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Page 4 



Search is on 
For New Vice 

The University of Mary- 
land is reopening a 
national search to fill the 
position of vice president for 
administrative affairs, which 
was vacated in June as a result 
of Charles Sturtz's retirement. 
Linda Clement, vice president 
for student affairs, will chair the 
search committee, whose full 
membership is listed below. 

The position announcement 
is appearing in numerous publi- 
cations. The most effective way 
to identify outstanding individu- 
als for a position at this level is 
through personal contact. Presi- 
dent Dan Mote welcomes assis- 
tance in bringing to the notice 
of the committee to any quali- 
fied colleagues. 

"The reputation and achieve- 
ment of our academic pro- 
grams, faculty, students, teach- 
ing, research arid service are at 
an all-time high," said Mote in an 
annoucement. "Thanks to the 
generous support and work of 
the state and many others, the 
University of Maryland is the 
most important engine of 
knowledge and prosperity in 
the state. Because our prospects 
for continued growth in stature 
and achievement of our lofty 
goals are very good, I expect 
this position to be attractive to 
candidates who wish to help 
build a great academic enter- 

The vice president for admin- 
istrative affairs is a member of 
the senior leadership team of 
the campus and reports to the 
president. As the chief fiscal 
officer of the institution, he or 
she is responsible for the devel- 
opment and oversight of all fis- 
cal planning, policies and regu- 
lations; the fiscal administration 
of all institutional funds; and the 
cost effective planning and 
operation of the university's 
major administrative functions. 

The vice president provides 
line supervision for the follow- 
ing functions: finance and 
accounting; human resources; 
purchasing and contracts; facili- 
ties planning; facilities manage- 
ment; public safety; auxiliary 
enterprises related to adminis- 
trative functions; and service 
units which provide logistical 
support for the university. The 
supervision of these activities is 
carried out in accordance with 
policies and guidelines set forth 
by the state, the University Sys- 
tem of Maryland and the presi- 
dent. The vice president also 
serves as a representative of the 
president on various university 

See SEARCH, page 3 


Roger Can del aria, the campus' new compliance officer, can list rancher on his resume as well. 

Helping People Get Along 

New Campus Compliance Officer Stresses Common Humanity 

Roger Candeiaria finds people fascinat- 
ing and their value to each other of 
great importance. These are good traits 
for the campus' new compliance officer. 
It seems Candeiaria matches his new 
responsibilities quite well. The campus com- 
pliance officer investigates complaints of any 
kind of discrimination, with respect to employ- 
ment and education, as set forth in the Human 
Relations Code produced by the Office of 
Human Relations Programs (OHRP). The offi- 
cer works to resolve complaints collaborative- 
ly with the parties involved in a complaint, as 
well as with the other members of the Con- 
flict Resolution Network, members of the 
Equity Council , Judicial Programs staff, Depart- 
ment of Resident life staff, Peer Mediation Pro- 

gram staff and the Legal Office staff. 

"My Job is to listen to people to see how 
and why we treat each other badly, and to 
influence the way we treat each other in a 
direction that accurately reflects the value of 
each person," is how Candeiaria interprets his 
new job. "We don't treat each other as real 
repositories of value." 

Perhaps Candeiaria 's deeply felt belief in the 
importance of being good to one another 
comes from time spent among an isolated Indi- 
an tribe in Colorado. Perhaps his clear-eyed 
look at justice comes from years as a munici- 
pal judge. Just out of law school, he headed to 
the Southern Ute Reservation near Towaoc, 

See CANDEIARIA, page 2 

Comcast Seating Decisions, Arrangements 

Below are answers to a 
number of the com- 
mon misconceptions 
regarding the University New 
Arena Seat Committee Plans 
for Comcast Center. 

Concern: The people who 
developed this plan are forc- 
ing out season ticket holders 
in favor of those with deep 

Fact: At present, more than 
200 donors have selected 
seats in Comcast with lifetime 
giving as low as $ 1 ,500. They 
are eligible for seats because 
they accumulated Terpoints in 
other ways than gift giving, 
like membership referrals. 
The ability to seat donors 
with such limited lifetime giv- 
ing is not the norm in colle- 
giate seating plans at high-pro- 

file programs with similar 
demands for tickets. Maryland 
has tried hard to accommo- 
date such individuals. 

