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A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR FACULTY AND STAFF AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK
APRIL 26, 1993
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 28
Commencement Ceremony to Honor
Classicist, Scientist and Architect
Classics educator Frank Snowden,
research scientist Ruth Davis and
renowned architect Hugh Jacobsen
will receive honorary degrees d 11 ring
the May 20 cam pus- wide commence-
ment ceremony at 9:30 a.m. in the
Cole Student Activities Building.
Joining the honorary degree recip-
ients will be Monica Willis, a senior,
who will speak on behalf of some
Individual college and school
graduation ceremonies will be held at
various locations across the campus
throughout the day, A reception for
new graduates, their families and
friends will be held on the McKeldin
Library Mall from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The rain location is the Grand Ball-
room of the Stamp Student Union.
Snowden, who will deliver the
main commencement address, is the
author of several books on the role of
blacks in antiquity, which maintain
that racial prejudice was lacking in
the ancient world.
Mis first book, Blacks in Antiquity:
Ethiopians in the Greco-Roman Experi-
ence (1970), won the Charles J. Good-
win Award of Merit, the highest
scholarly award of the American
Philological Association. It was fol-
lowed by The linage of the Black in
Western Art I: From the Pharaohs to the
Fall of the Roman Empire (1976) and
Before Color Prejudice: The Ancient
View of Blacks (1983).
Snowden has served as a professor
at Howard University, and later as
chair of Howard's Humanities Pro-
gram and dean of Howard's College
of Liberal Arts, earning him the Dis-
tinguished Scholar and Outstanding
Teaching Awards from Howard.
Ruth M. Davis, one of the nation's
most respected scientists, is this
year's recipient of the second College
Park Alumni Association President's
Distinguished Alumnus Award. A
snmma cum laude graduate of the Uni-
versity of Maryland with MA. and
Ph.D. degrees in mathematics, Davis
was one of the first women to receive
a Ph.D. in mathematics from College
Davis, who serves on the board of
directors of seven Fortune 500 com-
panies, draws upon years of experi-
ence in government and private
industry as the president and CEO of
The Pyma tuning Group Inc., which
advises companies on high techno-
logy issues. She has held a number
of science positions in the federal
government, rising to deputv under-
secretary of defense for research and
advanced technology (1977-79), and
assistant secretary of energy for
resource applications (1979-81 ).
Davis is the chair of the Aerospace
Corporation, and serves on the
boards of various business and pro-
fessional organizations including the
Institute for Defense Analyses, Sof-
Tech inc., Sprint Corporation, Air
Products & Chemicals and Varian
Associates. She has been a member
of the Board of Regents of the Nation-
al Library of Medicine, serving as its
chair in 1991-92.
Renowned Washington architect
I [ugh Jacobsen, who will be receiving
an honorary degree of Doctor of Fine
Arts, is a 1951 graduate of the Uni-
versity of Maryland at College Park
who is widely recognized as one of
the top architects in the United States.
Since starting his own practice in
1958, the buildings he has designed
have earned more than 90 awards for
jacobsen, who earned his master's
degree in architecture from Yale Uni-
continued on page!
Public Affairs Hosts Race Relations o t t • • 1 tn /i f m-r * /i * t» •
conference on Apni 30 z University To Coordinate NASA-Russian
University Commuter Special DeSlgtl Of NeW Space Station
Campus Parking and Traffic
Flow Will tie Changing
Three Undergraduates Win NST
The East-West Space Science Cen-
ter at College Park has been selected
to coordinate the collaboration
between the Russian Space Agency
and NASA Space Station Redesign
Under the direction of Roald Z.
Sagdeev, distinguished professor of
physics and former director of the
Space Research Institute in Moscow,
the design effort will explore possible
uses of existing manned space flight
technology in the formeT Soviet
Union as an integral part of Space
The East-West Space Science Cen-
ter will host a team of leading Rus-
sian engineers who are coming to the
United States to consult with the
redesign team. This effort is expected
to be of great value to the redesign
team, and it marks a new level of
post-Cold War cooperation in space
science and technology.
R Y L A N D
Information Needed For Directory
In preparation for publishing a resource book detailing LJMCP's school out-
reach projects, the School/University Cooperative Programs Office is updating
their database. Information on school /university projects is being collected
and compiled. Cooperative project directors not yet contacted may call Joan
Rosenberg at 405-6828 to request an inventory form for inclusion in the soon-
to-be-published directory Beyond the Campus: Partnerships with the Schools.
MFRI Hosts National Fire Service Staff and Command School
A fire boat demonstration
at Baltimore 5 Inner Harbor
The Maryland Fire and Rescue
Institute at College Park recently con-
ducted its prominently recognized
Mational Fire Service Staff and Com-
mand School on March 28, 1993, at
the Sheraton Resort and Conference
Center, Ocean City, Maryland.
