Ten multi-year research collaborations between LBL scientists and private industry have been awarded a total of $2.3 million by DOE's Energy Research Laboratory Technology Transfer (ER-LTT) Program for fiscal year 1995.
The projects could lead to, among other things, better flat panel displays for electronic devices, more efficient batteries for electric vehicles and new treatments for diabetes and obesity.
The ER-LTT awards are part of an ongoing effort by DOE to transfer scientific breakthroughs from the national labs to the marketplace. The awards are types of Cooperative Research and Development Agreements (CRADAs), pacts between DOE and industry to jointly develop technologies with a high potential for commercial application.
Since the passing of legislation in 1989 that permitted DOE to enter into cooperative research with industry, the Department has arranged more than 1,000 CRADAs. LBL signed 17 CRADAs in fiscal year 1993 and 27 in 1994, according to Bruce Davies in the LBL Technology Transfer Department.
The following LBL projects were chosen by the LBL Technology Transfer Department, using a competitive merit review, for multi-year ER-LTT funding beginning in fiscal year 1995:
The Technology Transfer Department has been working to streamline the CRADA process at the Lab in order to shorten the period between the proposal calls and the final signing of the agreements. While the CRADA "award cycle" took an average of 304 days for fiscal year 1994, the cycle was completed in 131 days for the 1995 awards, according to Chris Kniel, LBL's new ER-LTT program manager.
Technology Transfer will hold "kick-off" meetings for the next call for proposals in the Bldg. 50 Auditorium on Monday, Oct. 31, and Monday, Nov. 7. Both meetings are from noon to 1:30 p.m. The meetings will include discussions of "quick response" projects, including small CRADAs and personnel exchanges. For more information, contact Kniel at X5566.
PHOTO CAPTION: LBL Director Charles V. Shank (left) and Advanced Lithography Group President Walter Finkelstein sign a Cooperative Research and Development Agreement to develop ion-beam lithography.
Photo by Paul Hames
New recruits at LBL are getting a kinder and gentler first look at the Laboratory, thanks to a revamped orientation program launched over the summer.
The new program consists of a streamlined presentation--called the New Employee Orientation (NEO)--in the Bldg. 66 Auditorium, a guided bus tour, and complimentary lunch at the cafeteria.
"The program is designed to make new employees feel like they are a part of a community at the Lab," says Mary Anne Holman of the Human Resources Department. Holman is one of several staffers who present the orientation.
The impetus to revise the program came out of the Strategic Planning task force on "Making an LBL that Works," says HR's Marina Gonzalez (now at LLNL). Based on recommendations from the task force, she organized a committee that focused on humanizing the orientation process and giving new employees a different view of their workplace.
"People tend to get very attached to their divisions," Gonzalez says. "We hope the program will give them a more Lab-wide perspective."
The program replaces a 4-hour long marathon that many agreed was as much an exercise in tedium as it was a welcome to the Lab. In addition to two hours of orientation, the old program included two hours of DOE-mandated EH&S training on radiation safety, chemical safety, and other potential hazards at the Lab. "It was really information overload," says Community Relation's Shaun Fennessey, a committee member and NEO presenter.
The EH&S training portion is now presented separately in monthly sessions, and has been revamped with updated materials.
The NEO consists of an introduction by a guest Lab manager, a showing of the LBL video, which covers the history of the Lab, as well as past and present research, and an informative presentation on the Lab's organization, mission, and vision. The new employees receive a binder--containing reference materials on Lab policies, health and safety, benefits, and other essentials--that they can keep and add to throughout their employment.
Following the presentation, participants board a shuttle bus for a tour of the Lab grounds and off-site shuttle routes. The tour finishes at the cafeteria, where the employees meet representatives of LBL's employee organizations and have a chance to talk with Lab management over lunch.
The reorganization committee has also taken steps to help Lab divisions improve their own welcome process. Supervisors have new checklists to help them introduce their new employees to the workplace. A "buddy system" has also been proposed in which new employees are assigned peer partners to help them make an easy transition into their new jobs.
Other members of the reorganization committee include HR's Shirley Claire, Mary Bodvarsson of the Public Information Department, Mona Bernstein and Sara Rigler-Udo of EH&S, Meredith Montgomery of the Nuclear Science Division, and Joyce Freedman, formerly of the Administration Division.
Managers who have volunteered their time at the lunch so far include Ed Burgess, Bob Cahn, Bob Camper, Mike Chartock, Aloke Chatterjee, Cheryl Fragiadakis, and Stu Loken. Brennan Kreller of Community Relations coordinates the tour and lunch.
Managers interested in lunching with new employees following the NEO, which is usually held the first Tuesday of the month, may contact Shirley Claire at X4521.
