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Helping Glendening Make the Transition, page 3
The Helping Hands of Human Relations, page 6
A Cornucopia of Campus Calendars, page 8
The University of Maryland at College Park Faculty and Staff Weekly Newspaper • Volume 9 Number 16 • January 17, 1995
The Annapolis Connection
1995 Legislators Mold Maryland's Future
It's 1995 — and a new chapter of
Maryland history is being penned in
Annapolis. Tomorrow, Parris
Glendening will be sworn in as gover-
nor (President William E. Kirwan will
have the honor of introducing the new
governor prior to his inaugural address)
and new legislators are beginning to
convene. How will the University of
Maryland be affected? Campus officials
concur there are no easy answers.
Kirwan's assistant for legislative
affairs, Brian Darmody, says, "This is an
interesting year for a variety of reasons.
One, there was a substantial amount of
turnover in the general assembly. And
two, we have a new governor coming
in who will be appointing new people,
although he did announce some hold-
overs from the Schaefer administration."
According to Darmody, the key for
the university will not lie with the new
general assembly, but with new people
in the executive branch. "The execu-
tive branch is incredibly important to
higher education in the sense that it's
the branch that looks at the budget in
the general assembly."
The general assembly will hold a
series of hearings on both the house
and the senate sides, then the legisla-
tors and their analysts will review the
budget and raise questions once it is
introduced, Darmody explains.
This year will be somewhat different
because the outgoing governor has pre-
pared a budget but the incoming gover-
nor has the ability to reshape that bud-
get. "So the issues are a litde hard to tell
or anticipate because the budget hasn't
been introduced and it's usually
through the budget process that issues
come up," Darmody adds.
The campus itself has both capital
and operating budgets. In the capital
budget, according to Darmody, the
most obvious project is the first phase
of construction funding for the
Maryland Center for the Performing
Arts. Although this is going to be a very
large project, it's essentially displaced
—continued on page 3
New Paint Branch Parkway Opens
Soon to become the road most trav-
elled, the long-awaited Paint Branch
Parkway is ready for commuters. While
construction officials could not confirm
an actual date, they did indicate that
the road running through the east side
of campus, from Route 1 to Kenilworth
Avenue, is slated to open by the time
Outlook goes to press.
More than a year has passed since
the roadblocks were placed at the tip
of the road opposite the North Gate
Entrance. Since that time, the county,
city and Washington Metropolitan Area
Transit Authority have been working to
pave the way from campus to
Kenilworth, including a portion which
runs underneath the College Park
"The first stretch of road has been
done since October," says Carlo Colella,
acting assistant director of construction
management, engineering and architec-
tural services. "The university gave the
county the right-of-way to put a road in
through campus." Ultimately, says
Colella, there will be a transfer of road
from the county to the university.
Initially, not all will be smooth travel-
ing. According to Samuel Lawrence,
assistant vice president for administra-
tive affairs, leaving the greenhouses,
Maryland Fire and Rescue Institute or
the Physical Distribution Center to head
back toward Route 1 will require travel-
ing eastbound and making a U-turn.
Lawrence says Paint Branch Parkway
will connect with 50th Street and also
No doubt the new thoroughfare will
be a boon to metro commuters and oth-
ers traveling from the Kenilworth
Avenue area. There is no word yet on
how the new route will affect shuttle
Banneker Case Heads
to Supreme Court
The fate of the Benjamin Banne-
ker Scholarship Program now rests
in the hands of the Supreme Court.
On Dec. 30, the 4th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals refused to reconsid-
er its earlier decision prohibiting the
university from maintaining the 16-
year-old program of scholarships for
The full court voted 8 to 3 not to
rehear the case. The university has
90 days — until the end of March — to
appeal to the Supreme Court.
President William E. Kirwan says the
university fully intends to appeal.
Once the university's appeal
reaches the Supreme Court, the jus-
tices have the option of either hear-
ing the case or turning it aside. If the
court chooses to review the case, a
final ruling would not be made until
later this year at the earliest.
In October, a three-member panel
of judges from the circuit court
unanimously ruled that while racism
still exists on college campuses, the
university failed to narrowly tailor its
Banneker Scholarship Program to
correct the present effects of past
Since that ruling, individuals,
organizations, universities and the
media all have shared the message
that the race-based scholarship pro-
gram is important and effective for
recruiting, maintaining and graduat-
ing African- American students.
Public colleges and universities
across the nation with race-based
scholarship programs will be duly
effected by the outcome of the case.
Daniel Podberesky, a Hispanic stu-
dent, filed a suit four years ago claim-
ing that the Banneker program gave
preferential treatment to blacks at
the expense of other students.
The university is exploring
options for continuing to award the
race-based scholarships until a final
ruling is made. Current Banneker
scholars are exempt from the ruling.
The road highlighted on the map at left
Is the new Paint Branch Parkway,
which stretches from Route 1, across
from the North Gate entrance, to
Kenilworth Avenue. The long-awaited
parkway travels underneath the College
Park Metro station, providing an unin-
2 Outlook January 17. 1995
Who or what on television annoys you the most?
"Personally, I would have to say Katie Couric. She seems to
lack sincerity, obviously so. I've never liked her."
— Mike Coison, student affairs coordinator,
College Park Scholars
"Newt Gingrich right now. Of course it changes from time to
time. I think he's obnoxious."
— Karl Kuegle, research associate,
19th Century Music
"Newt Gingrich. He talks a lot of talk, he seems very arrogant.
It doesn't seem like he's very responsive to the people's
needs. He claims that he is, but he just seems really arrogant
and really power-hungry. I really don't see him as doing any
better than anyone else in his position before."
— Tony Davidson, graduate student,
Office of Graduate Minority Education
"The talk shows. They're getting wilder and more far-out and
they're just plain dumb. I put them in a category with the
tabloids that you see in the shopping center. They're just
working for ratings arid they aren't doing quality T.V. They're
just doing stuff to feed the masses."
— Sandra German, automation specialist,
Center for Automation Research J
"It's a tie between the home shoppers network and all daytime
television running between the hours of 9 [a.m.] and 4 [p.m.].
Especially during the holiday break. It's enough to scare any-
one back to work."
— Teresa Flannery, associate director, marketing and
research, Undergraduate Admissions
"Being a mother, "Power Rangers." I hate that show. It's so
fake. With the modem technology the way it is, they could
make T.V. shows a lot better. The kids love it. I hate it. It's
worse than the old "Bat Man.""
— Patty Custer, secretary, Institute of
Physical Science and Technology
Noted Scientist Cyril
Ponnamperuma Dies at 7 1
UMCP Wins Defense Awards
Researchers in high power micro-
waves and computer vision have won
two highly sought-after five-year awards
worth a total of $10 million from the
Department of Defense (DoD). The
awards are part of the multidisciplinary
research program of the DoD's
University Research Initiative (URI).