Fact: There were 3,164 total 
ticket accounts in Cole. Of 
these, at least 92.3 percent 
will transfer to Comcast for 
full or partial ticket packages. 

Fact: The athletics depart- 
ment did not arbitrarily deter- 
mine the number of Terpoints 
necessary to qualify for Com- 
cast Center seating. We uti- 
lized the University New 
Arena Seat Committee Plan. 
Our Terrapin Club members 
established that figure based 
on their years of membership, 
number of referrals, personal 
contributions, and season tick- 
et purchases for football, 
men's basketball and women's 

basketball for years in which 
that individual was a Terrapin 
Club member. 

Concern: Why not build a 
larger facility to meet the 
demand for season tickets? 

Fact: The size and scope of 
the building, including perma- 
nent seats, was capped by the 
state. Two-hundred and nine- 
ty-two portable seats will be 
of benefit to those who did 
not qualify for seats in the 
permanent bowl. 

Fact: To accommodate as 
many Terrapin Club members 
as possible, the athletics 
department added, at its own 
expense, the portable seats in 
the end zones. The one-time 

See COMCAST, page 3 

Takes Center 

What the university wants 
to make clear is this: 
being a good fan means more 
than painting your face with 
Terp colors or sleeping on the 
cold ground for tickets. It also 
means not destroying property 
and causing disturbances. Being 
a good fan includes behaving 
respectfully and responsibly 
whether teams win or lose. 

To assist fans, particularly stu- 
dents, with understanding what 
this means and what will be 
done following unacceptable 
behavior, the university is begin- 
ning a comprehensive sports- 
manship campaign, featuring 
coaches Gary Williams and 
Ralph Friedgen. 

"We want to continue and 
enhance the efforts from last 
year so that fans will know how 
to make the university proud," 
said Terry Flannery, executive 
director of marketing and com- 
munications. "And we're going 
to be very clear in communicat- 
ing the consequences if you 
don't abide by the expecta- 

Those consequences include 
stricter punishment for those 
caught rioting, destroying prop- 
erty or committing other acts of 
violence after a game. A new 
Board of Regents policy, 
approved on July 10, calls for 
"dismissal of any student who Is 
convicted in any state or federal 
court, or found responsible in 
any campus judicial proceed- 
ing, of rioting, assault, theft, van- 
dalism, arson, or breach of 
peace, provided such miscon- 
duct was related directly or 
indirectly to University spon- 
sored activities, including athlet- 
ic events." Those expelled may 
not be admitted to any Universi- 
ty System of Maryland school 
for one year from the date of 

One of the tactics being 
employed to spread the mes- 
sage of respect and integrity is 
the issuance and dissemination 
of a Statement of Sportsman- 

"The University of Maryland 
fully supports the principles 
and practices of sportsmanship 
adopted by the National Colle- 
giate Athletic Association 
(NCAA) and Atlantic Coast Con 
ference (ACQ. Sportsmanship 
entails respect for the game, the 
officials, our team, our oppo- 
nent and our institution. We are 
committed to the attainment 
and celebration of excellence, 
respect for the rights and opin- 
ions of others, and winning 
with integrity." 

See FANS, page 2 

SEPTEMBER 3, 2002 

* dateline 


School Supply Drive 

America Reads* America Counts and Community Service 
Programs are sponsoring a school supply drive for children 
in Prince Georges County schools. Number two pencils, 
notebooks, crayons, rulers, journals, stickers, UM items and other 
supplies are needed. Materials can be dropped off at Community 
Service Programs, 11 SO Stamp Student Union. For more informa- 
tion, contact Megan Cooperman at 5-0741 or, 
or visit 

September 6 

12 p.m.. Marriage, Family 
and Money 21 15 Art-Sociolo- 
gy Building. See For Your Inter- 
est, page*. 

9 p.m., Maryland Guberna- 
torial Debate UMTV, Channel 
72 in Prince George's County; 
Channel 2 in Montgomery 
County. The broadcast will be 
repeated at 1 p.m. and 8 p.m. 
Sept. 7 and Sept. 8, at 5 p.m. 
and 9 p.m. Sept. 9 and at 3 
p.m. on Sept. 10. For more 
information, call 5-3610 or visit 
www. umtv. umd. edu . 