PHOTO CAPTION: New LBL employees learn about the Lab in a newly revamped orientation process that includes a short presentation (above), a bus tour, and complimentary lunch.
Photo by Steve Hames
Marrow transplantation is the most effective treatment for patients with aplastic anemia, some leukemias, lymphomas, and diseases of the immune system. Unfortunately, the marrow type of the patient and the donor must be closely matched; even among siblings, the odds of a match are only 30 percent. Apart from family members, the best possible odds of a match would be a member of the same racial group.
The National Marrow Donor Program (NMDP) is a Congressionally authorized nationwide computerized data bank of potential marrow donors to match patients. The Asian-American Donor Program (AADP) is a NMDP recruitment agency that has federal funding to type minorities, which have historically been under-represented in the data base. The AADP will be on hand to type Asian Pacific Islanders, African Americans, Hispanics, and Native Americans during the Nov. 10 drive.
Potential donors must be between the ages of 18 and 55. The test itself consists of the drawing of a 20cc test tube of blood, very similar to the blood test done as part of the LBL physical. The process, including paperwork, should take about 15-20 minutes. Participants will be on the registry until the age of 56; typing only needs to be done once.
Although the typing is usually not free (it can cost $50-$70), the AADP has federal funding to cover all costs of minority typing. For more information, contact the AADP at 523-3366.
PHOTO CAPTION: Brennan Kreller of Community Relations reaches for his toes the hard way as he performs the Hopak, a national dance of the Ukraine. Kreller dances with the Nevá Russian Dance Ensemble of San Francisco under the direction of Vladimir Riazantsev. They will perform "Dances of the Russian Soul," their 1994 fall concert, on November 5 and 6 at the Russian Center in San Francisco, 2450 Sutter St. Shows begin at 2 and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday and at 2 p.m. on Sunday, with a traditional Russian buffet preceding each performance. The concert will also feature guest artists from Russia, Turkey, and the Republic of Georgia.For tickets or more information, call Kreller at X6566 or the box office at 415/563-7362.
A total of 127 proposals requesting a total of $18.1 million were submitted in response to the Call for Proposals this year. The proposals were evaluated in a process that relied strongly on the scientific judgment and priorities of the division directors and the Director's Review Committee. For FY95, a total of about $5.7 million in both operating expenses and capital equipment has been allocated for LDRD.
Director Shank said of the selections: "A major emphasis in this year's LDRD selections is to support new R&D initiatives in keeping with the LBL Strategic Plan. Funding was given to projects supporting environmental characterization, assessment and remediation; future development of ALS capabilities in magnets, detectors, and experimental support; transgenic mice research, an initiative in molecular design of materials; and resource efficiencies in building lifecycles. These exciting projects address scientific problems of national significance and have a good potential for future growth in laboratory programs.
"In addition, we were able to support a number of outstanding single-investigator research projects, though at a reduced proportion than previous years. I appreciate the effort and response of all investigators, especially in the originality and creativity demonstrated in all the proposals."
Principal Project Title $K Investigator _____________________________________________________________ S. Ande Sediment Quality and Wetland Restoration at Mare Island Naval Shipyard 70 R. Baadhio Global Gravitational Anomalies in 3-Dimensions 30 W. Barletta et al. Technology for Proton Colliders at High Energy and Luminosity 180 S. Benson et al. SELECT, An Interdisciplinary Environmental Research Project 400 G. Bodvarsson Studies in the Geologic Disposal of Nuclear Waste 30 J. Bokor Electronic Thermalization in Metals and Semiconductors 128 S. Cramer Broad Band High Resolution Microcalorimetry for Biological and Materials Science Applications on the ALS 100 U. Dahmen New Directions for In-Situ Electron Microscopy at High Spatial Reso- lution 125 D. Dell'Orco et al. "Superbend" -- A 5T Bending Magnet for the ALS 300 D. DePaolo Characterization and Monitoring of Subsurface Biologic Activity Using Stable Isotope Soil Gas Analysis 75 H. Doner Soil Carbonate Sorptive Properties for Trace Elements: Advanced Methods in Determination of Microscopic and Molecular Level Associations 36 R. Gough Femtosecond X-ray Pulse Generation 420 C. Harris Magnetic Properties and Electron Localization at Interfaces 100 H.