The URI supports research teams
whose efforts intersect more than one
traditional science and engineering dis-
cipline. Only MIT won more of the 22
Victor Granatstein, director of the
Laboratory for Plasma Research won
one award to study compact, high-ener-
gy microwave sources. Granatstein's
research will involve scientists from the
departments of physics, electrical engi-
neering, mathematics and materials and
nuclear engineering. Their work will
focus on three broad areas: experimen-
tal investigations of plasma-filled micro-
wave sources, experimental investiga-
tions of high harmonic operation of
advanced-design gyrotron oscillators
and amplifiers, and theory and model-
ling of advanced high-energy micro-
The second award, in the field of
automated vision/sensing systems, was
made to Azriel Rosenfeld, director of
the Center for Automation Research.
The project will involve faculty mem-
bers from the departments of computer
science and electrical engineering.
Rosenfeld's research will examine
appearance-based vision for complex
environments and will emphasize inte-
grated treatment of objects and back-
grounds in images.
Richard Herman, dean of the College
of Computer, Mathematical, and
Physical Sciences, says the awards
reflect a new spirit of collaboration
between the academic, public and pri-
vate sectors. "These are the kinds of
research projects that bring the acade-
mic and industrial research communi-
ties together while strengthening
both," he says.
William Destler, dean of the A. James
Clark School of Engineering, says the
awards are significant in that "they rec-
ognize the university's ability to put
together distinguished teams of engi-
neers and scientists to address challeng-
ing technological problems."
Cyril Ponnamperuma, professor
emeritus in the department of chem-
istry and biochemistry, died suddenly
on Dec. 20, at age 71, when he suffered
cardiac arrest. The renowned scientist,
who gained notoriety for his investiga-
tions into the origins of life, had been a
member of the faculty since 1971.
Ponnamperuma is survived by his
wife and daughter.
Ponnamperuma, who retired from
teaching this fall, was recognized as a
"leading authority on the origins of
life," in a Sri Lankan radio address by
noted scientist and author Arthur Clark
("2001: A Space Odyssey," and "2010:
Odyssey Two") on Dec. 22.
"The untimely death of Dr. Cyril
Ponnamperuma is a great blow to the
whole world," Clark said. "I would like
to send my deepest sympadiy to Cyril's
family, and to let them know that hun-
dreds of people of many nations — by
no means all of them scientists — will
miss his warm and compassionate per-
Ponnamperuma had written more
than 400 publications on chemical evo-
lution and the origins of life. This past
October he was named by Pope John
Paul II to the Pontifical Academy of
Sciences, a prestigious body of interna-
tional scientists. In 1980 the Interna-
tional Society for the Study of the
Origin of Life awarded him the first A.I.
Oparin Gold Medal for the "best sus-
tained program" on the origin of life.
Upon his arrival at Maryland 23 years
ago, Ponnamperuma founded the
Laboratory of Chemical Evolution and
served as its director until his death.
Recently, he also had been named to
head the university's new North-South
Center for Sustainable Development to
study and support the development of
third-world countries. He was named
distinguished professor by the universi-
ty in 1978.
After his early education in Sri Lanka
and India, Ponnamperuma in 1959
earned his B.S. (honors) degree in
chemistry at Birkbeck College,
University of London, where he studied
with J. D. Bernal, a pioneer in the field
of origin of life. Then in 1962 he
received his Ph.D. in chemistry from
the University of California, Berkeley,
under the direction of Nobel Laureate
In 1962 he was awarded a National
Academy of Sciences Resident
Associateship with NASA's Ames
Research Center, and in 1963 joined
NASA's Exobiology Division, becoming
chief of the Chemical Evolution
Branch. When NASA established the
Apollo space exploration program,
Ponnamperuma was chosen as princi-
pal investigator for organic analysis,
and also worked on both the Viking
and Voyager programs.
Throughout his career, Ponnam-
peruma was active in the international
development of science, particularly
among developing countries. He served
as president of the Third World
Foundation, and was elected a fellow of
the Third World Academy of Sciences,
where he chaired the Global Frontiers
of Science Committee. In 1992 he was
appointed director general of the
Academy's Network of Centers of
Science, a coordinating effort of 20
international centers of sustainable
• In 1984, Ponnamperuma was
appointed science and technology
adviser to the president of Sri Lanka,
and served as chairman of that coun-
try's National Science Policy Planning
Commission from 1985 to 1987. In
1990 he was awarded the "Vidya Jothi"
(Luminary of Science) medal for his ser-
vices to science and to Sri Lanka.
Ponnamperuma's contributions to
science have been recognized by other
nations in recent years. In 1991 the
government of France conferred on
him the title of "Chevalier de Lettres et
des Artes" for promoting international
understanding. In 1993 the Russian
Academy of Creative Arts awarded him
the first Harold Urey Prize in recogni-
tion of his outstanding contributions to
the study of the origin of life.
The University of Maryland celebrat-
ed his international accomplishments
by awarding him its first Distinguished
International Service Award in 1991.
A campus memorial service current-
ly is being planned with details to fol-
low. The family asks that no flowers or
contributions be sent.
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK
Outlook is the weekly faculty-staff newspaper
serving the College Park campus community.
Vice President for Institutional Advancement
Director of Public Information
Director of University Publications
Design & Layout
Letters to the editor, story suggestions, cam-
pus information & calendar items are wel-
come. Please submit all material at least two
weeks before the Monday of publication.
Send material to Editor, Outlook, 2101 Turner
Building, through campus mail or to University
of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742. Our
telephone number is (301) 405-4629.
Electronic mail address is jhawes@umdacc.
umd.edu. Fax number is (301)314-9344.
January 17. 1995 Outlook 3
University of Maryland at College Park
Fiscal Year 1996 Request Budget
FY 95 Appr
FTE Positions $6,335.44
Technical/Spec. Fees 1,427.388
Operating Expenses 270.579,686
Total Expenditures 687.952,206
Current Unrestricted 545,615,729
Current Restricted 142,336,477
Total Revenues 687,952,206
continued from page 1
all other capital projects, he explains.
"When you look at the size — it's about
a $100 million project — approximately
$ 10 million is coming from the county.
"That sounds like a big number. But
when you look at the fact that we typi-
cally get S40 million a year in capital
appropriations and this is going to be
funded over two years, it's not a whole
lot different than any other capital
appropriation we would be getting."
The difference is that it will be aggre-
gated into one building, Darmody adds.
Because of the way the budget is
built, he says, the university has submit-
ted a number of requests which go
from this institution to the University of
Maryland System Board of Regents.
Those requests then get transmitted to
According to figures released by
Tom Vogler, director of budget and fis-
cal analysis, the university is requesting
a total of $694,703,438 for fiscal year
1996, an increase of $6,751,232 from
the 1995 appropriation.
