Technology used in the development of an ion source for the Superconducting Super Collider is now being applied to the electronics industry.
LBL's new Ion Beam Technology (IBT) group has turned its scientific know-how to developing ion beam projection lithography, a processing technique that could play a central role in the future production of computer chips and microelectronic-based flat panel displays.
Optical lithography, the use of a beam of visible light to etch integrated circuit patterns onto the surfaces of computer chips, is a multibillion dollar industry that was once ruled by the United States. Domestic chip makers hope to reclaim their former pre-eminence with the next generation of integrated circuits which will feature patterns too small to be etched from beams of visible light. Production of these chips will require lithography that uses beams of ions or x-rays.
The most promising route for using either ion beams or x-rays to produce integrated circuits is a technique called projection lithography. In this approach, a beam passing through a stencil-like mask projects a circuitry pattern onto the surface of a semiconductor wafer. Although x-ray projection lithography is currently at a more advanced stage of development than ion beam projection lithography, ion beams offer certain advantages that make them an attractive alternative.
"Ion beams can be used on a variety of surface shapes whereas x-rays can only be used on flat surfaces," says principal investigator Ka-Ngo Leung, a physicist in the Accelerator and Fusion Research Division (AFRD). "An ion beam source is also much less expensive than the best source of x-rays, which is LBL's Advanced Light Source."
The major components of an ion beam projection lithography system are the source that produces the ion beam and the transport column and electrostatic lenses that accelerate and focus it through a mask and onto the surface of a wafer. For the ion source component, Leung and his colleagues are developing a radio frequency (rf)-driven ion source similar (though smaller) than the source they were developing for the SSC.
An rf-driven ion source consists of a chamber inside which a radio frequency electric field transforms a gas of hydrogen or helium into a plasma. The plasma, which is confined within the chamber by a multicusp magnetic field (named for the shape of its force field), contains electrons and both negative and positive ions, but only the positive ions are extracted and formed into a beam.
"An rf-driven ion source is simple to make, rates high in all aspects of performance, and is easily adapted to an automated operation," says Leung. "Its lifetime is practically unlimited, which means it is economical, and it can provide the cold (low energy) ions that lend themselves to forming an intense and easily focused beam."
Leung's group is working now on optimizing the geometry of their rf-driven ion source to maximize the current and the stability of the beam it generates. In ion beam projection lithography, an intense, stable beam is one of the keys to producing a clear, sharp image on a wafer. The other crucial factor is the system of lenses that focus the beam.
Leung and his colleagues are participating in a CRADA that LBL signed last fall with the Advanced Lithography Group (ALG), a Maryland-based consortium of private industry, government laboratories, and universities. The objective of the CRADA is to develop a U.S. capability for ion-beam projection lithography by the year 2000.
The ALG group will use a beam "cross-over" technique in which the mask and a series of electrodes serve as converging and dispersive lenses. An ion beam expands in size as it emerges from the source so that it can illuminate the entire mask. After passing through the mask, the ions in the beam are focused down to a point where they cross over one another and begin expanding again before they strike the wafer and recreate the image of the mask. With this technique, the ALG group can reduce the size of the pattern that is transferred from the mask to the wafer as much as ten times.
Leung's LBL colleagues on this project include Chun-Fai Chan, Wulf Kunkel, Bud Leonard, Tom McVeigh, Margit Sarstedt, Steve Wilde, and Don Williams. UC Berkeley students who are participating on this project include Paul Herz, Yvette Lee, Luke Perkins, Dick Pickard, and Mike Weber.
Charych will discuss a relatively new approach towards the synthesis of new materials which looks to nature for inspiration. New polymeric materials have been developed with tailored biological activity that resemble the structure and function of biological membranes. The polymer backbone imparts a deep blue color to the materials which changes to red in response to the specific binding of biological targets such as viruses. These materials could be used as simple home or office sensing devices to diagnose various diseases.
Charych received her Ph.D. in Chemistry from UC Berkeley in 1992. She received a Division of Materials Sciences Award from DOE in 1993 for her research. She also supervises the research of MSD post-docs.
Mayo earned his bachelor's, master's, and doctorate degrees in electrical engineering at North Carolina State University. He began his career with AT&T Bell Labs in 1955, where he served in a series of technical and management positions. He served as president from 1991 until his retirement in February 1995.