The objective of this elite program
was to assist emergency service lead-
ers in modern concepts of emergency
management by developing technical
skills and professional knowledge
through peer group activity.
This year's program, the largest in
the history of the institute, graduated
80 participants, many of whom were
chief officers of major fire service
organizations na tion wide.
Attendees included fire service
executives from Washington state,
New Mexico, Utah, Texas, Florida,
Connecticut, as well as Alberta and
Steven T. Edwards, director of
MFRI noted, "the ability to attract
such a diverse group of fire service
leaders from across the nation is a
tribute to the quality and reputation
of this course."
The National Fire Service Staff and
Command School is one of the pre-
miere professional development pro-
grams presented by the Maryland
Fire and Rescue Institute. This year's
topics focused on financial, person-
nel, and operations management pro-
cesses as they relate to managing
change within a dynamic fire service.
Faculty for the program included
Steve Martin, Winston-Salem, NC;
Construction Funding Update
With the 1993 legislative session
completed, Brian Darmodv, assistant
to the president, reports that funding
for three major construction projects
at College Park is as follows;
Performing Arts Center
Planning and design funds of $2.2
million have been approved for the
e d u ca ti o n a nd pe rf o rm i n g a r ts cen t e r.
With a total cost of S82 million, this is
likely to be one of the largest capital
projects in the university's history.
Construction is planned to begin in
New Health and Human
Through a split-funding formula,
the state has allocated S7.9 million
toward this $35.6 million project that
will house the College of Health and
Human Performance. Student fees
will pay for recreational facilities that
include indoor and outdoor pools,
gvmnasia, racquetball courts and an
indoor running track. Construction is
planned for next spring.
Intercollegiate Athletic Facilities
The state has approved $3 million
tenvards this program to raise stan-
dards of intercollegiate athletic facili-
ties so they are on a par with other
Atlantic Coast Conference institu-
tions. These funds must be matched
by private funds. The project has
already provided for renovation of
Bvrd Stadium and has led to renova-
tion of facilities for women's athletics.
continued from page 1
versify in 1955, is a six-time winner of
the National Honor Awards of the
American Institute of Architects, the
highest award for architectural
design given in the U.S. In addition,
each year the professional journal,
Architectural Record, selects 15 of the
best houses in the country and pre-
sents awards to the architects. Jacob-
sen has won 20 times.
His many articles over the years
have appeared in various magazines
including Architectural Digest, Archi-
tectural Record, The Neiv Republic, and
House and Garden. He contributes
periodically to The Washington Post on
In 1971 Jacobsen became a Fellow
of the American Institute of Archi-
tects, and in 1992 he was elected an
Academician of the National Acade-
my of Design.
Monica Willis, 22, a graduating
English major from Columbia, Mary-
land, will deliver the student com-
mencement address. In addition to
her 4.0 grade point average, Willis
has been immersed in community
At Maryland, she has been
involved with the Navigators, an
international Christian organization,
and participated in ministry teaching,
Bible classes and student counseling.
Willis has also ventured off campus
to Thailand, where she tutored stu-
dents in English at Payap University;
to Arizona, where she worked on a
Navajo reservation; and to Philadel-
phia, New York, Boston and Wash-
ington D.C., where she helped
renovate mission buildings.
Currently, she is particularly inter-
ested in women's health issues.
Jeffrey T. Mitchell,Catonsville, MD;
John Granito, Binghamton, NY; and
J. David Harris, Campbell, C A.
1 1 igh lights of this year's program
included field trips to the AAI Cor-
poration, Timoniurn, MD; a fire boat
tour, compliments of the Baltimore
City Fire Department; and dinner at
the Inner Harbor.
— Robert /, Schappert III
Public Affairs to Host
on Race Relations
The School of Public Affairs will
host a roundtable discussion, "Race
Relations: Where Do We Go From
Here?" on April 30 from 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. in the Tyser Auditorium.
Participants include Joseph Fer-
nandez, chancellor of New York City
Public Schools; Andrew Hacker, pro-
fessor of political science at Queens
College at New York; and Roger
Wilkins, professor of history and
American culture at George Mason
University. Michael Nacht, dean of
the School of Public Affairs, will
moderate the discussion.
Questions to be addressed
include: what are the central prob-
lems in race relations today? Are cur-
rent remedies showing signs of
effectiveness? Have issues of race
relations become synonymous with
problems in big cities?
For more information, call
405-6339 or 405-6342.
Outlook is the weekly faculty- staff newspaper serving
the College Park campus community.
Vice President for
Director of Public Information
Director of Creative Services
John T. Consoll
Kerstln A. Neteler
Layout & Production
Jennifer Grog an
Robert Hen he
Letters to the editor, story suggestions, campus mfor
mation & calendar items are welcome. Please submit
all material al least two weeks before the Monday of
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 mail address is
email@example.com. Fax number is (301) 314-9344.