September 9 

3:30-6:30 p.m., Fall 2002 
Distinguished Lecture 
Series Computer Science 
Instructional Center (lobby 
and auditorium). The series is 
hosted by the Department of 
Computer Science. The first 
speaker will be Umesh Vazirani 
of the University of California, 
Berkeley, presenting "Quantum 
Computing and the Nature of 
Computation ."For more infor- 
mation, contact J. Lan ties at 5- 
2745 or lectureseries@cs.umd. 
edu, or visit 

6:30-7:00 p.m.. Terrapin 
Trail Club Meeting Campus 
Recreation Center — Outdoor 
Recreation Center. See For Your 
Interest, page 8. 

September 10 

1-1:45 p.m.. Free Individual 
Smoking Cessation Educa- 
tion 2102 Health Center. For 
those who are planning to quit 
and would like more informa- 
tion or for those who are ready 
to quit now, a health educator 
is available to meet on an indi- 

et involved! The 

Clarice Smith Per- 
. forming Arts Cen- 
ter is seeking volunteer 
ushers for their upco 
season. See performances 
for free! Cat) Emi Ayala at 
301-405-6841, ore-mail 

vidua! basis. Through individ- 
ual education, smokers can 
learn more about their smok- 
ing habits and the best strate- 
gies for quitting. The service is 
available by appointment only. 
For more information, contact 
Kelly Dolan at 4-8123 or, or visit 
www. umd .edu/health . 

6-9 p.m., Microsoft Excel I: 
Creating & Using Spread- 
sheets 4404 Computer & 
Space Science. Introduces 
basics such as how to enter 
values and text, create formu- 
las, use pre-built functions, link 
between data and more. Prere- 
quisite: Windows 98 or equiva- 
lent. The fee is $10 students, 
$20 faculty/staff and $25 alum- 
ni. For more information, con- 
tact Carol Warrington at 5-2938 
or, or 

September 1 1 

6-9 p.m.. Introduction to 

MATLAB 3330 Computer & 
Space Science. Introduces the 
basic principles of mathemati- 
cal tools for complex opera- 
tions such as integration and 
differentiation in symbolic 
mathematical notation. Includes 
rendering in 2D or 3D plots. 
Prerequisite: a WAM account. 
The fee is $10 students, $20 
faculty/staff and $25 alumni. 
For more information, contact 
Carol Warrington at 5-2938 or 
cwpost@umd5-, or 



Continued from page 1 

A media relations cam- 
paign will attempt to reach 
the community through edi- 
torial pieces in local news- 
papers and the statement 
will be printed on the backs 
of Terps stickers distributed 
at games. Linda Clement, 
vice president for student 
affairs and committee mem- 
ber, says the community was 
involved in the efforts at 
several levels. "We held 
focus groups in the spring 
[of last year] . We had the 
mayor and the city council 
involved "she said. 

A third prong of the cam- 
paign will include public 
service announcements and 
posters featuring Williams 
and Friedgen reminding fans 
that "championship teams 
need championship fans." 
And borrowing a phrase 
Friedgen is known for 
among his players: "We got a 
good thing going here. Are 
you out or are you in?" 

This is the first time the 
university has been so 
broad-based with a sports- 
manship effort, said 
Clement, and the committee 
knows it will need to be 

"We get a new batch of 
freshman and transfer stu- 
dents every year," said 
Clement. "We are prepared 
to do this education process 
every year." 

calendar guide 

Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-xxxx or 5-xxxx stand for the prefix 314 or 
405. Calendar information for Outlook ts compiled from a combination of 
inforM's master calendar and submissions to the Outlook office. Submissions 
are due two weeks prior to the date of publication. To reach the calendar 
editor, call 405-7615 or send e-mail to 


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

Brodie Remington • Vice 
President for University Relations 

Teresa Ftannery ■ Executive 
Director. University 
Communications and Marketing 

George Cathcart ■ Executive 

Monette Austin Bailey • Editor 

Cynthia Mitchel ■ Art Director 

Robert K. Gardner ■ Graduate 

Letters to the editor, story sugges- 
tions and campus information are 
welcome. Please submit all material 
wo weeks before the Tuesday of 

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

Telephone* (301) 40W629 

Fax -(301) 314-9344 

E-mail • 


r /vYt> N 

Prison Visits Give MBA 
Students Lasting Memories 

Some students at the 
University of Mary- 
land are getting a first- 
hand look at the con- 
sequences of being caught 
with their hands in the till. 