Mayo is a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers and a member of the U.S. National Academy of Engineers. He has served as a director of Sandia Corp. and Johnson & Johnson. He is the recipient of many prizes and awards, including the NEC Computers and Communication Prize in 1988 and the U.S. National Medal of Technology in 1990.
The non-Academic Senate members of UCRP will vote in June 1995 to fill one vacancy on the UCRS Board. Interested candidates must submit a petition signed by at least 50 active UCRP members who are not Academic Senate members, and a brief biographical statement. Nomination packets are available from the LBL Benefits Office (Bldg. 938), or the Reception Center (Bldg. 65).
UC Benefits must receive nominations by Friday, March 31.
The nine-member Board serves in an advisory capacity to the President of the University on matters concerning the UCRS plans. These plans are the UC Retirement Plan, the Defined Contribution Plan, and the Tax-Deferred 403(b) Plan. These plans hold assets of more than $19 billion and represent the retirement interests of approximately 157,000 UCRS members.
The UCRS Board generally meets quarterly in Oakland at the Office of the President. Members serve without compensation but are reimbursed for necessary expenses.
The on-line store is an attempt by Computing Services to improve software distribution at the Lab while keeping costs low. The department is also looking into network distribution, right-to-copy, and site licensing for LBL.
Users may also request the software from the new store by electronic mail (email@example.com) or through the MPSG Hotline at X6858.
ARA allows Macintosh users to access Appletalk services--including servers, printers, networked databases, and shared files--while at home or travelling.
UCOP anticipates that paperwork for the ARA addition will be completed in about a month. Shortly after, the Lab will receive the latest version of ARA, which will be installed on the WKSG server.
ALSNews, the weekly electronic newsletter for Advanced Light Source users, reports that in its two weeks of operation since the shutdown at the start of the year, the ALS has achieved a near-perfect performance record. During this time period, the ALS operated for 97.1 percent of its scheduled hours overall and 98.2 percent of its scheduled user-shift hours. ALSNews appears on the World Wide Web and can be subscribed to by sending an Internet address to ALSNews@lbl.gov.
YUCCA MOUNTAIN QUESTIONS REMAIN:
The March 5 New York Times reported that scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory have raised the possibility of buried nuclear wastes exploding at the proposed repository beneath Nevada's Yucca Mountain. The specter of a nuclear explosion prompted DOE to announce that it may seek an independent review of the Yucca Mountain program, which calls for the depositing of some 77,000 tons of high-level nuclear waste in a repository under the mountain, which is about 100 miles northwest of Las Vegas. The possibility that buried nuclear wastes might detonate was first raised last year by LANL physicists. Three LLNL teams were charged with investigating the idea and, if possible, disproving it. Though the theory was found to have many question marks and is thought by many experts to be unlikely, the teams were unable to completely disprove it. Researchers in LBL's Earth Sciences Division are involved in a number of studies related to determining the suitability of the Yucca Mountain site as a geologic repository of nuclear waste.
FROM PREDICTION TO REALITY?
Science magazine reported last week that a group of scientists from Northwestern University have created a new composite material that may include the harder-than-diamond carbon nitride crystal predicted by LBL physicist Marvin Cohen and his then graduate student Amy Liu. In 1989, Cohen and Liu created a model with which they calculated that the short covalent bonds of a hypothetical crystal compound of carbon and nitrogen would make it harder than diamond. Since then, researchers trying to make thin films of carbon nitride with this predicted structure have generally produced an amorphous form of the material with no predictable structure at all. The Northwestern researchers are not sure yet whether they have actually created the material predicted by Cohen and Liu (they are now conducting tests to find out), but believe they already have a valuable new coating that is as hard as boron nitride, diamond's nearest rival, and much easier to make.
NAS GIVES UP RADIATION STUDY MANAGEMENT:
The same issue of Science also reported that DOE has decided to remove the National Academy of Sciences as co-administrator of the Radiation Effects Research Foundation. This foundation, which is funded jointly by the U.S. and Japan, has been conducting long-term studies of atomic-bomb survivors to better understand the health effects of radiation. Columbia University is expected to take over the U.S. portion of the Foundation's management. DOE said it was making the change because of the need to reduce NAS's high overhead costs, and the need to "expand the scientific capability" of the foundation.
If the measure of a hi-tech product's success is the amount of training needed to use it, electronic mail does quite well. Today's mail systems with graphical user interfaces allow even computer novices to send and receive messages, usually with a few mouse clicks.
But behind the user friendliness lies a great deal of complexity. LBL's e-mail network in some ways resembles an electronic Tower of Babel, with a variety of computer systems paired with several types of e-mail software, each with its own way of communicating.