UNIVERSITY OE : MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK
19 4 3
Parking Fees Will Not Increase Next Year
Fees for on-campus parking per-
mits will not increase next year
despite future plans to build a new
parking garage. Although parking
fees generally rise as a result of antici-
pated construction costs (see related
article, this page), next year's fees will
remain the same because construc-
tion of a new garage has been post-
poned for at least a year.
Plans for a third parking garage
did prompt a rise in parking permit
fees last fall, however. Revenue
raised by that increase is being chan-
neled to a plant fund account and
will be used to help cover construc-
tion costs when the next garage is
Originally, construction crews
were slated to break ground on the
new garage in fall, 1994. The Depart-
ment of Campus Parking intended
the facility to replace parking spaces
lost as new buildings are located on
existing parking lots.
But the university has reduced its
projection of the number of lost park-
ing spaces due to recent changes in
University to Ease Evening Parking
The university will ease parking
for evening visitors and students
when Campus Parking begins to
phase in more liberal parking regula-
tions this summer.
Under the revised regulations,
parking permits will no longer be
required after 4 p.m. weekdays in the
university's unrestricted lots. Signs
reflecting the change will be posted at
the affected tots. Unrestricted lots
include the large lots between Tawes
Theatre and the University of Mary-
land University College Conference
Center, student parking lots, and the
faculty/staff areas within Parking
Garage #2, among others.
Restrictions on parking after 4
p.m., however, will continue for the
smaller internal lots near the center of
campus to assure adequate evening
parking tor faculty and staff.
The new regulations were made
possible through an agreement with
University College officials under
which the college will pay a flat fee to
the University of Maryland at College
Park for their students' parking privi-
leges rather than requiring University
College students to purchase UMCP
UMCP Director of Parking David
Allen says that the new regulations
are expected to be fully in place by
the start of the fall semester, but will
be phased in on a Iot-by-lot basis as
the revised signs are erected at each
lot. A new campus parking map
reflecting the change in regulations is
now in production.
Allen also notes that, even under
the more liberal regulations, vehicles
without permits parked in restricted
lots will continue to be ticketed and
parking meters will remain in opera-
tion until 10 p.m.
Campus Parking Raises Funds to Support Itself
"Where does all the money go?"
That question can be found on the
lips of many campus motorists pay-
ing for parking permits, feeding
meters or laying out cash for parking
All the money for campus parking
goes into providing parking for the
campus. Since the Department of
Campus Parking is a self support
auxiliary program, it must therefore
raise all the revenue needed to main-
tain its operation. Along with other
such departments as Resident Life,
Communication Services and the
Stamp Student Union, Campus Park-
ing receives no income from state
budget appropriations or other cam-
So operating expenses must come
from other sources — namely, campus
motorists. Individuals parking on
campus cover the operating costs of
Campus Parking in three ways (see
graph): parking permit fees, parking
meter income, and fines for illegal
parking. Campus Parking then uses
all that money to pay for lot mainte-
nance, supplies, payroll and, perhaps
most significantly, construction.
Thus, when the operating budget
of Campus Parking increases, park-
ing fees also rise. If, for example, the
need for additional or replacement
parking requires building another
parking garage, fees may increase to
pay the debt charges that go along
That scenario occurred last fall
when Campus Parking increased per-
mit fees in anticipation of building a
third parking garage. Construction
of that facility has been postponed,
however, and permit fees will remain
constant next year (see related article,
campus development plans. The
most significant such change
involved relocation of the new per-
forming arts center from a site on
Lot 1 to a site between Lot 1 and
University Boulevard, south of the
Denton Residential Complex.
For the 1 993-94 academic year,
parking permit fees will remain at
their current levels of $109 for fac-
ulty and staff; $95 for resident stu-
dents; and $51 for commuter
students. Next year Campus Park-
ing will, if needed, use spending
cuts to cover increased operational
costs or reductions in meter and
parking fine income.
Barring a change in Campus
Parking's self support funding sta-
tus, parking permit fees will proba-
bly go up when the need for
additional parking prompts con-
struction of a new garage. Campus
Parking has not determined the
exact date such a garage will be
built but announced it will be
delayed as long as possible.
Campus Parking may try to
cushion the blow of significant
parking fee hikes, related to the
garage, by spreading the increases
over a number of years (for exam-
ple, $20 a year for three or four
years). Others have suggested, on
the other hand, a single increase of
between $80 and $100 when garage
construction begins. To express
your preference between these two
alternatives, call Campus Parking
at 314-7179 or write to the Campus
Affairs Committee of the Campus
Senate at 1100 Marie Mount Hall.
DCP Cash flow
As campus motorists are well
aware, lanes and spaces have
shrunk due to construction on
and off campus. The December
14, 1992 OUTLOOK reported on
the Prince George's County pro-
ject to relocate Calvert Road east
of Route 1 to prepare for the new
College Park Metro station sched-
uled to open in December 1993.