As part of an innovative 
ethics training program, full- 
time MBA students at the 
Robert H. Smith School of 
Business visit one of two fed- 
eral prisons in Maryland and 
Pennsylvania during the 
course of their studies. The 
students not only get an up 
close and personal tour of a 
federal correctional facility, 
but also hear the personal sto- 
ries of white collar criminals 
who are inmates. 

Program director and pro- 
fessor of accounting and 
information assurance . 
Stephen E. Loeb says the 
prison visits are designed to 
be memorable to students, 
who are confronted with the 
reality of white collar crime. 

"All students react different- 
ly to the program, but on the 
whole they find it worthwhile 
and memorable," says Loeb. 
"For adult learners, actually 
experiencing a situation is a 
way to really remember." 

Students visit a low-security 
prison in either Cumberland 
orAUenwood,Pa. They attend 
lectures given by former busi- 
ness people who made the 
wrong choices, but have vol- 

unteered to tell their stories. 
The lectures serve as a warn- 
ing to students of what can 
go wrong in business life 
when ethics go out the door 
and they cross the line into 
illegal behavior. Students also 
have the chance to ask 
inmates questions. 

Loeb says the prison visit 
program has been running 
since 1996. It is one of only a 
small number of such hands- 
on ethics courses in the coun- 
try and has become one of 
the things Maryland's MBA 
program is known for. The 
prison visits grew out of a 
revision of the MBA program 
In the early 1990s and the 
idea of using experiential 
learning. Loeb came up with 
the idea for the visits because 
they seemed the most inter- 
esting way to expose students 
to real life ethical issues. 

Loeb says the Federal 
Bureau of Prisons has been 
cooperative in allowing stu- 
dents into prisons, and that 
the program is a win-win situ- 
ation. It not only provides 
valuable ethics training for 
students and allows prisons 
to perform a community serv- 
ice, but also lets prisoners 
give something positive back 
to the business community. 

— David Youngmeyer, 

University Communications 

graduate assistant 

Candelaria: Listens 

Continued from page 1 

Colo, to fulfill a judgeship 
with the Mountain Ute, 
who live on the reserva- 
tion's isolated western end. 
Unlike many tribes, they 
had chosen to forego tribal 
governance in favor of 
Anglo-American jurispru- 
dence to minimize clan 
divisions or a dominant 
clan, says Candelaria. 

When asked about his 
move to an area quite dif- 
ferent from the southwest, 
Candelaria answers , " that 's 
all the more reason to be 
here, to see more of the 
world, the exposure to dif- 
ferent kinds of diversity 
from that in New Mexico 
and Colorado." 

Though he is not Ute, he 
says he identifies with the 
people and culture, as he 
does with a myriad of oth- 
ers. What each group or 
philosophy has in common, 
though, is a respect and an 
understanding of each 
other. For example, one of 
Candelaria 's tenets of get- 
ting along comes from Jew- 
ish philosopher Martin 
Buber's T and Thou," which 
espouses a common 
humanity. "That another 
human being is another 
you," says Candelaria. 

He wants to bring this 

thinking to the campus 
through his work address- 
ing complaints. Just before 
arriving ;tt Maryland, he 
worked for three years as 
the director of employee 
relations and university 
ombudsman for the Uni- 
versity of Northern Col- 
orado in Greeley, so he 
brings higher education 
experience with him, as 
well. Candelaria wants the 
campus community to 
know that he is not only 
excited, but also prepared 
for his new assignment. He 
hopes that university em- 
ployees know that OHRP 
works on behalf of all 
members of the campus. 

The office isn't slanted 
against anybody. We're all 
trying to. . .survive and live 
good lives. Hopefully, our 
office, and particularly my 
area, doesn't get carica- 
tured as a player in some- 
body's larger agenda. I 
won't allow it." 

What he would like to 
facilitate is more people 
living more comfortable 
lives through an apprecia- 
tion of each other, and a 
confidence in their individ- 
ual worth. "We're here to 
help people see them- 


Search! Looking for New Administrative Leadership 

Continued from page 1 

and system-wide boards and 
councils, and represents as 
appropriate the university with 
external constituencies includ- 
ing state and local government 
and their respective elected 

The successful candidate 
will have a proven track record 
in fiscal management, model- 
ing, asset leveraging, strategic 
planning and budgeting; broad 
knowledge of business prac- 
tices and technology as used to 
improve institutional opera- 
tions; the ability to manage, 
direct and lead personnel; 
demonstrated excellent human 
relations, communications and 
creative problem solving skills; 
familiarity with a campus 
shared governance environ- 

ment; and an understanding of 
the role that diversity plays in 
the attainment of excellence. 