This includes inflationary adjust-
ments such as classified increments,
fringe benefits, insurance and a 1.25
percent merit increase for non-classi-
fied employees. Also included are
adjustments in financial aid/remissions,
the college work-study program and
Darmody says more requests are usu-
ally made than can be accommodated.
"You have to fit all this in the context
of the overall state budget. And higher
education as a percentage of the state
budget has been declining in recent
years. The state budget is only so big,
Medicare funding has been increasing
and public safety and corrections
spending has been increasing. There's
only so many places it can be reduced."
Beyond budgetary considerations,
Darmody says, the general assembly
will be examining faculty productivity.
"My sense is there will be some wait
and see how the [university's] policy
works and whether that satisfies the
general assembly." he says. "If we did
nothing but teaching we would be OK,
and if we did nothing but research that
would presumably be OK, because the
pressure seems to be on national
research universities where teaching,
research and service are combined."
Reducing government has been a hot
issue nationwide. Will it hit close to
home? "It's hard to predict," Darmody
says, "because we have a new governor
and a lot of new delegates and senators.
We have legislators who have read the
elections nationally, and my sense is
that there's going to be some sense of
That's something the Glendening
administration have indicated they will
be looking at — reforming and reorganiz-
ing state government — Darmody adds.
"The question is, are we part of govern-
ment, and the answer is yes, although
one of our challenges is trying to say
we're a special part of government.
We're a higher education institution
first and a part of government second."
University astronomers presented this Hubble image of the "Cat's Eye Nebula,"
a preview of the possible eventual fate of Earth's sun, at a recent meeting of the
American Astronomical Society. The nebula is in the last stages of Its life after
an explosion about 1,000 years ago blew away the outer gas layers of the star.
Hubble Probes the History of a Dying Star
NASA Hubble Space Telescope images presented at the 185th meeting of the
American Astronomical Society in Tucson, Ariz., last week provide a chilling pre-
view of the possible eventual fate of Earth's sun.
Presented by university astronomers J.Patrick Harrington and Kazimierz
Borkowski, the images reveal one of die most complex planetary nebulae ever
seen, NGC 6543. Estimated to be 1,000 years old and located 3,000 light-years
away in the northern constellation Draco, NGC 6543 is a visual "fossil record" of
the dynamics and late evolution of a dying star.
The Hubble images show surprising intricate structures of the nebula, nick-
named the "Cat's Eye Nebula," including concentric gas shells, jets of high-speed
gas and unusual shock-induced knots of gas. A preliminary interpretation sug-
gests that the star might be a double-star system.
The dynamic effects of two stars orbiting one another most easily explains the
intricate structures, which are much more complicated than features seen in
most planetary nebulae.
According to this model, a fast "stellar wind" of gas blown off the central star
created the elongated shell of dense, glowing gas. This structure is embedded
inside two larger lobes of gas blown off the star earlier. These lobes are
"pinched" by a ring of denser gas.
The suspected companion star also might be responsible for a pair of high-
speed jets of gas that lie at right angles to this equatorial ring. If the companion
were pulling in material from a neighboring star, jets escaping along die com-
panion's rotation axis could be produced.
These jets would explain several puzzling features along the periphery of the
gas lobes. The jets compress gas ahead of them, creating the "curlicue" features
and bright arcs near the outer edge of the lobes. The twin jets are now pointing
in different directions than these features. This suggests the jets are wobbling
and turning on and off episodically.
Faculty and Students Serve on Glendening's Transition Teams
"The future of Maryland rests with
our children," says Gov.-clect Parris
Glendening. "From pre-school to Ph.D.,
we have an inviolable obligation to offer
the best possible public education."
With that statement, 68 members of
Glendening's education policy transi-
tion committee set to work preparing a
report for the new governor. Their key
challenge: to address the central ques-
tion, "How can we use the evolving
assessment and accountability process,
as well as other innovative tools, to cre-
ate the nation's best educational system?"
Helping prepare that report were
transition committee members
President William E. Kirwan, two stu-
dents and three faculty members from
the University of Maryland. Student
members included Kevin Lawrence and
Bill Keimig, of the department of gov-
ernment and politics. Faculty partici-
pants included Charles Christian, associ-
ate professor of geography; Carmen
Gonzalez-Roman, instructor in the
department of Spanish and Portuguese;
and Lois Vietri, instructor in the depart-
ment of government and politics.
According to Christian, who served
on the higher education subcommittee,
"Nobody knows how they were chosen
for the committee or who did the
choosing," but he was pleased to serve.
"I thought I'd jump in and do what I
According to Christian, the transition
committee dealt with four issues: gover-
nance, technology, funding, access and
diversity. Weekly meetings to address
the issues began last Dec. 10 and a final
report was turned in to the Executive
Transition Committee Jan. 10.
Vietri describes her service on the
education transition committee as an
exciting opportunity. "One of the great
things about any political involvement
is the great people you meet," she says.
"It was both surprising and gratifying
to look around the [higher education]
group and realize that among the three
dozen members we were the only facul-
ty," says Vietri. "The rest were college
presidents and association leaders."
Christian concurs with Vietri about
the mix of members. "Surely some of
the best minds were there — a whole
range of education providers," he says.
Given the broad range of individuals on
the committee, says Christian, there
was extensive debate, discussion and
lobbying. "But they were all necessary
to provide the governor with thought-
provoking report and a plan."
In addition to the education transi-
tion team, there were faculty serving on
other policy committees. Charles
Wellford, professor and director of the
department of criminal justice and crim-
inology, served on the transition team
for public safety. And Mahlon
Straszheim, professor and chair of the
— continued on page 6
4 Outlook January 17, 1995
Exhibition to Feature Rare
Musicians on Horseback, late Sui-early Tang, early 7th century
Almost 100 pieces of Chinese ceram-
ics dating from approximately 200 B.C.
through the Qing dynasty (early 20th
century) will be on display at the Art
Gallery Jan. 18 through March 9. An
opening reception will be held tomor-
row from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
The ceramic treasures were loaned
to the university by the family of the
late Helen Dalling Ling, an international-
ly known collector of art from China
and southeast Asia.
Highlighting the exhibition are a
Ming dynasty bowl
with a private kiln
inscription, a rare
Purple Ding incense
burner, a pair of ele-
gant month cups and
examples of famous
blue and white porce-
lains from Jingdezhen.
include early proto-
porcelain jars, teacups
and bowls; painted
and three-color Tang
and bird feeders.
Many of the pieces
and stands of carved
Ling, who was
born in Ohio and
Vase, Late Ming-early Qlng -
Pennsylvania, began collecting ceram-
ics when she moved to China in 1928.