This special insert is designed
to inform readers of the changes
the university is making to many
of its own traffic routes to prepare
for the new metro station.
A detailed map showing the
new campus traffic patterns,
based on the Campus Facilities
Master Plan, appears on the fol-
Since commuting is more than
driving, we've also included rele-
vant information about campus
parking news and policies. A
comparison of peer and local
institutions as well as a report on
how Campus Parking gets and
spends its money appears on page
If you have questions or con-
cerns you may want to attend the
May 6 open forum on parking
and the Campus Facilities Master
Plan sponsored by the Campus
Affairs Committee of the Campus
Senate. See page six for details.
PS2 BOND PAYMENT
Fiscal Year 1993 Revenue Projections
19 9 3
Produced hi/ the Office of tnttttuliatmi AtfvencetnettiftIftiu£f$itV Pubticatiotis 3/93,
19 9 3
A new traffic signal and entrance
will provide access to both the UMCP
west campus/ parking Lot 1 area and
the expanded facilities at the UMUC
Conference Center. The shared west
entrance road is the first segment of
what is planned to be a north /south
connection in the west campus area
of Lot 1 . Funding has been requested
in the UMCP capital budget to com-
plete this much-needed primary road
within the next few years.
Construction of UMUC's new 800
space parking garage and the Student
and Faculty Services Building provid-
ed the opportunity to construct a sin-
gle shared entrance off of Campus
Drive. While the road will be
designed and constructed to provide
primary service to the College Park
campus, it will also be a major access
to the University College facilities.
North Gate Entrance
The university's North Gate on
Route 1 will be redeveloped next year
to align with the Prince George's
County relocation of Calvert Road,
The project will involve the following
1) Construction of a new entrance
road. The old entrance will become a
pedestrian and cyclist pathway.
2) Construction of a new segment
of Paint Branch Drive east of the A.V.
3) Improving existing roads/ con-
ditions in the vicinity of the Agricul-
ture/Life Science Surge Building to
provide a connection between the
new segment of Paint Branch Drive
and Regents Drive.
4) Providing a one-way traffic pat-
tern from the North Gate northbound
to the new intersection on existing
Paint Branch Drive.
5) Making Regents Drive one-way
south from the intersection with Sta-
dium Drive south to the traffic circle.
The road between PG2 and Lot OO
will be temporarily closed for con-
struction of the new Plant Sciences
Building on Lot OO.
6) Making Campus Drive one-way
east, redesigning one of the three
travel lanes for alternate use.
7) Closing Campus Drive between
Lots HH and H.
The design development process,
anticipated to be completed by
December 1993, is being managed by
the Department of Engineering and
Architectural Services. Work has
been initiated and the campus com-
munity will be involved in the design
review at various times throughout
19 9 3
Open Forum on Campus Parking and Planning Set for May 6
An open forum to address campus parking and the new traffic patterns in the
North Gate and University College areas is set for May 6 from 1 to 3 p.m. in the
Maryland Room of Marie Mount Hall. The forum, which is sponsored by the
Campus Affairs Committee of the Campus Senate, will include representatives
from Administrative Affairs and the Department of Campus Parking to answer
questions and provide background. To reserve time for your specific ques-
tions, call the Campus Senate Office at 405-5805.
Comparing College Park's Parking with Other Institutions
REGISTERED FM PARKIHS
FACULTY/STAFF REGISTERED FOR PARKING
Recently, the Department of Cam-
pus Parking conducted a survey of 12
local and peer institutions' parking
policies to see how College Park com-
pares. Some of the results are as fol-
" College Park has the fourth low-
est parking fees for faculty and staff
at $109 per year. Towson's $37 per
year is the lowest fee; George Wash-
ington's $1,116 per year is the high-
est. Other institutions include the
University of Michigan at Dearborn
($72/year), University of Texas at
Austin ($120/year) and UMAB
Several institutions have a faculty
fee higher than the staff fee. They
include Ohio State at Columbus
($168/$84 per year), Johns Hopkins
($264/$132 per year) and the Univer-
sity of Michigan at Ann Arbor
($286/ $63 per year).
• Student fees range from a low of
$13 per year (UT-Austin) to a high of
$134 per month (GW). College Park
charges a yearly fee of $51 for com-
muting students and $95 for resi-
dents, which is less than six other
institutions, all of whom charge on a
semester or daily basis.
• Half of the institutions have
three or fewer parking garages, with
the University of Minnesota's 10
being the most. Ohio State (Colum-
bus) and University of Michigan
(Ann Arbor) have eight each.
• College Park's 1600 parking
meters just top Ann Arbor's 1575.
Three institutions have no meters,
with the rest averaging about 200.
• Ten institutions (including Col-
lege Park) have campus shuttles. All
but one have municipal transportation.