E-mail traffic at the Lab averages about 50,000 messages a day, says ICSD's William Jaquith, LBL's Electronic Postmaster. The mail comes primarily from four systems: QuickMail for Mac users, cc:Mail for PC users, and separate mail systems for UNIX and VMS users.
The systems represent different generations of e-mail. UNIX and VMS have been sending and receiving mail since the mid-1970s, when the Lab was one of a few dozen sites on the Internet and e-mail was mainly used by computer scientists.
The newcomers are QuickMail and cc:Mail, window-based products that have been widely used only in the past five years. "It's the graphical interfaces in systems like QuickMail and cc:Mail that have really brought electronic mail to everyone," Jaquith says.
Speaking the same language
Sending messages within a single e-mail system is relatively straightforward. Like spokes on a wheel, users on a given system are linked via central mail servers that route messages between users quickly and directly. It's when sending mail from one system to another that things get complicated.
The main way the Lab keeps the communication channels open is with a common language, or more precisely, a standard set of mail protocols that different systems can understand. At LBL, as at most large institutions, the common ground is SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer Protocol).
SMTP was developed 25 years ago for mail transfer over the Internet, where it is still used. "The Internet's success has made SMTP the logical electronic mail `backbone' for institutions with different systems," says Bob Fink of ICSD's Communications and Networking Department.
This makes communication in some ways easier for the UNIX systems at the Lab, since they use SMTP to begin with. QuickMail, cc:Mail, and VMS, however, have their own separate mail protocols, and must translate their messages to SMTP to communicate with other mail platforms.
The translators are known as gateways. The Lab's QuickMail system, for instance, has six "macmail" gateways that transfer QuickMail messages between it and other platforms. VMS and cc:Mail have similar gateways.
Gateways work in a "store and forward" fashion, transmitting e-mail messages in cycles. This allows message transfer to be flexible. If a piece of mail cannot be delivered--because the destination computer is down, for example--it can be held at the gateway and retried later. Typically, if a message can't be delivered after three days, it is returned to the sender along with an explanation.
The central link between electronic mail at LBL and the outside world is a gateway known as "LBL.gov" which handles Lab e-mail to and from the Internet. Messages can travel via LBL.gov to addresses at any of the thousands of other Internet sites worldwide--educational institutions such as UC Berkeley (berkeley.edu), research institutions such as CERN (cern.ch), and commercial sites such as Apple Computer (apple.com).
Electronic Post Office
Gateways know where to direct e-mail on-site because of a registry known as the LBL Electronic Post Office. Each user registered at the EPO has an alias consisting of a first and middle initial, and last name. The alias is indexed with the e-mail address specific to a particular system where the user prefers to receive mail. Jaquith, for instance, has the alias "WDJaquith" linked to the address on his VMS account (jake@csa.LBL.gov).
The EPO simplifies e-mail transfer on the Hill by rerouting mail when an employee's e-mail address changes. Instead of notifying correspondents of a new address, users can simply change their entry in the EPO.
The EPO also serves as a resource standard. QuickMail and cc:Mail look up e-mail addresses using the information at the EPO. EPO addresses are also listed in the LBL phone book and in the x.500 electronic staff database.
Thanks to the network of gateways and servers, LBL e-mail generally flows without a hitch, with one exception--enclosures. Enclosures are non-text or "binary" files, such as graphics, spreadsheets, and formatted documents, that users can attach to their e-mail messages.
As with regular message transfer, the variety of computer systems on the Hill is what makes enclosures a challenge. "It is similar to the problems you have moving a file on a floppy disk from a Mac to a PC," says Mark Rosenberg of ICSD's Central Microcomputer Support group. "You are always going to be stuck with some incompatibilities."
QuickMail and cc:Mail can send enclosures to one another quite reliably. ICSD has configured cc:Mail and QuickMail gateways so that enclosures are encoded in the same "language," a format known as AppleSingle-UUENCODE.
However, the sticking point often comes not because of the e-mail system, but because of the software used. Enclosed files are useless if a person doesn't have an application that can read or translate them.
Making enclosure transfer flawless on-site may only be possible with a single e-mail system that can work on the variety of computers on the Hill. Such a system would make the e-mail network considerably less complicated, since it would need just a single translating gateway.