In the following five decades, which
included 22 years in China and 30 in
Singapore, she became a respected
dealer and collector. Many of these
pieces were acquired by the Freer
Gallery in Washington, D.C.
A scholarly catalogue which illus-
trates the ceramics was created to
accompany the exhibition. Edited by
Jason Kuo, associate professor of art, it
includes an essay by doctoral student
Martha Ann Ban who
wrote her master's
thesis on Ling and an
introduction to the
collection by Fan
professor at the
As part of the
exhibit's opening, a
slide lecture on the
Icon will be given by
Amy Ling, director of
ies at the University of
on Thursday, Jan. 19
at 4 p.m., in Room
2203 of the Art-
For more informa-
tion, call the Art
Gallery at 405-2763.
What a Difference a Decade Makes
"The official school symbol of the University of Maryland is a large, sluggish
freshwater turtle called a terrapin. Many students and observers of the College
Park campus feel the emblem is most appropriate. UM, after all, is large — with a
student body of over 37,000, it is one of the ten largest universities in the United
States — and its progress into the modern age has certainly been slow and awk-
— Opening paragraph of the 1984-85 Insider's Guide
to the Colleges profile of the university
"The University of Maryland's 24,000 undergraduates are a talented and diverse
bunch who realize that their university's star is rising in the competitive field of
higher education. Most Maryland students are full of praise for their school and
confident it will help them reach their many and varied goals. A close look at
this dynamic campus will reveal why..."
— Opening paragraph of the 1995 Insider's Guide
to the Colleges profile of the university
Art Exhibition Opening: Wed, Jan. 18,
"The Helen D. Ling Collection of Chinese
Ceramics," 5:30-7:30 p.m.. The Art Gallery,
Art Exhibition: Wed, Jan. 18 through Tim..
Mar. 9, "The Helen D. Ling Collection of
Chinese Ceramics," The Art Gallery,
Art/Sociology. Exhibition hours: Mon.-Fri.,
noon-4 p.m.; Weds, until 9 p.m.; Sats. and
Suns.. 1-5 p.m. 5-2763.
The Concert Society at Maryland Olde
Musicke Series: Sat., Jan, 21, Kim
Hcindel-lautenwerk/harpsichord. 8 p.m..
Tawes Recital Hall. $19. students $9. 403-
4240. Free pre-concert seminar 6:30 p.m.
Artist Scholarship Benefit Series: Sun..
Jan. 22, "Two Journeys in Song," James
McDonald-tenor, accompanied by Ruth Ann
McDonald, 3 p.m.. Ulrich Recital Hall. $16,
senior citizens $12, students $10. 5-1150.
Monday Night Music Series: Mon.jan.
23, Organ selections from Bach,
Mendelssohn, and Vicrne, Julie Vidrick
Brown. 7:15 p.m.. Memorial Chapel. 4-9866.
Student Honors Recital: Tuc.Jan. 24,
8 p.m., Ulrich Recital Hall. Talented graduate
and undergraduate music students from
piano, voice, string and wind/percussions
divisions perform. 5-5548.
Program. University of Wisconsin-Madison,
4 p.m.. Art Gallery, Art/Sociology. 5-2763.
First Day of Classes — Spring
Semester 1995: Wed, Jan. 18. Contact
Paul Ferrick, Academic Affairs, with ques-
National Archives Film Series: Wed.,
Jan. 18, "Freedom on My Mind." 10:30 a.m..
combines archival film footage and on-cam-
era interviews to recount the events of the
"Freedom Summer" of 1964 and the efforts of
the Student Nonviolent Coordinating
Committee to register blacks in Mississippi to
vote. (110 minutes), National Archives at
College Park Auditorium. (202) 501-5000.
National Archives Film Series: Wed.,
Jan. 25, "At the River I Stand." 10:30 a.m.,
reconstructs the two months in 1968 that
preceded Martin Luther King Jr. *s death. The
film shows how Memphis's black community
rallied behind a strike by 1,300 sanitation
workers for a living wage. (56 minutes).
National Archives at College Park
Auditorium. (202) 501-5000.
Women's Basketball: Wed, Jan. 25, vs.
University of Virginia. 7:30 pm. Cole Field
House. Students free, faculty/staff half-off.
Department of Astronomy Colloquium:
Wed., Jan. 18, "Too Much Neutral Carbon in
Molecular Clouds: What's Wrong with
Interstellar Chemistry?," Taoling Xie, 4 p.m..
Room 1 1 1 3, Computer and Space Sciences
Building. Colloquium is preceded by coffee
and an informal reception in Room 0254
Exhibition Lecture: Thu.jan. 19. "Slide
Lecture on the Madame Butterfly Icon," Amy
Ling, director. Asian-American Studies
Calendar phone numbers listed as 4-
xxxx or 5-xxxx stand for the prefix 314-
or 405- respectively. Events are free and
open to the public unless noted by an
asterisk (*). For more information, call
Listings highlighted in color have
been designated as Diversity Year
events by the Diversity Initiative
Flagship Channel's New Program
Schedule Rings in New Year
A new year means exciting new pro-
gramming on the Flagship Channel.
Channels 59/12 in Montgomery
County and 32A and 30 B in Prince
George's County feature the return of
the Gary Williams Show, health news
reports, and new episodes of the popu-
lar Andy Wolvin talk show about life in
College Park. Live coverage of Maryland
Women's Basketball also continues in
Get behind-the-scenes reports on
Maryland Terrapins basketball from
coach Gary Williams. Stay in touch with
Maryland's nationally-ranked basketball
program with the Gary Williams Show
every Friday evening at 7 p.m., Saturday
afternoons at 3 p.m. and Sunday after-
noons at 5 p.m.
Two new episodes of the Andy
Wolvin show premiere later this month.
Wolvin's program airs Friday evenings
at 3 p.m., Saturday mornings at 1 1 and
Sunday evenings at 6.
Wolvin discusses the important and
very current topic of sexual harassment
in the workplace with human relations
officer Vicky Foxworth on Jan. 20, 21
The "psychology of retirement" is
the topic of Wolvin's program Jan. 27,
28 and 29, when he's joined by psy-
chology professor Bruce Fretz.
Also during January, The Flagship
Channel begins airing health news pro-
grams produced by the University of
Maryland Medical Center. These five-
minute programs, aired at various times
during the month, bring viewers the lat-
est information about specific health
topics, letting them know the latest in
diagnosing, treating or preventing med-
January's shows deal with topics
such as breast cancer options, early
detection of prostate cancer, living kid-
ney donor transplants, prevention of
stroke, stroke is an emergency and
surgery for seizures.
WBAL health reporter Ellen Beth
Levitt interviews physicians who are
specialists in the latest research, as well
as people dealing with specific health
The Flagship Channel, serving cable
viewers in Montgomery and Prince
George's counties, is a service of the
University of Maryland.