Applicants should have at 
least 15 years senior manage- 
ment responsibility in a com- 
plex organization — preferably 
higher education; demonstrat- 
ed achievement in budget plan- 
ning and management and gov- 
ernment accounting practices; 
experienced leadership in 
strategic real estate and capital 
planning and development; 
demonstrated commitment to 
promoting diversity, employ- 
ment and community equity; 
and preparation for the integra- 
tion of current technology in 
instructional and administrative 

For more information abut 

the Office of the Vice President 
for Administrative Affairs, 
please visit: www.infbrm.umd. 

Salary will be competitive 
and commensurate with expe- 
rience. Applicants and nomi- 
nees should submit a confiden- 
tial letter of interest, curricu- 
lum vitae and the names, 
addresses, and telephone num- 
bers of at least four persons 
whom the search committee 
can contact for references. No 
references will be contacted 
prior to receipt of permission 
from the candidate. Nomina- 
tions are encouraged and will 
be accepted at any time. 

Review of nominations and 
applications for this position 

will commence on Oct. 15 and 
continue until the position is 
filled. The starting date is flexi- 
ble. All materials should be 
sent to: 

Dr. Iinda M. Clement 
Chair, Search Committee for 
Vice President for Administra- 
tive Affairs 

Office of the President 
1115 Main Administration Bldg. 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742 

Tbe University of Maryland, 
College Park, actively sub- 
scribes to a policy of equal 
education and employment 
opportunities. Women and 
minority candidates are 
encouraged to apply. 

Vice President for Administrative Affairs Search Committee 

Linda M. Clement, chair 

vice president for student 


2108 Mitchell Building 


lclement@deans, tm 

Dale 0. Anderson 
director. Personnel Ser- 
vices Department- 
Frank Brewer 
assistant vice president 
for Facilities Management 

Roberta Coates 
assistant to the president 
and staff ombufls officer 

Brandon R. DeFrehn 
president, Student Gov- 
ernment Association 

Edward DeSeve 
professor of practice 
School of Public Affairs 

Philip R. DeShong 
professor and chair 
Department of Chemistry 
and Biochemistry 

Susan S. Farr 
executive director 
Clarice Smith Performing 
Arts Center 

Ingrid Farrell 
director, finance 

College of Computer, 
Mathematical and Physi- 
cal Sciences 

Nariman Farvardin 
dean, A. James Clark 
School of Engineering 

Curtis M. Grimm 
professor, Robert H. 
Smith School of Business 

Cynthia Hale 
assistant dean 
College of Behavioral and 
Social Sciences 

Warren L. Kelley 
assistant vice president 
Office of Student Affairs 

Kenneth W. Krouse 
chief of police 

Thomas G. Kunkel 
dean, Philip Merrill Col- 
lege of Journalism 

Robert Mullens 
executive senior associate 
athletic director 
Department of Intercolle- 
giate Athletics 

Alfredo Perez 
president. Graduate Stu- 
dent Government 

Julie K. Phelps 

Robert E. Waters Jr. 
associate vice president 
for academic affairs and 
special assistant to the 

Jessica C. White 
program management 
specialist I 
College of Arts and 

Staff to the 

Sepienzs Berone 
assistant to the president 
1115 Main Administration 

Comcast! Ticket Distribution Honors Loyalty 

Continued from page 1 

cost for these additional seats 
is approximately $200,000. 

Concern: The seating plan is 
unfair and disregards loyalty. 

Fact: Loyalty is a foundational 
tenet to the plan, which was 
developed by a group of 31 
individuals, many of whom 
came from all giving levels of 
the Terrapin Club. Their plan 
was recommended to the athlet- 
ics department. The term "loy- 
alty" is clearly defined through 
theTerpoints formula — it is a 
definition that eliminates any 
and all subjectivity of the seat- 
ing plan. Details were provided 
to all Terrapin Club members on 
multiple occasions, beginning in 
September 1999. This was done 
in order to allow members as 
much opportunity as possible 
to accumulate Terpoints. 

