Law & Health Professions Advising 
Office and Phi Alpha Delta 
Pre-Law Co-Ed Fraternity 
presents the third Annual 
Law Day Recruitment Fair 
on Tuesday, Sept. 26 from 
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in Stamp 
Student Union, Colony 
Ballroom. Come and Speak 
with Law School represen- 
tatives from over 50 more 
than schools around the 

Nancy CottLecture 

The Center for 
Historical Studies is hosting 
a seminar by Nancy Cott, 
the acclaimed author of 
"The Roots of Bitterness: 
Documents of the Social 
History of American 
Women" and "The 
Grounding of Modern 
Feminism" . 

Cott, currently teaching 
at Yale University, will con- 
duct a seminar in the 
Dean's Conference Room 
in Francis Scott Key Hall on 
Oct. 2, at 4 p.m.The title of 
the seminar is: "Public 
Vows: Historical 
Perspectives on Marriage 
and the Nation in the 
United States." 

Discussion will be 
based on pre-circulated 
readings which can be 
picked up at the History 
Department Office, in 
Francis Scott Key Hall. 

Admission is free and 
refreshments will be 
served. The Center for 
Historical Studies can be 
reached via email at: histo-