• Seven institutions (including
College Park) have carpool/ride
• With the exception of Towson,
UMBC and American University,
parking programs at alt institutions
The twelve universities, all of
which are located in urban areas, are
Towson, UMBC, Michigan (Dear-
born), UMCP, Texas (Austin), Ohio
State (Columbus), American, Johns
Hopkins, Minnesota, Michigan
(Ann ArboT), UMAB and George
For more information, contact the
Department of Campus Parking at
Director of Campus Parking Leaves for
Position with Lockheed IMS
David Alien, director of Campus
Parking, recently announced he is
leaving College Park to become assis-
tant vice president for Lockheed IMS,
Janice Summons, associate direc-
tor of Campus Parking, will be acting
director. A search committee will be
formed this spring or summer,
according to Dick Stimpson, assistant
vice president for Student Affairs.
Allen, who will be located in
Washington D.C., says Lockheed
Information Management Systems
(IMS) was created ten years ago
when the aerospace engineering com-
pany decided to diversify its opera-
tions due to a slow down in the
"Specifically, the subsidiary pro-
vides computer processing of parking
tickets for many cities including New
York, Boston, Los Angeles, Paris, and
Budapest," says Allen, who will con-
sult with many cities nation wide.
In seven years as assistant director
and two years as director, Allen has
been closely involved with many
developments in campus parking,
including construction of the new
Parking Garage 2, conversion from
affixed to hanging permits, and
development of the Parking Informa-
tion Team, which has the sole pur-
pose of being in key locations at busy
times when parking information is
Allen has been a key member of
the President's Ad Hoc committee on
campus parking and has been very
supportive of the Office of Commuter
19 9 3
Acupuncturist to Discuss Drug Abuse Treatment
The "Use of Acupuncture and Computers for Improving Drug Abuse Treat-
ment" will be the topic of an April 27 lecture by Michael Smith, director of sub-
stance abuse at Lincoln Hospital in the Bronx, New York. Dr. Smith, a
psychiatrist, acupuncturist addiction specialist and public health planner,
developed the use of acupuncture in the field of chemical dependency. The
lecture is sponsored by the university's Center for Substance Abuse Research
(CESAR) and will be held in the Atrium of the Stamp Student Union from
Three Computer Science Undergraduates Awarded NSF Fellowships
Three College Park undergradu-
ates, David Baggett, Howard Gobioff,
and Sergev Br in, were named win-
ners in the National Science Founda-
tion's 1993 "NSF Graduate Research
Only three institutions had more
than one fellowship winner: MIT had
seven, Maryland and Harvard each
T he N S F G ra d u a te Resea re h Fe 1-
lowship is very competitive and is
only offered to individuals who have
demonstrated ability and special apti-
tude for advanced education in sci-
ence, mathematics or engineering.
Only a small percentage of the
applicants receive the fellowships
which are awarded for study and
research leading to master's or doc-
toral degrees in mathematical, physi-
cal, biological, engineering,
behavioral, and social sciences.
The award lasts three years and
includes a $14,000 a year stipend as
well as a tuition waver at United
States institutions. The applications
were judged by a select group of sci-
entists, mathematicians, and engi-
neers chosen from the National
Scientists Embrace the
Human Spirit in Space
World-known scientists and repre-
sentatives of space-faring nations
gathered in Dijon, France, to sign the
Declaration of Dijon, which calls for
the cooperation of all nations in the
progress of humankind in space.
The Declaration culminated the
International Conference on Space
Exploration and the Future of
Humans in Space, which was held
March 29-30 in Dijon. Professor Cyril
Ponnamperuma, director of the Labo-
ratory of Chemistry Evolution at Col-
lege Park, organized this international
conference which was hosted by the
Conseil General de la Cote d'Or,
The Declaration of Dijon pursues
the understanding of human space
exploration that would lead to the
expansion of humanity into space
while securing the benefits of that
development here on Earth. Pon-
namperuma, H, Berger, President of
the Conseil de la Cote d'Or, France,
and Dr. Valeri Alaverdov signed this
international document which will be
endorsed by heads of state from all
A workshop on the construction of
the first lunar based laboratory,
named LAL-I1, followed the interna-
tional conference. Representatives
from NASA, CNES, and other inter-
national space agencies and academia
discussed details of physical and
David Baggett, who received the
B.S. in May, 1992, will be turning
down the NSF Fellowship, as he has
decided to accept a Hertz award
instead. The Hertz award lasts up to
five years and is offered to students
who are attending one of 27 approved
schools and who are studying
applied physical science. Baggett is
currently at MIT, where he is doing
research in natural language. Ulti-
mately, he plans to study reasoning
in animals so that his findings can be
applied in artificial intelligence.
Howard Gobioff, who will gradu-
ate in May, is interested in studying
operating systems and distributed
systems. He will be attending
Camegie Mellon University in the fall.
Sergey Brin will also graduate in
May. Not yet 20, he was born in Rus- ■
sia and became a U.S. citizen in 1985.