LBL may eventually find such a solution with groupware. Popular in private industry, groupware systems are integrated software packages with electronic mail, scheduling programs and other components that users can share over a network. Lotus Notes and Novell GroupWise are examples of groupware packages. The LBL Electronic Workplace Process Improvement Team is currently exploring how the Lab can implement groupware on-site.
The service, which will operate on a three-month trial basis beginning Monday, March 13, will be available seven days a week between the hours of 6 p.m. and 2 a.m.
To arrange for an escort, go to the Blackberry Canyon Gate (main gate) and ask the person on duty to call for an escort. The escort will pick you up at the gate and take you to nearby public transit or a campus shuttle stop.
Because the service will be operated on a trial basis, your comments about the service are welcome. Please address them to Ruth Pepe at Site Access Services, X6198, firstname.lastname@example.org, or M.S. 65.
In addition to games, a hors-d'oeuvre buffet will be provided. Fedoras, feathers, and other festive accoutrement are encouraged. Prizes include a Reno trip, bed-and-breakfast weekends, lunches, and gift certificates to various local establishments.
Tickets cost $25 (which provides $25 in betting chips). They can be purchased from Shaun Fennessey in Community Relations (X5122).
Human Resources' Michael Goldstein, LBL's representative on the coalition, presented Janet Jacobsen and Marva Wilkins with the certificate of recognition. Jacobsen, a researcher in the Earth Sciences Division, received the award on behalf of the Work/Family Committee, which was recognized for providing "a forum for employees to identify and discuss work-related problems that they face due to dependent-care responsibilities."
Wilkins and the organizers of LBL's Take Our Daughters to Work Day were recognized for introducing daughters to a variety of professional career options and reinforcing a feeling of community at LBL. The recipients were announced at One Small Step's sixth annual membership conference on February 1.
The good news is the drought is over. The bad news is that this means high pollen counts, which is a problem for allergy sufferers.
Some of the common symptoms of allergies are: sneezing; watery, itchy eyes; stuffed-up nose; runny, itchy nose; fatigue; irritability; and trouble concentrating.
Suggestions for coping include:
Use an antihistamine if you have sneezing; itchy, runny nose; itchy, watery eyes; itchy throat and skin.
Use a decongestant if you have stuffy, clogged-up nose, ears, head.
Antihistamines give temporary relief by blocking the action of the allergens. To get best results, take before the symptoms appear. Antihistamines rarely cause serious side effects, but do cause drowsiness, dry mouth, and upset stomach. The drowsiness usually goes away in a few days as your body adjusts. Other drugs, i.e., alcohol and/or tranquilizers, can intensify the drowsiness.
Check with your physician before taking this medicine if you are pregnant, breast feeding, have glaucoma or difficulty urinating due to an enlarged prostate gland. Some asthmatics may have problems with antihistamines.
Decongestants relieve stuffiness of the nose, ears, and head by shrinking the mucus membranes. They may be taken alone or with antihistamines. Unlike antihistamines, they may be taken after symptoms appear. Decongestants can make you jittery, nervous, or restless. This, too, will improve as your body adjusts to the medication. You may want to take decongestants only during the day.
Again, check with your physician if you are pregnant, breast feeding, have high blood pressure, diabetes, glaucoma, or heart problems.
First Flight Net GrossThe next tournament for the LBL Golf Club will be at Cypress Golf Course at Sunol on Saturday, March 11. First tee off is 10 a.m. The Golf Club is open to all LBL employees, retirees and their families. Anyone interested in the March tournament should call Harry Helliwell at X6023.
1st Don Corbin 66 81
2nd Tom Davis 67 82
3rd Tom Corbin 72 84
1st Sam Villa 67 91
2nd Bob Everett 68 94
3rd John Lee 69 91
1st Eric van Nieuwburg 64 92
2nd Judy Lee 65 107
3rd Cal Manzone 67 101
1st Ralph Sallee 56
2nd Christine Davis 63
13 m o n d a y
Lockout/Tagout Training (EHS 256), 9 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 90-4133. Call X6612 to register.
WOMEN IN SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING SEMINAR
Deborah Charych of LBL's Center for Advanced Materials will give a talk on "Teaching Poly New Tricks: Polymeric Chameleons Based on the Biological Membrane," from 12:10 to 1:15 p.m. in Bldg. 70A-3377. Refreshments at noon. All employees are invited to attend.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING COLLOQUIUM
"Strategies for Activating Enzymes in Gaseous and Supercritical Phases" will be discussed by Alan J. Russell of the Chemical and Petroleum Engineering Department of the University of Pittsburgh at 4 p.m. in Pitzer Auditorium, Latimer Hall; refreshments on the Terrace at 3:30 p.m.