January 17, 1995 Outlook 5
Lute and Harpsichord Combine for Rare Music
A kind of keyboard instrument lost
since the 18th century— and only
recently reconstructed by scholars and
instrument builders — will be heard for
the first time in the Washington area
when Kim Heindel performs at the
Ulrich Recital Hall on Saturday, Jan. 21,
at 8 p.m., preceded by a free seminar at
The instrument, the lute-harpsichord
(or I .autenwerk) was an ingenious
hybrid of the lute and the harpsichord,
intended to combine the resonant,
expressive sound of the lute with the
mechanical versatility of the keyboard.
First built in the 16th century, such
instruments were owned by Henry V1I1
and Johann Sebastian Bach, who had
one built to his own specifications and
owned one or two others.
Kim Heindel made the recording
debut for the lute-harpsichord with his
recent release on the Gasparo label,
The Art of the Lautenwerk. In the
recording, says Early Music Magazine,
"Heindel proves a persuasive advocate
for lautenwerk's ability to combine the
gut-strung lute's gentleness and beauty
of tone with he keyboard's facility." For
the American Record Guide, the record-
ing "reveals a richer and much more
singing tone that the lute stop of any
Much debate surrounds the music
played on the lute-harpsichord. Dispute
focuses especially on those works of
Bach long thought to have been written
for lute. Some of the music is suspi-
ciously cumbersome on lute but ideally
suited for a keyboard such as the lute-
harpsichord. English lutenist and musi-
cologist Nigel North has recently writ-
ten his opinion that almost all of Bach's
so-called lute pieces were, in fact, writ-
ten for the lute-harpsichord. Heindel's
recording of those works on lute-harpsi-
chord will be released in 1995 on the
German writers in Bach's time
claimed that the lute-harpsichord so
convincingly mimicked the sound of a
lute that "one could almost deceive a
professional lutenist" and that it sound-
ed "as strong as three lutes together"
and produced a "harmony beyond
Except for descriptions of the lute-
harpsichord from the Baroque period,
none of the instruments and no pictori-
al representation has been discovered.
Surviving descriptions and specifica-
tions have been used to reconstruct the
instrument in the 20th century.
The first modern performances took
place in Germany in 1932, featuring,
among other works, an arrangement of
Bach's E-minor Suite for lute-harpsi-
chord by Hindemith. This instrument
was destroyed by fire during World War
II, and another was not built until the
On Jan. 21, Heindel will perform on
an instrument made by the first (and
still only) lute-harpsichord builder in
the United States, Willard Martin, who
used the specifications provided by J.S.
Bach for his own lute-harpsichord.
For phone-charge and ticket
information, call the Concert Society at
The lautenwerk (lute-harpsichord) will be heard for the first time in the Washington
area when Kim Heindel performs at Ulrich Hall on Saturday, Jan. 21 at 8 p.m.
A Family of Firefighters Train at New College Park Station
Imagine being a student and having
to share a bathroom with 1 2 other guys.
Fortunately for Private Kevin Holdredge,
a senior criminal justice major from
Princeton, N.J., the opening of the new
firehouse, on 81 15 Baltimore Ave.,
makes the aforementioned bathroom
burden a distant memory.
The old station, which was located
next to fraternity row, housed just 14
students, two of whom were female,
and was lacking in numerous ways. One
dilemma for students who lived there
over the summer centered around the
two-week closing of the steam genera-
tor in mid-June.
"We had to go to another station to
take a shower with hot water,"
Holdredge says. "In the new station,
Holdredge is one of 24 students that
work as volunteer firefighters at the
College Park station in exchange for
free room and board.
"I volunteered at home
(Woodbridge, Va.) in high school and
had intended to when I came here,"
says freshman fire engineering major
Amy McGarry. "When I heard they
would pay my room and board, I said
sign me up!"
While a decrease in living expenses
may attract students to the facility. Chief
Paul Cimino is quick to point out that
the students work hard for their housing.
"We don't provide a free room here.
It's an exchange," Cimino says. "The 24
people who live here trade [the cost of]
that room for training and on-duty time."
McGarry is one of four females who
live in the new facility and one of three
Four firetruck bays display the shiny new equipment at the College Park station.
new members to the program. She
notes that the students are very close to
one another and that it could almost be
compared to MTV's "The Real World"—
with rubber boots.
"We have our own family here,"
McGarry says. "I feel like they're all my
big brothers. I try to go out somewhere
and my big brothers are watching every
step I take, so I can't really go out and
have too much fun."
Cimino, who has been the chief at
two other stations in the state, says that
dealing with nearly all students is a
"I have clothes that are older than
these kids," he jokes. "But without try-
ing to sound arrogant, the students who
come here are the cream of the crop."
There is no direct connection
between the campus and the station
with regard to finances or training, but,
as Cimino puts it "We're just big sup-
porters of each other."
The current facility is a marked
improvement. In addition to housing 24
students, it has a new weight room, and
requires just four students to share a
The station, which cost an estimated
$4.2 million, serves the Greenbelt,
Adelphi and Belstville areas in addition
to the campus and College Park.
Such improve- ^^^^™
ments are more
than welcome to
the students, who
go to class full time
in addition to the
required in the pro-
An estimated 30-
40 students are cur-
rently in the pro-
50-100 hours of
firefighting and safe-
ty training, and
most people sign up
for an additional 1 10 hours of emer-
gency medical training to be qualified
to assist in an ambulance, Holdredge
"We don't ever stop," Holdredge
says. "There's continual training."
With the time commitment involved
for the students (Holdredge says he
went on more than 800 calls last year),
the program can carry the responsibili-
ties of a second major — or more.
"You have to be careful not to let
your grades slip," Holdredge says.
"[But] I've gotten to see parts of the
school that not too many students get
to see. I've had an opportunity to
explore almost the entire campus.
"I've seen kids being born, and folks
dying," says Holdredge. "[The program]
gives you a great insight into being part
The recently-opened, $4.2 million fire station, located on
Route 1, serves the Greenbelt, Adelphi and Beltsville areas in
addition to the campus and College Park.
6 Outlook January 17, 1995
Helps Ensure a Friendly Environment
When people try to accomplish
something together, usually some con-
flicts arise. When 32,000 students and
nearly 8,000 faculty and staff from all
sorts of backgrounds join a university in
pursuit of their collective and individual
goals, the atmosphere could be
At the University of
Maryland most of those
40,000 personalities seem
to get along fine. Just over
1 30 members of the uni-
versity community con-
tact the Office of Human
Relations Programs each
year with complaints.