He first came to the Computer Sci-
ence Department as a high school
student participating in a special
summer program sponsored by the
Institute for Advanced Compute!
Studies (UMIAC). He has not decided
where he will go to graduate school,
but he has been accepted at Stanford.
— Nancy Lindlcy
"Blueboy", pictured above, is a mixed media artwork by Daniel Sullivan tbat Is on display
along with other Masters of Fine Arts candidate works in the MFA Thesis Exhibition at the Art
Gallery, in the Art/Sociology Building, from May 3rd through May 20th.
biomedical requirements for the labo-
ratory, stress adaptation to living in
space, technology for lunar opera-
tions, materials and engineering,
among other subjects.
The first colloquium on the lunar-
based laboratory, called LBCAL-1,
was sponsored by NASA and hosted
by the Chemistry Evolution Labora-
tory at the University of Maryland in
— Ivoniie Cunarro
14 9 3
Deadline For Travel Grant Applications is May 15
The next deadline for travel grants from the university's International Trav-
el Fund is May 15, 1993. Funds are available for faculty members planning to
conduct research abroad and cover travel costs only. Grants are for research
projects and not for short-term lecturing or travel to international conferences
or symposia. Applicants must have an invitation from a host scholar or institu-
tion and the period of research abroad must be at least three weeks. For more
information or to obtain application forms, please contact Valerie Williams in
the Office of Internationa! Affairs, (301) 405-4772.
April 26-May 5
Art Exhibit: "Spring Visions." featuring
works by lithographer Tadeusz Lapinskr,
UMUC Center of Adult Education. 8
a.m.-8 p.m. daily, through July 18. Call
5-7154 for info.
Art Exhibit. African Heritage costumes,
instruments and related art work.
through April 30, Parents' Association
Art Gallery. Stamp Student Union. Call
4-9816 for info.
Architecture Exhibit: "Soundings; The
Work of John Hejduk." designs by the
dean of Cooper union Architecture
School, Architecture Gallery, through
April 30 Can 5-6284 for info.
Returning Students" Workshop: End of
Semester Survival Skills. Putting it all
Together.' 2-3 p.m , 2201 Shoemaker.
Call 4-7693 for info.
Math Student-Faculty Colloquium:
"Nuclear Winter: Is the Theory' Still
Valid?" Alan Robock. 3 p.m.. 3206
Math Call 5-5021 for info,
Entomology Colloquium: "Leafhopper
Mating Behavior; Role of Vibrational
Song m Mate Recognition. finding and
Selection.* Randy Hunt. University of
Kentucky. 4 p.m..Q200 Symons. Call
5-3911 for info.
Contemporary Spanish Cinema: Que He
Hecho Para Merwwr BUB?, i Pedro
Aimodwar. 1 984 1, 4 p.m.. Language
Mouse. In Spanish with English subtitles.
Soonsored by Maryland Humanities
Council, Can 5-6441 for info.
Horticulture Colloquium: "Resistance to
Crown Gall in Vitis," Eddie Stover, A
p.m„ 0128 Hcizapfei. Call 5-4374 for
Computer Science Colloquium: Host
Mobility and Its Implications on
Routing," Yahov Rektuer, IBM. 4 p.m..
0111 CLB Building 105, Call 5-2661 for
Space Science Seminar "Low
Frequency Electric and Magnetic Field
Fluctuations at High Latitudes in the
Dayside Ionosphere." EM. Basinka.
Boston U.. 4:30 p.m.. 1113
Computer/Space Sciences. Call
5-6232 for info.
Oingman Center for Entrepreneur ship
Short Course: 'Starting and Managing a
Growth Company.' 6-9 p.m., today. May
3, 10. and 17. S60 for faculty, staff, and
students. Call (410) 455-2336 for info
University Theatie: "Jot By Bed Atone.
school matinee 9:45 a.m.. Tawes
Theatre, S10 standard admission, $7
students and seniors. Call 5-2201 for
tickets and info.*
Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Seminar: "Phyiogenetics and Character
Evolution." Mike Donoghue. U. Arizona,
noon. 1208 Zoo/Psych. Call 5-6949 for
CIDCM Brown Bag Seminar: "War in the
Former Yugoslavia; A Diplomat's View,"
Moncilo Koprivica, CIDCM fellow.
12:30-1:30 p.m., 2136 Mill. Call
4-7703 for info.
Center for Substance Abuse Research
tecture: 'Use of Acupuncture and
Computers for Improving Diug Abuse
Treatment." Michael Smith. Lincoln
Hospital. New York, 3-4:30 p.m.. Stamp
Student Union Atnum, Call 403-8329
English Lecture: "Corpses of Poesy;
Some Modern Poets ana Some Gender
Ideologies of Lyric, "Rachel Blau
DuPiessis. Temple U,, 3:30 p.m.. 1120
South Campus Surge. Reception follows.
Cell 5-3822 for info.