"Klein's `Paradox' Revisited" will be presented by Val Telegdi of the California Institute of Technology at 4:30 p.m. in 1 LeConte; tea at 4 p.m. in 375 LeConte.
14 t u e s d a y
Pressure Safety/Compressed Gases (EHS 230), 8 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 90-4133. Call X6612 to register.
Laser Safety (EHS 280), 9:30-11:45 a.m., Bldg. 90-2063. Call X6612 to register.
Medical/Biohazardous Waste Training (EHS 730), 10-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 62-203. Call X6612 to register.
15 w e d n e s d a y
Roles & Responsibilities for Supervisors (in research settings; EHS 025), 8:30 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 66-316 (March 15 & 17). Call X6612 to register.
Fire Extinguisher Use (EHS 530), 2-3:30 p.m., Bldg. 48-109. Call X6554 to register.
SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
IN A COMPETITIVE WORLD LECTURE
John Mayo, retired president of AT&T Bell Labs, will speak on "The Evolution of Information Infrastructures: The Competitive Search for Solutions" at noon in the Bldg. 50 Auditorium. All employees are invited to attend.
CHEMICAL DYNAMICS SEMINAR
"New Quantum Results in Non-Adiabatic Molecular Dynamics" will be
presented by Vladimir Osherov, Institute of Chemical Physics, Moscow,
2 p.m., 425 Latimer Hall.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR
"A New Approach to the Dynamics of Essentially Nonlinear Particulate Media" will be presented by V. Nesterenko of UC San Diego and Lavrentyev Institute of Hydrodynamics, Novosibirsk, at 4 p.m. in 3110 Etcheverry Hall.
16 t h u r s d a y
Accident Reporting/Investigation (EHS 815), 10 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 90-2063. Call X6612 to register.
Forklift Truck Safety (EHS 225), 1:30-3 p.m., Bldg. 90-3132. Call X6612 to register.
SURFACE/CATALYSIS SCIENCE SEMINAR
"Nanomechanics and Nanotribology" will be discussed by O. Marti of the University of Ulm (Germany) at 1:30 p.m. in the Bldg. 66 Auditorium.
"Mining Globular Star Cluster with HST" will be presented by Adrienne Cool of the UCB Astronomy Department at 3:30 p.m. in 2 LeConte; tea at 3 p.m. in 661 Campbell.
MATERIALS SCIENCE SEMINAR
"Deformation Behavior of Nanocrystalline Metals" will be discussed by Julia Weertman of Northwestern University from 4-5 p.m. in 105 Northgate.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR
"Combination of Laser Diagnostics and Computer Simulation for the Investigation of Combustion Processes" will be discussed by Jurgen Warnatz of the Heidelberg University Institute of Combustion Technology, Stuttgart University, at 4 p.m. in 3110 Etcheverry Hall.
17 f r i d a y
CENTER FOR BEAM PHYSICS SEMINAR
"Ion Source Technology and Applications" will be presented by Ka-Ngo Leung at 10:30 a.m. in the Bldg. 71 conference room.
LESBIAN, GAY, AND BISEXUAL
The association will hold an offsite luncheon, noon-1 p.m., celebrating one year of recognition by LBL; contact Shirley, X4521, by Thursday, 3/16.
20 m o n d a y
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING COLLOQUIUM
"Molecular Thermodynamics of Copolymer Solutions and Blends" and "Capillary Electrophoresis of DNA in Uncrosslinked Polymer Solutions" will be discussed by PhD candidates Toshiaki Hino and Annelise Barron, respectively, at 3:30 p.m. in Pitzer Auditorium, Latimer Hall; refreshments on the Terrace at 3:00 p.m.
"Stellar Interferometry and Astrophysics at Ten Microns" will be presented by William Danchi, UCB Space Sciences Laboratory, at 4:30 p.m. in 1 LeConte; tea at 4 p.m. in 375 LeConte.
21 t u e s d a y
Building Emergency Team Training (EHS 154), 9-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 48-109. Call X6554 to register.
Introduction to Environment, Health & Safety at LBL (EHS 010), 1:30-4 p.m., Bldg. 66 Auditorium.
SURFACE/CATALYSIS SCIENCE SEMINAR
"Atmospheric Corrosion of Metals" will be discussed by C. Leygraf of the Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, at 1:30 p.m. in Bldg. 66-316.