Fact: Terpoints, which are a 
reflectionof loyalty to the pro- 
gram, reward: 1) length of 
membership in the Terrapin 
Club; 2) membership referrals; 
3) season-ticket purchases in 
football/ men's and women's 
basketball in years when a Ter- 

rapin Club member; 4) annual 
donation amount to the schol- 
arship fund; 5) and lifetime 
contributions in support of ath- 

Fact: More than 150 Terrapin 
Club members who did not 
have tickets in Cole, but have 
been members of the Terrapin 
Club for at least 15 years exer- 
cised their option to purchase 
tickets in Comcast, which is 
their right. 

Fact: One of the primary ways 
of accumulating Terpoints does 
not require a donation, it is sim- 
ply membership referral. 
Approximately 25 percent of 
the donor accounts in Comcast 
have earned Terpoints via 
membership referrals. In fact, 
one Terrapin Club member has 
earned Terpoints for referring 
48 individuals for membership 

Fact: Only 2 percent of Comcast 
ticket account holders are flrst- 
yearTerrapin Club members. 

Concern: The blue-collar fan is 
being squeezed out by big, cor- 

porate money. 

Fact: Only 3 percent of the 
300 Building Partners are cor- 
porate donors. (The Building 
Partners, who account for 
approximately 1 ,600 of the 
more than 17,000 seats in the 
arena, contributed more than 
$20 million to the building 

Concerns The Terrapin Club 
and the University New Arena 
Seat Committee don't care 
about their fans. 

Fact: Not only do we care, we 
consider our supporters to be 
the lifeblood of our athletics 
program. With a self-support- 
ing, $38 million operating 
budget that does not include 
any state monies, our support- 
ers and then gifts to the schol- 
arship fund are critical to our 
efforts to field a nationally 
competitive athletics program. 

Fact: The reality is demand for 
tickets, particularly after a 
national championship season 
and back-to-back Final Four 
appearances, is at an unprece- 

dented level and exceeds the 
supply. It's unfortunate not 
everyone who wants a season 
ticket will be able to get one. 

Fact: As a follow-up to three 
years of written notifications, 
staff and volunteers in April 
2002 placed courtesy phone 
calls to provide additional, 
updated information to Cole 
Field House ticket holders who 
might not qualify for season 
tickets in Comcast. 

Fact We also have created a 
nine-^ame season ticket pack- 
age to allow twice as manyTer- 
rapin Club members, who did 
not qualify to be seated in the 
permanent seating bowl, 
access to the additional end 
zone seats in Comcast Center. 

Fact: Also, if single-game tick- 
ets are ever available .Terrapin 
Club members who do not 
have season tickets in Comcast 
will receive priority for pur- 
chase of those tickets. 

For more answers and informa- 
tion, go to: bttp://umterps.ocsn. 

In Memoriam 

Financial Aid 
His Warmth 

Reginald Forrest, a 
counselor in the 
Office of Student 
Financial Aid, was known for 
his infectious smile and 
warm personality. He would 
start each day the same way: 
with a kind word and an 
ear-to-ear grin for his 

Forrest, 37, was killed on 
July 7 while driving on 
Southern Avenue in Washing- 
ton, D.C. Police have arrested 
a suspect in the case. 

Forrest began working in 
the financial aid office last 
December. He had a strong 
desire to work with stu- 
dents, and he quickly estab- 
lished himself as a warm and 
patient advisor to students 
and parents. 

"In the short time he was 
here, I had several students 
and parents seek me out to 
commend Reggie on the 
excellent service he had pro- 
vided," said Gene Logan, 
assistant director of client 
services in the financial aid 
office. "He loved working 
with students so much that 
he was the first person to 
volunteer to represent the 
university at a college fair in 
New York." 

Shlrleyne McDonald, 
financial aid counselor, 
worked in the office right 
next to Forrest's. She remem- 
bers him as a friendly person 
who was quiet, but with a 
good sense of humor. And he 
adored his 14-year-old son. 
"He would come in to work 
complaining about how sore 
he was after playing basket- 
ball with Dauntae," she 

Bill Leith, director of 
financial aid, said, "Reggie 
clearly loved his work help- 
ing students and families 
with the financial aid 
process. Whenever I ended a 
conversation with Reggie,! 
felt good. His attitude and 
positive outlook were infec- 

In addition to his work at 
the university, Forrest was 
active in the Delaware Bap- 
tist Church and had just 
begun working on a master's 
degree at the University Col- 

A memorial fund in care 
of Forrest has been estab- 
lished at SunTrust Bank. It 
will provide support for 
Reggie's wife, Donna, and 
their son. For more informa- 
tion about making a contri- 
bution, contact Gene Logan 
at (301) 314-8291. 