Their concerns, how-
ever, are serious. Many
complaints involve sexual
harassment, while others
based on race, national
origin, sexual orientation,
religion or other personal
Lack of knowledge
about grievance proce-
dures may be keeping the
number of complaints
artificially low. Though an average of
65 workshops are conducted through
the office's sexual harassment preven-
tion program, a recent campus survey
indicated that a larger percentage of
faculty and staff still are unaware of the
campus sexual harassment policy and
"If faculty, staff or students think
they are treated unfairly they should
come to the office of human relations,"
says Gladys Brown, director of the
office. "If they are unsure what the
problem is or where to go they should
continued from page 3
department of economics, was a mem-
ber of the state budget review group.
Norm Silverstcin, director of the
Joint Media Project at Maryland, was
asked to serve on the efficiency and
effectiveness in government team. He
describes his role as a good experience.
The group looked at workforce efficien-
cy and ways to increase the use of infor-
mation technology, he says. "The orien-
tation is toward reinventing govern-
ment and the state having a customer
approach," Silverstein adds.
Among the many recommendations
from Silverstein's committee was the
come to us. We help them identify the
issues and discuss their options."
Besides sexual harassment, universi-
ty employees sometimes experience
discrimination problems with promo-
tion or job benefits, while students usu-
ally complain about grades or hostile
remarks in the classroom.
Brown says her office's response
depends upon what the complainant
wants to happen. In some cases, people
only want advice on how to handle a
situation, or they want to know what
their rights are.
"About one-third of the caseload
involves supervisors who are experi-
encing these situations in their unit and
want advice on what to do about it,"
says Brown. In these cases, the office
works with the unit until the problem
is resolved. The actions may include
policy changes, awareness training or
mediation for employees.
Formal complaints require a written
charge of discrimination or sexual
harassment and demand a complete
investigation with witnesses, a report
and sometimes third-party intervention.
More often, complainants choose to
charge the alleged
offender. When someone
both parties are usually
brought together to
reach an agreement
According to Cheryl
Moat, campus compli-
ance officer in charge of
many complainants fear
Often the alleged offend-
ers have control over
their grades, graduate
school applications or
promotions. "Most peo-
ple are worried about
retaliation," she says.
"But people are careful
in handling someone
who has complained
about them before." She also stresses
that the entire grievance process
Brown says it doesn't hurt to come
to the office and talk about one's con-
cerns. After that, people can still decide
whether to initiate the next step, but
they should not be afraid to do so.
"Our procedures are usually effective
because we're trying to employ a win-
win situation," says Brown. She says the
complainants often do not want the
offenders to be penalized. They just
want them to stop the offensive behav-
state's increased use of information
technology resources of the University
of Maryland. "The governor should be a
leader in using information technolo-
gy," says Silverstein. "We suggested
[the governor] have electronic town
meetings and we also looked at making
the state procurement process— partic-
ularly with regard to purchasing com-
The goal of all the policy groups in
making recommendations and develop-
ing plans, says Silverstein, was to save
money and eliminate the need to gen-
erate more revenue.
—JENNIFER HA WES
ior or to apologize.
Upon request, the office of human
relations also holds workshops for indi-
vidual units to promote awareness of
discrimination or sexual harassment.
Brown thinks such events have a lasting
affect on participants. "Most individuals
do not willingly and gleefully discrimi-
nate to cause emotional and profession-
al harm," she says. "When they are
made aware of their actions they are
willing to change their conduct.
Sometimes a reminder of the policies is
enough to get them back on the right
Complaints to the office of human
relations can affect official university
policies. According to Brown, sexual
orientation was included in the school's
human relations code as a result of the
number of harassment complaints by
homosexual students and employees.
The office also was responsible for
the development of a computer harass-
ment policy. And complaints by classi-
fied staff who felt they are not getting
benefits such as professional develop-
ment opportunities resulted in the cre-
ation of a classified employee council.
Career Exploration and Opportunities
Lead to Increased Student Volunteerism
The number of college students who
volunteer is declining. But a University
of Maryland psychology professor may
be able to get those numbers up.
Karen O'Brien and her colleagues,
William E. Sedlacek and Jonathan J.
Kandell of the Counseling Center, ran-
domly sampled 932 students who were
beginning their first year and identified
two personality types most willing to
volunteer. They are: social personality
types, who are friendly, helpful, idealis-
tic, outgoing and understanding; and
conventional personality types, who are
well organized, accurate, methodical
O'Brien found that some personality
types expressed very little interest in
volunteering and suggests that descrip-
tions of volunteer opportunities may
play a role in attracting certain stu-
dents. For instance, she discovered
social types to be most interested in
volunteering for a crisis hotline or
counseling center while conventional
types were most interested in volun-
teering at a health center.
To increase the number of volun-
teers O'Brien advises campus organiza-
tions to reevaluate their recruitment
strategies and expand on their descrip-
tion of opportunities. "Giving an accu-
rate and detailed description of the
tasks involved and expanding the num-
ber and types of tasks available to stu-
dent volunteers will attract more
diverse types of volunteers," says
O'Brien, who notes that increasing vol-
unteerism will benefit the students as
much as the university.
"Many students believe that finding a
career is the main reason to attend col-
lege," says O'Brien. "What they don't
realize is that volunteering is an ideal
way to explore career interests."
"Counselors and administrators
should promote volunteering as an
effective career exploration tool," says
O'Brien, who believes it is the responsi-
bility of student affairs administrators to
provide more volunteer opportunities
and appeal to a wider range of students
to assist many types of individuals in
the career exploration process.
In the study, published in the
National Association of Student
Personnel Journal, O'Brien also found
that women are more willing to volun-
teer with campus organizations than
men and that remuneration is not a fac-
tor in college students' decisions to vol-
unteer for campus organizations in
their freshman year.
Recycle, Reuse and Reduce
Polysaurus Six and 40 "muggers"
helped promote No Trash Day last
semester to educate people about poly-
styrene and recycling.
On Dec. 7, 1994, the Environmental
Conservation Organization (ECO) and
the Maryland Public Interest Research
Group (MaryPIRG) enlisted the help of
a "trashy" 8 by 10 foot dinosaur to
stomp out polystyrene use. And in
South Campus Dining Hall that day, 40
participants carried reusable plastic
mugs to remind others of the alterna-
tive to the polystyrene cups sold there.
An idea originally used by the New
Jersey Public Interest Group to con-
vince campuses in that state to ban out-
dated, unrecyclable polystyrene,
Polysaurus Six was built by ECO work-
ers out of wire mesh and used poly-
styrene products that had accumulated
in ECO's dumpsters.
"ECO has always had a plan to do
something about polystyrene because
we get so much of it down at the recy-
cling center and it doesn't get recy-
cled," says Hye Yeong Kwon, a senior
biology major and ECO's administrative
director of recycling. When MaryPIRG
approached ECO with the idea for
Polysaurus Six, they were enthusiastic
about building it.