LIFE SCIENCES DIVISION SEMINAR
"Regulation of Alternative Pre-mRNA Splicing By Antagonistic Factors" will be presented by Akila Mayeda of the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, at 4:30 p.m. in the Bldg. 66 Auditorium.
22 w e d n e s d a y
Back Injury Prevention (EHS 053), 10-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 48-109. Call X6612 to register.
Build confidence and learn to effectively organize and present your ideas in a friendly, supportive atmosphere, 12:10-1 p.m., Bldg. 2-100.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR
"Design and Material Factors Affecting the Behavior of UHMWPE in Total Joint Components" will be discussed by Clare Rimnac of the Biomechanics Department, Hospital for Special Surgery, New York, at 2 p.m. in 3110 Etcheverry Hall.
23 t h u r s d a y
SURFACE/CATALYSIS SCIENCE SEMINAR
"Kinetics of Gas Adsorption on Metallic Films Determined from Resistance Change of the Film" will be presented by A. Cabrera of the University of Catolica, Santiago, Chile, in the Bldg. 66 Auditorium at 1:30 p.m.
"Evolution of the Martian Atmosphere" will be discussed by Janet Luhmann of the Space Science Lab, at 3:30 p.m. in 2 LeConte; tea at 3 p.m. in 661 Campbell.
MATERIALS SCIENCE SEMINAR
"Looking at Defects in Glass: Structure and Consequence" will be discussed by Marcia Grabow of AT&T Bell Laboratories from 4-5 p.m. in 105 Northgate.
24 f r i d a y
BIOMECHANICAL ENGINEERING SEMINAR SERIES
"Fatigue damage accumulation and its repair by remodeling in bone" will be presented by Bruce Martin of the UC Davis Orthopaedic Surgery Department, from 1-2 p.m. in 3110 Etcheverry Hall; refreshments at 1 p.m.
Sadie's Early Bird: Banana pancakes & coffee $2.05
Soup of the Day: Hearty vegetable reg. $1.35 lg. $1.95
Bistro Fare: Saucy Swiss steak w/confetti rice & green beans $3.95
Passports: South of the Border a la carte
Sadie's Grill: Santa Cruz chicken w/spicy fries $3.75
Sadie's Early Bird: Breakfast sandwich & coffee $2.60
Soup of the Day: Chicken barley reg. $1.35 lg. $1.95
Bistro Fare: Spicy pork stir-fry over noodles $3.95
Passports: South of the Border
Sadie's Grill: Tuna melt & fries $3.25
Sadie's Early Bird: Biscuit & gravy w/eggs $2.60
Soup of the Day: Cream of broccoli reg. $1.35 lg. $1.95
Bistro Fare: Baked cod fillet w/spring medley $3.95
Passports: South of the Border a la carte
Sadie's Grill: Chili burger w/fries $3.60
Sadie's Early Bird: Big blueberry pancakes $2.05
Soup of the Day: Creamy clam chowder reg. $1.35 lg. $1.95
Bistro Fare: Turkey tikka over rice w/madras potatoes & masala okra $3.95
Sadie's Grill: Philly cheesesteak sandwich w/fries $3.95
Sadie's Early Bird: Ham scramble $2.60
Soup of the Day: Vegetarian split pea reg. $1.35 lg. $1.95
Bistro Fare: Pasta Piatti $3.95
Passports: No South of the Border today
Sadie's Grill: Grilled ham & cheese w/potato salad $3.25
'66 DODGE pickup, has some new & rebuilt parts, needs front-end work, 60K orig. mi., strong engine, body fair, $500/bo. David, 525-4470
'74 PORSCHE Targa 911, 2.7l 5-spd, 45K mi. on rebuilt eng., new tune-up/tires, leather int., CD detachable face stereo w/50w amp, Boston acoustic spkrs (all w/warranties), alarm w/warranty, $14,000. Maureen, 642-9154
'79 HONDA Accord, new clutch, runs well, $1000/bo. Craig, X5319, 548-7852
'80 FORD Thunderbird, 8-cyl., 73K mi., am/fm, a/c, new radiator/ignition coil/battery, runs great, $1500. Eilif, X4025, 524-6433
'81 TOYOTA Corolla, depend. burgundy stn wgn, gd cond., 3TC engine, high miles, $800/bo. John, 415/388-6230
'86 TOYOTA Tercel, 5-dr
5-spd, am/fm stereo cass., a/c, 166K mi., maintained, recent brake/clutch job, needs tires, runs great, exc. cond., $2100/bo. Phyllis, X7368
SEAT COVERS, Australian sheepskin, cust. made for BMW front seats, gd cond., $200 for pair. Max, X4022
PLACIDO Domingo, 4/2 (Sun.), 2 tickets, gd seats (row 43, flr), San Jose Arena, $100/ea./bo. Will, X5141, 597-5141
LABSYSTEMS Finnpipette multichannel pipetter from Applied Scientific, pos. mis-delivered. Yvonne, X7742
BICYCLE lock, black U-type, "Barnett Design," w/cylind. key, found approx. 2/10 on Cyclotron Rd. nxt to Foothill Student Housing. Steve, X6971
BICYCLE to borrow until Sept. Efim, X6081
S-PLUS (StatSci's statistical analysis program) frequent users. Tony, X4926
AIR compressor tank, 80-gal., heavy-duty professional, 57" lg, 20" dia., 12"x31" mount. bracket on top, $100. Jack, X5901, 471-4921 (after 3:30 p.m.)