Committee on History and Philosophy
of Science Lecture: Finding Causal
Structures Hidden in Statistical Data;
TETRAD ii. ' Richafd Schemes, Camagie-
Mellon U.. 4:15-6 p.m.. 1407
Chemistry. Call 5-5691 for info.
Dingman Center for Entrepreneurshlp
Seminar: "Dingman Center Venture
Forum," 6-9 p.m.. BWI Sheraton Fee is
$20 for faculty, staff and students. $35
for business school alumni. $40 for oth-
ers. Call 5-2151 formic,'
Molecular and Call Biology Seminar:
"Long Term Studies of Diabetes and
Aging in Primates," Barbara Hansen,
UMBC. 12:05 p.m.. 1208 Zoo/Psych.
Call 5-6991 for info.
Overeaters Anonymous Meeting, 1-2
p.m., 3100E Health Center, weekly
meeting open to campus community.
Call 4-8142 for info.
Astronomy Colloquium: "Adaptive Grid
Radiation Hydrodynamics in
Astrophysics," Dimiln Mihalas. U.
Illinois, 4 p.m., 1113 Computer/Space
Sciences. Call 5-3001 for mfo.
Information Policy in the Electronic Age
Seminar: "Copyright Protection and Fair
Use in Network Information Systems."
Stephan Wolff, National Science
Foundation. 4 p.m.. 2460 A.V. Williams,
Call 5-2033 for info.
Committee on History and Philosophy
of Science Lecture: "Computationally
Intensive Statistics Methods I and II."
Edward J. Wegman. George Mason U-.
today and tomorow. 4:15-6 p.m., 1407
Chemistry, Call 5-5691 for info.
Jazz Piano/Vocal Workshop
Performance, 7:30 p.m.. Tawes Recital
Hall. Call 5-2201 for info.
Architecture Lecture: "In the Woods of
Academia." David T. Mayernick, New
York Academy of Art, 8 p.m..
Architecture auditorium. Call 5-6284 for
Special Education Colloquium: Models
and Mechanisms of Dyslexia,' Sally
Shaywitz. Vale. 9:30-11 a.m., 3237
Benjamin. Call 5-6482 lor info.
Returning Students' Workshop:
"Multiple Roles," weekly discussion and
support group to help women manage a
variety of roles, 11 3.m.-noon, 2201
Shoemaker Call 4-7693 for info
CIDCM Film and Lecture: Arab and Jew:
Wounded Spirits m the Promised Land,
3:15 p.m.. 2203 Art/Soc. Lecture by
Pulitzer Prize winner David Shi pier at
5:30 p.m. Call 4-7703 for Info.
Meteorology Seminar: "Seasonal
Cycle ol the Global Tropics," Ben
Giese, 3:30 p.m., 2114 Computer
and Space Science. Call 5-5392 for
Committee on East Asian Studies
Lecture: "The Family in Law:
Nineteenth Century Japan.'Atsuko
Hiral, Bates College. 3:30-5 p,m,,
1117 F.S. Key. Call 5-4243 for info.
1993 Shorb Lecture: 'The Biology of
how Somatotropin Blocks Adipose
Tissue Growth." Terry D, Etherton,
Penn. State. 4 p.m., 0408 Animal
Sciences, Call 5-4521 for mfo.
Latin American Studies Center
Lecture: "Andean Understanding and
State-Making: A Social History of
indianness,' Santiago, and Hispamfied
Gods." Irene Sitverblatt. Duke. 5 p.m..
multipurpose room, Language House.
Call 5-6441 for info.
Reliability Seminar: "Individual Nuclear
Plant Examinations— Probabilistic
Reasoning on a Grand Scale." John
Flack. Nuclear Regulatory Comm.,
5:15-6:15 p.m.. 2110 Chemical and
Nuclear Engineering. Call 5-3887 for
University Theatre: Not By Bed Alone, 8
p.m. Also on Apr. 30-May 1 at 8 p.m..
May 1 with sign interpretation. S10
standard admission. $7 students and
seniors. Call 5-2201 for tickets and
The Wind Soloists of the Chamber Orchestra of Europe perform on April 30
Geology Seminar: Chemical and
Structural Variations in Apatite Minerals:
Relevance m Geological. Health and
Material Sciences," Maryellen Cameron,
National Science Foundation, 11 a.m.,
0103 Hornbake, Call 5^t089for info.
First National Bank of Maryland
Research Colloquium in Finance:
"A Theory of Bankruptcy Procedures, '
Milton Harris, U. Chicago, 1-2:30 p.m.,
1203 MPA Bidg. Call 5-2256 for info
UM Baseball vs. UM Eastern Shore, 3
p.m., Shipley Field. Call 4-7122 for info.