SEPTEMBER 3, 2002 

Auditions for University 
of Maryland Choirs 

The School of Music's Depart- 
ment of Choral Activities invites 
students, faculty and staff to 
audition for the University of 
Maryland Choirs. Vocal ensem- 
bles perform repertoire from a 
wide variety of periods and 
styles and include the Maryland 
Chorus, University Chorale, 
Chamber Singers, Men's Chorus 
and Women's Chorus. All are 
offered for credit. 

Auditions are by appoint- 
ment with openings on Tuesday 
and Wednesday, Sept. 3 and 4 
from 2 to 5 p.m. in room 2126, 
Clarice Smith Performing Arts 
Center. To schedule an audition 
or for more information, call 
(301) 405-5571 or e-mail lj38@, or visit www. 

The University of Maryland 
Gospel Choir will also hold 
auditions on Thursday, Sept. 5 
from 7 to 9 p.m. in room 2201, 
Clarice Smith Performing Arts 
Center. Students, faculty and 
staff are invited to audition on 
a walk-in basis. Prepare two 
selections, including one hymn. 
This one-credit ensemble 
(MUSC 329E) rehearses every 
Thursday from 7 to 1 p.m. 

For more information, con- 
tact DeWayne Gregory at, or visit 

Mew Fall Menu at the 
Rossborough Inn 

The Rossborough Inn will re- 
open for the fall semester on 
Tuesday, Sept. 3- A new a la 
carte menu is available Monday 
through Thursday and a lunch 
buffet is offered every Friday. 

The new menu piques both 
appetite and curiosity with 
dishes such as Drunken Adantic 
Salmon and Rollatini Duxelle. 

For more information, contact 
Pam Whitlow at (301) 314-8012 
or visit 

Looking For a Few, or 
Good Students? 

The Career Center invites cam- 
pus offices to participate in the 
2002 Part-Time Job Fair, Sept. 
12 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the 
Stamp Student Union. Employ- 
ers can talk with students 
about internships, on- and off- 
campus jobs, part-time federal 
work and non-federal work 
study opportunities. 

Online registration is avail- 
able at www.careercenter.urod. 
edu (follow the fair registration 
prompts). If your office does not 
have a Web site, www. n/a. com/ 
must be entered on the form to 
complete the process. A confir- 
mation letter will be sent from 
the Career Center. 

Participants will receive a 6' 
x 8' table, electrical outlet, 
lunch and parking. For an extra 
$75, a TV/VCR unit may be pro- 
vided. The registradon fee is 
$ 1 20 for two campus represen- 
tatives, $ 135 for two non-profit 

We Have a Winner! 


Linda Zappasodi, director of operations with the 
Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, was 
one of a few to correctly guess what and where 
is the item pictured above. As the plaque states, it is 
dedicated to Bruce Lloyd Reinhart, a former math 
professor. The memorial sits "under a magnolia tree on 
a path from the Engineering Deli to Campus Drive," 
wrote our winner. Call Monette Bailey, 5-4629, to 
claim your prize. 

representatives and $235 for 
profit and government agen- 
cies; it can be paid by credit 
card, check, purchase order or 
internal transfer. 

For more information, call 
Jan Cotton at (301) 405-2779. 

Soccer Teams 
Appreciate You 

Faculty and staff are admitted 
free to next week's men's soc- 
cer game against Loyola on 
Sept. 1 1 by showing their uni- 
versity ID, and may receive up 
to four free tickets. Women's 
soccer fans may pick up free 
tickets for the the Oct. 16 game 
against George Mason. Both 
games begin at 7 p.m. and will 
be played at Ludwig Field, just 
beyond Cole Field House and 
Lot lb. 

Tickets can be picked up at 
the Terrapin Ticket Office at the 
main entrance of the Comcast 
Center. Ticket office hours are 
8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. No phone 
orders. Call (301) 314-7070 for 
more information. For the latest 
in Terp Athletics, visit ^_ 

www. UMterps. com. 