AIR compressor, Sears Craftsman, 8.5 scfm @ 40 psi, 120v, 2 yrs old, never used, $225. Camelia, X6986, 581-5156
BIKE, men's 21-spd 26" Giant Iguana, mint cond., $225/bo. Sally, X5327
BOAT, 24' Skipjack, partnership share of 270 HP powerboat w/dodger & covers, grt for ocean fishing, family outings, v. clean, gd cond., berthed nr Tiburon, $2700. John, 415/388-6230
COFFEE TABLE, oak, $75/bo; (2) 3'x2'x6' storage units w/3 shelves, $25ea./bo; 3-drwr dresser & 2-drwr desk w/chair, walnut veneer, mod., $50/bo for both; 4'x6' brown & gold wool rug, $100/bo; 3-drwr legal-sz SteelCase metal file cabinet, nds paint, $60/bo. Hannah, X4781, or msg. 528-6386
DESK, wood, $40; dresser, wood, 5-drwr, $40; Casio CP-55 port. am/fm stereo cass. player/recorder, 4 mos old, $50. Bernd, 845-3923
FREEZER, Mont. Ward 16 cu. ft. upright, $75; med.-brown lazy-boy rocker/recliner, $75; black futon couch, opens up to bed, $75; all v. gd cond. Bob, X4580, 229-5549
IGUANA, 26.5" long, healthy & active, w/5-ft cage, $125. Jack, X5908, 471-4921 (after 3:30 p.m.)
PIANO, 1913 Kranich & Bach "Cabinet Grand" upright, needs some work, bo. X5771, 724-4635
PRINTER, Panasonic KP1124 LQ, all manuals, like new, $199. Trina, 215-7698
RANGE, electric, '86 Corning glass top stove, model R30JB, 4-burner w/oven, clock, mustard yellow color, $75/bo. Greg, X7706
SHOES, Nike wrestling, never used, men's size 7, $20. 643-7005, 210-1119
SKI tickets, $5 discount all-day adult, at Kirkwood, gd til 5/15. Pepi, X6502
SCANNER, Radio Shack Pro-34 UHF/VHF program. w/charger $100; Panasonic cell. phone, many features, orig. $450, now $200; Canon E65 Camcorder w/2 batteries, charger, car charger, $500. Fred, X6068, 526-3259
SOFA & armchair, casual SW style, exc. cond., bo; 2 beveled-glass tiered end tables w/matching coffee table, exc. cond., bo; exercise bike & rowing machine, bo. X4098, 814-9071
SOFA & loveseat, $295; VCR-TV stand, $20, coffee table, $10; kitch./wrk table, $25. X4243, 526-5425
SOFABED, 7-ft, beige, gd cond., $100. Matt, X4555, 549-2435
TV, big screen color, w/wd cab. in great cond., $1600/bo. Page, 726-2138
TV, Citizen color, super matrix pocket LCD, 2.2" screen, built-in stand for tabletop viewing, w/universal ac adapter, $100. Subhadhra, X6078 (a.m.)