Junior electrical engineering major
Steve Perez, MaryPIRG's green campus
project director, says that MaryPIRG
will be instituting a mug program this
semester, where students can bring
mugs to the dining hall instead of using
something they'll have to throw away.
More than 60 mugs were distributed to
students on No Trash Day and Perez is
encouraged by the students enthusiasm
about using them.
MaryPIRG's efforts, says Perez, are all
toward making the campus "more envi-
ronmentally friendly." This semester,
they are working to get white paper
recycling in the dorms and looking into
pesticide use on campus.
When asked what people can do to
help the efforts of MaryPIRG and ECO,
who have been working together for
the past several semesters, Perez says,
"The best thing people can do is watch
what they're doing and not generate so
much trash. Use something reusable
instead of something you're going to
January 17, 1995
Dance to the Music
The-department of dance announces
the spring session of the Creative
Dance Lao. Low cost classes in creative
movement and modern dance will be
offered. High school students will be
given performance opportunities.
Saturday classes begin Jan. 21. A six-
week workshop for parents will begin
on Feb. 4. For more information call
Moon Shaped Differently
Than Previously Thought
Global topographic and gravitational
data collected by the Clementine space-
craft reveal a new picture of the shape
and internal structure of the moon,
according to an article titled "The
Shape and Internal Structure of the
Moon from the Clementine Mission"
published in the Dec. 16, 1994 issue of
Using a laser ranging device and an
S-band microwave transponder from
which topographic and gravitation
information were collected for most of
the moon, a team of scientists from the
University of Maryland, NASA and Johns
Hopkins University were able to con-
struct the first reliable global characteri-
zation of surface heights for the moon.
According to team member Frank
Lemoine from Maryland and NASA, the
researchers found that the moon
exhibits a 16-kilometer range of eleva-
tion, with the greatest topographic
excursions occurring on the lunar far
side. This increased range is 30 percent
greater than previous reports based on
Apollo laser and Earth-based measure-
ments, and is due entirely to the
By combining the gravitational and
topographic information obtained from
Clementine, scientists are able to esti-
mate the cnistal thickness of the Moon.
"We found that there are considerable
variations in the thickness of the crust
over different regions of the Moon,"
said Lemoine. The thickest crust, 95
km, occurs near the Korolev Basin.
However, many impact basins on the
near side and far side have much thin-
"Another interesting observation
made as a result of the Clementine mis-
sion," said Lemoine, "is that although
some basins have pronounced topogra-
phy, they have modest or small gravita-
tional signatures. This. ..indicates that
since their formation, the material in
the crust and upper mande has read-
justed to try to attain more equilibrium.
Other basins have both a pronounced
gravitational and topographic signature,
indicating that the crust must have
been more rigid at the time of its forma-
Opening Doors for Health
In an effort to expedite health care
reform, the Robert Wood Johnson
Foundation has approved a grant of
$276,544 to the university to support
the 25-month evaluation of Opening
Doors: A Program to Reduce
Sociocultural Barriers to Health Care.
Opening Doors, sponsored jointly by
the foundation and the Henry J. Kaiser
Family Foundation, is intended to fund
projects designed to help increase
Violet Falkum . a World War II WAVE, spins the propeller of a training jet In 1943.
access to maternal, child and reproduc-
tive health services for diverse ethnic
and racial groups. There are two types
of projects designed to work in con-
junction with each other: first, research
projects would increase knowledge
about the nature and extent of barriers
to health care; second, demonstration
projects would develop and test innova-
tive approaches to overcoming those
With programs like Opening Doors,
the implicit goal is to assist ethnic
minorities in developing projects that
provide the best health care for their
Under the direction of Suzanne
Randolph, assistant professor of family
studies in the College of Health and
Human Performance, the evaluation
will provide technical assistance to the
foundation's grantees. The purpose of
evaluation is to build a project's capaci-
ty for improving health care conditions.
Women in the Military
The vital contributions made by the
approximately 400,000 women who
volunteered to serve in the U.S. armed
forces will be explored in "A Woman's
War Too: U.S. Women in the Military in
World War n," a National Archives
forum to be held on March 3 and 4, at
the National Archives at College Park.
Generally unknown is the crucial
role played by U.S. women in the Allied
war effort. In this two-day conference,
eminent social and military historians,
veterans and leading figures in
women's and military studies will focus
on such topics as women in the ser-
vices both at home and abroad, the real-
ities of service life and the effect of
World War n on U.S. women and the
Sheila Widnall, secretary of the air
force and the first female service secre-
tary, will be the keynote speaker.
Participants from academia, the active
military, veterans and the archival and
library communities will discuss these
topics that previously received inade-
quate historical scrutiny.
"A Woman's War Too" is open to the
public and the registration fee is $100;
$25 for students. A special fee of $40
has been set for women veterans of
World War II in recognition of their ser-
For additional information, call the
National Archives Public Affairs staff at
Money out of Thin Air
Economics professor and game theo-
rist Peter Cram ton, hired by the Federal
Communications Commission (FCC) to
advise it on the current auction of
broadband radio spectrum for personal
communication services (PCS),
describes the auctions as a "huge suc-
cess — an excellent example of bringing
economic theory to bear on practical
problems of allocating scarce
In his paper, "Money Out of Thin
Air: The Nationwide Narrowband PCS
Auction," which will be published in a
forthcoming issue of the Journal of
Economics and Management Strategy,
Cramton also suggests that the auctions
"promise to revolutionize the way the
government allocates scarce public
resources." In fact, he and other econo-
mists believe that the government
should use similar auctions in other
applications, such as airport landing
rights, pollution rights, mineral rights
and hazardous waste.
Staff Ombuds Officer
The office of the president seeks to
appoint a staff ombuds officer for a one-
year appointment. The appointee will
serve as a neutral and impartial officer
providing confidential and informal
assistance to classified and associate
staff employees in resolving work relat-
ed issues. He or she must be non-parti-
san and impartial ja mediating com-
plaints and disputes.
The ombuds officer will be expected
to mediate complaints and concerns in
an effort to seek resolutions or to make
appropriate referrals; explain campus
policies and procedures; consult with
university personnel to assure the time-
ly resolution of issues; refer staff to
other appropriate resources on campus
and in the community; maintain liaison
relationships with other university
offices; offer recommendations to
appropriate university personnel con-
cerning policies and procedures; and
manage the budget and administrative
duties of the office.
The successful candidate should pos-
sess a master's degree (or equivalent) in
labor relations, employee relations or
other related degree, with a minimum
of 10 years experience at the college or
university level; a minimum of five
years experience and demonstrated
success in mediation, conflict resolu-
tion and counseling within a higher
•education setting; and proven ability to
maintain neutrality and confidentiality
while acting independently. Specific
experience in working effectively with
faculty and staff at all levels of responsi-
bility and from diverse populations is
Nominations and applications should
be sent, with a resume, to Paul Taylor,
assistant director, engineering architec-
ture services, Room 4101 Chesapeake
Because this is a one-year appoint-
ment, the cooperation of the unit head
will be required.