Terp Trail Club Meeting 

The Terrapin Trail Club will 
hold its first meeting of the 
semester on Monday, Sept, 9 
from 6:30-7:30 p.m. at the Cam- 
pus Recreation Center's Out- 
door Recreation Center. 

The Terrapin Trail Club is a 
student organization that spon- 
sors various outdoor recre- 
ational activities such as hiking, 
backpacking, mountain biking, 
caving, canoeing, rock climbing 
and more. The club is run by 
students, but activities are open 
to all registered students, facul- 
ty and staff. Its primary goal is 
to provide members with 
opportunities to meet other 
outdoor enthusiasts and share 

their love of the outdoors. 

For more information, con- 
tact TTC officers at (301) 226- 
4453 or, 
or visit 

Center for Young 
Children Openings 

A limited number of openings 
are available for preschool and 
kindergarten this fall at the 
Center for Young Children, a 
nationally accredited center on 
campus. For kindergarten, chil- 
dren must be 5 years old by 
Dec. 3 1 , 2002. The center also 
has openings for children 
whose date of birth falls 
between Sept. 1, 1998 and July 

For more information, con- 
tact Nancy Hey at (301) 405- 
0107 or 

The Broadcasting Archives 
(National Public Broadcasting 
Archives and the Library of 
American Broadcasting) will re- 
open on Tuesday, Sept. 3 In its 
new space on the third floor of 
Horn bake Library. 

Regular hours will be Mon- 
day through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m. The phone number is 
(301) 405-9160. 

For more information, con- 
tact Karen King at (301) 405- 
9988 or, 
or visit 

Marriage, Family and 

The Center on Population Gen- 
der and Social Inequality kicks 
off its 2002-2003 seminar series 
with Shannon Seitz, assistant 
professor of economics at 
Queen's University, on Sept. 6 
at noon in 21 1 5 Art-Sociology. 
Her talk will be tided "Employ- 

ment and the Sex Ratio In a 
Two-Sided Model of Marriage." 

Professor Seitz is a labor 
economist whose work focus- 
es on economics of the family. 
She uses micro data sets and 
structural models of the family 
to study family formation 
behavior and the implications 
of government policy for mari- 
tal decisions. 

For die series schedule and 
more information, visit www. or call 
Hoda Maker at (301) 314-1049. 

Give a Kid a Book 

CTVICUS.the living-learning 
community based on civic lead- 
ership and community service, 
is organizing "A Book in Every 
Hand" book drive to assist the 
on-campus volunteer group 
"Beyond These Walls" with an 
afterschool reading program at 
Hyattsville's Lewisdale Elemen- 
tary School. The goal is to col- 
lect 200 books to ensure that 
students have a variety of 
choices. Books are requested 
by Sept. 20. 

Donors may call Allison 
Bigelow with questions and to 
have books picked up from 
anywhere on campus. She can 
be reached at (301) 3140427 
(office) or (301) 538-8609 

Some suggested authors: 
Judith Ortiz Coffer, Joanna 
Cole, Sharon Creech, Christo- 
pher Paul Curtis, Roald Dahl, 
Nancy Farmer, Margaret Fack- 
lam, Nikki Grimes, Polly Hor- 
vath, C.S, Lewis, William Loren 
Katz, Kathryn Lasky, Lois Lowry, 
Adeline Yen Mah, Walter Dean 
Myers, Phylis Reynolds Naylor, 
Tamora Pierce, Rodman 
Philbrick, Jon Scieszka, Shel SU- 
verstein, Gary Soto 

Suggested sources: 

• Books that your children have 
outgrown that are lying around 
the house or cluttering the 

• Any used bookstore 

• Public library book sales 

• Online used and independent 

House and Celebration 

To mark the completion of a 
major renovation project and 
enhancement of a number of 
services at McKeldin Library, 
the University Libraries' staff 
have planned two weeks of 
events from Aug. 26 to Sept. 6 
to celebrate. 
Activities include: 

• Meet and greet Testudo, 
our beloved mascot. 

• Say hello to university 
celebrities working the Wel- 
come Desk. 

• Receive handy trinkets 
such as bookmarks, pencils and 
other giveaways. 

A complete list of McKeldin 
celebration events can be 
found on the Libraries' Web site 

For more information, con- 
tact Terry Sayler at (301) 405- 
9177 or or