Dance Department, Semi-Formal
Showing, 7 p.m.. Dorothy Madden
Studio/Theater. Call 5-3180 for info,
Concert Society at Maryland, Wind
Soloists of the Chamber Orchestra of
Europe. 8 p.m., UMUC Conference
Center Auditorium. Admission is $17
standard, $15.30 faculty and staff.
$14,50 seniors and $7 students. Call
403-4240 for info,*
Maryland Bands Annual Pops Concert:
"Musical Space Odyssey," Symphonic
Wind Ensemble and Concert Bands, con-
ducted by John Wakefield and Robert
Foster, with the U.S. Army Band Herald
Trumpets, 8:30 p,m,, Grand Ballroom.
Stamp Student Union. Tickets are $10
general admission, $8 students and
seniors. Call 5-5542 for info.*
Committee on History and Philosophy
of Science tecture: "Graduate Student
Juried Symposium: Perspectives on
Scientific Data," 4:15-6 p.m., 1407
Chemistry, Call 5-5691 for info.
Artist Scholarship Benefit Series.
Guarnen String Quartel featuring pianist
Bradford Gcwen performs Haydn.
Beethoven. Brahms. 8 rj.m,. Tawes
Recital Hall. Tickets are $15 general
admission, $9 students and senio's.
Call 5-5548 for info,'
Mexico State, 4 p.m.. 0111 CLB
Building 106. Call 5-2661 for into,
Entomology Colloquium: Ecology of
Boias Spiders: Aggressive Chemical
Mimicry of Insect Pheromones," Ken
Yeargan, University of Kentucky, 4 p.m.,
0200 Symons. Call 5-3911 for info.
American Heart Association CPR
Course, for adult, child, and infant skills.
May 3 and 4, 6-9:30 p.m. Registration
required, $20 fee. Also offered May 5
and 6, Call 4-8132 for info. ■
Music Concert: "Words and Music by
Toby Tate," 3 p.m., Tawes Recital Hall,
Call 5-5548 for info.
Masters of Fine Arts Thesis Exhibition,
works by Fall 1992 MFA graduates and
Spring 1993 MFA candidates, opening
5-7 p.m., the Art Gallery. Exhibition
runs through May 20. Call 5-2763 for
Hispanic Faculty, Staff and Graduate
Student Association Colloquium: The
North American Free Trade Agreement:
Problems and Prospects." Sergio
Negrete-Cardenas. noon-1 p.m.. 0100
Marie Mount. Call 5-1253 for info.
Returning Students' Workshop:
"Managing Exam Anniety." 2-3 p.m.,
2201 Shoemaker. Call 4-7693 for info.
Graduate Student Government Meeting,
3-5 p.m., 1143 Stamp Student Union.
Call 4-8630 for info.
Horticulture Colloquium: Biochemical
Role of Sucrose-Phosphate Synthetase
iSPS.i m the Sweetening of Potato
Tubers in Low Temperature Storage."
Dona llleperuma. 4 p.m.. 0128
Holrapfel. Call 5-4374 for info.
Computer Science Colloquium: "Some
Contrasts in the Current Machine
Translation Scene." Yonck Willks. New
Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Seminar: "Vocalizations of a Captive
Juvenile and Free-Ranging Adult-Calf
Pairs of Bryde's Whales, Bataenaptera
edem." Peggy Walton, noon, 1208
Zoo/Psych, Call 5-6949 for info.
Writers Here and Now. studenl readings
by winners of the Katherine Anne Porter
Fiction Prize and the Academy of Poets
Prize, 3:30 p.m., 1120 South Campus
Surge. Call 5-3820 for info.
Committee on History and Philosophy
of Science Roundtable Discussion:
"Assessing the Scientific Data
Revolution," Michael Fisher, 4:15-6
p.m., 1407 Chemistry. Call 5-5691 for
UM Baseball vs. UMBC, 3 p.m.. Shipley
Field. Call 4-7122 for info.
Astronomy Colloquium; Comets: One
Unlike the Other— A Comparison ol
Coma Morphologies." Rita Schultz,
UMD/ESA, 4 p.m„ 1113 Computer/
Space Sciences, Call 5-3001 for info.
Latin American Studies Center tecture:
"Frontier Economies and Slate Building;
Argentina, Araucania and Chile." Kristina
L. Jones, 5 p.m.. multipurpose room.
Language House. Call 5-6441 (or info.
UM Baseball vs, Florida State, 2 p.m...
Shipley Field, Call 4-7122
The OUTLOOK Calendar publishes university-sponsored events, subject to space
availability. Preference is given to free, on-campus events. The deadline is two
weeks before the Monday of the week in which the event occurs. Mail listings with
date, time, title of event, speaker, sponsoring organization, location, fee (if any),
and number to call for information to: Calendar Editor, 2101 Turner Lab, or fa* to
314-9344. Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-xwa or 5-xm siand for the prefix
314- or 405- respectively. Events are free and open to the public unless noted by
an asterisk (*,, For more information, call 405-7339.
A [■' R I I.
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