Spring into Art
Non-credit art and leisure courses
begin at The Art Center the week of
Feb. 6. Courses are designed for chil-
dren, teens, adults and senior citizens.
Areas of instruction include painting,
drawing, printmaking, photography,
pottery, ballroom dancing, financial
planning and more. A discount is
offered for campus affiliation and early
registrations. For more information call
Students Get Running Start
High school juniors and seniors who
want to get a running start on college
can sharpen their study skills and learn
about campus resources through the
College-Bound Program offered by the
Learning Assistance Service of the
Counseling Center. The program fea-
tures individualized work and group
sessions on textbook reading, writing,
time management exam skills, note-tak-
ing and other skills for academic suc-
Special components of the program
include counselor appointments,
extended use of lab materials and visits
to a lecture class and Hornbake Library.
In addition, participants are given the
opportunity to gain information about
college life and majors from a college
Group sessions begin on Monday,
Feb. 20 and will be held Mondays, 4:30
to 6:30 p.m., through May 22. The fee
for the program is $225.
For more information, call 314-7693.
Outstanding Woman Award
The President's Commission on
Women's Affairs is seeking nominations
for the 1995 Outstanding Woman
Award. The commission is anxious to
have as many people as possible on
campus respond. For nomination forms
or more information, contact Margaret
Bridwell at 314-8090, or e-mail June
Slack at firstname.lastname@example.org. The
deadline for submissions is Feb. 1 5 and
the winner will be announced on
March 1 , the first day of women's histo-
8 Outlook January 17, 1995
Concert Society at Maryland Spring Schedule
Unless noted otherwise, all concerts
take place at the University of Maryland
Adult Education & Conference Center.
Detailed information regarding each
concert will be announced in future
issues of Outlook.
All concert tickets are 10 percent off
for faculty, staff and Alumni Association
members. Student tickets are always $9.
For further ticket information,
Saturday, January 21, 8 p.m.
Homer Ulrich Recital Hall
lautenwerk & harpsichord
Saturday, February 4, 8 p.m.
New York New Music Ensemble
Sunday, February 5, 3 p.m.
Awadagin Pratt, piano
Wednesday, February 15, 8 p.m.
Freiburg Baroque Orchestra
Saturday, February 18, 8 p.m.
African Rhythms & Dances from Cuba
Orlando "Puntilla" Rios & Nueva
Saturday, February 25, 8 p.m.
Chamber Music Society of
Guest Artist, Elmar Oliveira, violin
Saturday, March 4, 8 p.m.
Guest Artist, Giora Feidman, clarinet
Sunday, March 19, 3 p.m.
Ulrich Recital Hall
Monday Night Music Series
Ever since organist Sue Dorcey and
trumpet player Jon Sumida performed
for the first edition of the Monday
Night Music Series last September,
music lovers have been enjoying two
evenings of music each month at
The series, sponsored by Visitor
Services, continues this spring with
programs held at 7:15 p.m. on the sec-
ond and fourth Mondays of each
month. Admission and parking are free.
For more information call 314-9866.
Organ Performance by Julie Vidrick
Selections from Bach, Mendelssohn &
University of Maryland "Treble
Makers" and a guest group
Women student a cappella singers
Rose Bello, Mezzo Soprano
Music by African-American Composers
Belhaven College (Jackson, Ms.)
Concert Choir and Capital Brass
(After their Sunday performance at
Parkdale High School Handbell Choir
From Riverdale/Lisa Delity, Director
Baritone Arlen Clarke, Soprano
Jan Bruening, Pianist Angela
"Songs of Travel" by Vaughan Williams.
Also, music by Strauss, Ravel and oth-
Mu Phi Epsilon Fraternity Concert
Featuring a variety of instruments
played by undergraduate and graduate
Organ Performance by Rosemary
OUTLOOK Schedule January - July 1995
Deadline for Submission
Tues., Jan. 17
Thurs., Jan. 5
Mon., Jan. 23
Thurs., Jan. 12
Mon., Jan. 30
Thurs., Jan. 19
Mon., Feb. 6
Thurs., Jan. 26
Mon., Feb. 13
Thurs., Feb. 2
Mon., Feb. 20
Thurs., Feb. 9
Mon., Feb. 27
Thurs., Feb. 16
Mon., Mar. 6
Thurs., Feb. 23
Mon., Mar. 13
Thurs., Mar. 2
Mon., Mar. 27
Wed.. Mar. 15
Mon., April 3
Wed., Mar. 22
Mon., April 10
Thurs., Mar. 30
Mon., April 17
Thurs., April 6
Mon., April 24
Thurs., April 13
Mon., May 1
Thurs., April 20
Mon., May 8
Thurs., April 27
Mon., May 15
Thurs., May 4
Mon., June 19
Thurs., June 8
Mon., July 17
Thurs., July 6
Saturday, April 8, 8 p.m.
Gospel Voices: Kings of Harmony
Gospel Brass Band
Sunday, April 9, 3 p.m.
Saturday, April 22, 8 p.m.
National Presbyterian Church
Wednesday, April 26, 8 p.m.
Chamber Music Society of Lincoln
Saturday, April 29, 8 p.m.
First Day of Classes
Last Day of Classes
College Park Senate Spring
1995 Meeting Schedule
0200 Skinner Building, 3:15 p.m.
Monday, February 6
Thursday, March 9
Thursday, April 6
Thursday, May 4
Monday, May 8
Dates and opponents for the winter/spring sports are listed below. For game
times, call the phone number listed with each sport. For other information, please
call the sports information office at 345-4764,
Men's and Women's Swimming
at N.C. State
at George Washington
at Johns Hopkins
at Georgia Tech
Women's ACCs at
at Wake Forest
Men's ACCs at
(at San Antonio, Tx.)
Tar Heel Invitational at
Women's NCAAs at
USS Junior Nationals
at ACC Tournament
East at Buffalo, N.Y.
USS Junior Nationals
West at Midland Tx.
Men's NCAAs at
Men's and Women's
at North Carolina
Indoor Track and Field
at Wake Forest
New England Invitational
Kent State Invitational
Mobil 1 at George Mason
Husker Invit. at Nebraska
ECACs at Syracuse, N.Y.
IC4As at Princeton (Men)
(Rock Hill, S.C.)
NCAAs Indianapolis, In.
at George Washington
at Tenn. Chattanooga
at George Washington
at North Carolina
at North Carolina
at Towson Invitational
Navy and Howard
at N.C. State/Bubble
at American and Coppin
ACCs at College Park
James Madison and
NCAAs at Iowa
at N.C. State