ALBANY, share 3-bdrm 2-bth house on Key Route Blvd w/woman, $500/mo. Rebecca/Pepi, 525-5816, 525-3153
ALBANY, 1-bdrm apt in 4-plex, refrig., range, bdrm hdwd flr, 1-car locked garage w/storage rm, no pets, yr lease, 2 blks from El Cerrito Plaza, BART, $625+$800 dep. Tom/Judy, 527-8766
BERKELEY, furn. 3-bdrm 3-bth Alvarado Rd house, study, library/guest rm, 2 porches, gardener, bay view, avail. 9/1, $2000/mo. 818/584-5866
BERKELEY, furn. rm in 5-bdrm house, share w/2 others, nr Claremont Hotel on La Plaza Dr., wash./dry., deck, yd, $400. 655-7627 after 2 p.m. or wknds
BERKELEY hills, furn. 1-bdrm 1-bth apt, nr shopping/transp., non-smok., avail. early June, $850+utils. 524-9039
BERKELEY hills B&B. 286-7612
BERKELEY hills, semi-furn. studio apt, edge of Tilden Pk, views, decks, priv. entrance, parking, Murphy bed, mod. kitch., dishwash., lg. bth, storage, nr 65/67 bus line, no smok./pets, 1 person, not wheelchair access., $700/mo., no lease, Evan, X6784, 525-7655
EL CERRITO, 3-bdrm 2-bth, lg. back yd, garage, across from del Norte BART, nr shops, $1050/mo.+sec. dep. 235-3983
EL CERRITO, 2-bdrm 1-bth apt, maj. appl., carport, laund., nr Plaza BART/bus, pref. yr lease, $675/mo.+sec. dep. 222-5780 after 6 p.m.
EL CERRITO, 3-bdrm house, garage, frpl., wash., nr transp./shops, no pets, avail. 4/7, $1200/mo. 525-8431
EL CERRITO, furn./unfurn. rm in priv. home, sep .entr, priv. bth, share lv. rm, dining rm, kitch., wash./dry., view, nr transp./shops, non-smok., $450/mo. incl. utils. Conway, 233-7997, 527-7898
KENSINGTON, furn. 3-bdrm house, view, garden patio, 2 cats, avail. April, rental period flex., $1200/mo. 526-6730
NORTH Berkeley, furn. rm in 2-bdrm duplex, nr shops/shuttle, $150/wk, $450/mo. Ellen, X5062, 559-8340
NORTH Berkeley hills, furn. rm w/bth in villa, walk to transp./shopping. Senta, 524-4654 eves
OAKLAND, studio in-law apt, Temescal area, garden, own entrance, laund., non-smok., $425/mo. X5690, 528-2809
OAKLAND, 2-bdrm top-floor flat, Adam's Point, walk to BART & Grand Ave, pref. non-smok., $750+dep., incl. util. 268-0674
PINOLE, furn. rm in priv. home, kitch./laund. priv., 3-6/95, $350/mo. Carol, 637-1814, 724-9640
RICHMOND, Mira Vista unfurn. 1-bdrm apt, stove, refrig., $450. Kathy/Jack, 235-4987
SF, unfurn. rm in Sunset area, no cook./pets/smok., $310/mo. incl. utils. Melvin, X4316
WANTED: house or apt to sublet for about 4 wks in June or July, Orinda/Lafayette/Moraga prefer. Carolyn, X7827, 631-9781
WANTED: Walnut Creek or vicin. single fam. house for April (test house for prototype duct testing & monitoring system), must have forced air heating & duct system (testing is non-destructive), rent negot. David, X4679
WANTED: 2-room or lg. studio apt, pref. furn., April-Oct., for visiting prof. Jeff, 642-4134
WANTED: house sitter, 5/29-6/26, maintain house, garden, pool at 1 Greenwood Common. Bob, X4421, 843-3428
SOUTH Lake Tahoe deluxe townhouse, lakefront, all amenities, nr all playspots. Herbert, 422-8845, 455-5595
BERKELEY, Victorian nr campus, w/rental apt & fully equipped lab, $329,000. Heidi, 525-5800
HERCULES, 3-bdrm 2.5-bth 2-car garage condo. in Country Run, 1397 sq. ft., new paint, new lino., assume loan or lease option to buy. Judith/Dan, 799-0818
Mary Bodvarsson, X4014
Jeffery Kahn, X4019
Diane LaMacchia, X4015
Mike Wooldridge, X6249
Lynn Yarris, X5375
Brennan Kreller, X6566
Mary Padilla, X5771
Public Information Department
LBL, MS 65 (Bldg. 65B)
One Cyclotron Rd.
Berkeley, CA 94720
Tel: (510) 486-5771
Fax: (510) 486-6641
LBL is managed by the University of California for the U.S. Department of Energy