-Y. Holman Laboratory Studies of Microbial Transformation of Petroleum Hydro- carbons in Transient Subsurface Environment 100 J. Jaklevic Development of Microchemical Methods for Biological Assays 70 B. Jap Electron Crystallography of Selected Membrane Proteins 130 R. Kim Genome, Enzymology and Biology of Hyperthermophilic Microorganisms 100 D.-H. Lee Quantum Hall Plateau Transitions and the Hubbard Model 80 M. Levi Integrated Instrumentation System for Drift Chambers, TOF, Cerenkov, and Silicon Detectors 180 M. Levine et al. Research to Improve the Estimation of In-Use Pollutant Emissions from Motor Vehicles 125 C. Lyneis New Accelerator Options for 88-Inch Cyclotron 160 R. Maboudian Interaction of Hydrogen and Hydro- carbon Molecules with Indium Antimonide Surface: Chemistry of Etching 69 J. Millaud et al. Advance Towards the Next Generation of Pixellated Detectors for Protein Crystallography 308 J. Orenstein Infrared and Terahertz Spectroscopy of Artificially Structured Magnets 50 S. Perlmutter Development of High-Resistivity Charge-Coupled Devices for Imaging 90 N. Phillips Establishment of the Thermodynamic Temperature Scale in the mK Region 51 S. Selkowitz et al. Building Performance Assurance 400 D. Shuh Structure and Chemistry of Adsorbates at Semiconductor Interfaces Investigated by Synchrotron Radiation Techniques 45 N. Smith Spin-Polarized Photoemission Studies of Magnetic Surfaces, Interfaces, and Films 300 G. Somorjai Catalytic Routes to a Cleaner Environment 150 R. Stokstad New Research Directions in Nuclear and Particle Astrophysics 50 H. Tom Time-Resolved Studies of VUV, XUV, and Soft-X-Ray Photo-Induced Chemistry at Surfaces 50 W. Walukiewicz Application of Synchrotron Radiation to Selective Processing of Semiconductors 50 J. Wan Fate and Transport of Bacteria in Vadose Environments: New Studies of In-Situ Microbial Behavior and Bioremediation 70 S. Weiss Ultrafast Surface Dynamics with Atomic Resolution 100 P. Yaswen Isolation of Genetic Supressor Elements in Human Mammary Epithelial Cells 60 TRANSGENIC MICE RESEARCH 451 _____________________________________________________________ M. Pallavicini Genetically-Damaged Hemopoietic Stem Cells: Biological Dosimetry (Transgenic Mice Research) 45 E. Rubin Creation of Transgenic Mice Containing a Library of P1 Clones Encompassing the Down's Syndrome Region from Chromosome 21 242 G. Shyamala A Transgenic Model for Clinical Testing of Progestins and Analysis of Progesterone Receptor Function 64 D. Tribble Variations in Susceptibility to Environmental Oxicants as Studied Using Transgenic Mice Models 100 MOLECULAR DESIGN OF MATERIALS 495 _____________________________________________________________ D. Chemla Near Field Scanning Optical Microscopy/Spectroscopy of Low- Dimensional Systems at 50-nm Resolution 115 J. Clarke Electron-beam Lithographic Fabrication of Submicron Junctions for Coulomb Blockade Arrays and High-Tc SQUIDS 80 P. McEuen A Low Temperature AFM for Imaging Current Flow in Nanostructures 55 Z. Qiu Investigation of Nanometer Magnetism by Using Surface Magneto-Optic Kerr Effect (SMOKE) 45 P. Schultz Combinatorial Synthesis of High Tc Superconductors 80 P. Schultz et al. Catalytic Atomic Force Microscopy 80 A. Zettl Conducting and Semiconducting Boron- Nitrogen-Carbon Nanowires 40 _____________________________________________________________
In his proclamation naming October 1994 as Energy Awareness Month, President Clinton stated:
"I encourage all Americans to join in this crucial mission to conserve Earth's resources for our children and grandchildren by participating in activities that further our understanding and appreciation of the energy issues we face. Our work today will help to safeguard the strength of our economy, the well-being of our citizens, and the unique beauty of our world."
LBL has long been active in the effort to conserve the Earth's resources. Part of this effort has been visible through energy-efficiency retrofit projects at the Lab.
The In-House Energy Management (IHEM) program was recently awarded a Federal Energy and Water Management Award for Sustained Exemplary Service for outstanding work in energy efficiency during its 10 years at LBL. At the same awards ceremony, held on October 6 in Washington, D.C., LBL Deputy Director Klaus Berkner accepted a Federal Energy and Water Management Organization Award for the Lab. In addition, Donald Weber, LBL's Maintenance Manager, received an Individual Award for his management of the Bldgs. 47 and 71 boiler replacements and for his management of the annual Christmas Shutdown.
PHOTO CAPTION: Maintenance manager Donald Weber (with his wife, Vickie) received an Energy Award at the October 6 ceremony for his work at LBL.
PHOTO CAPTION: LBL Deputy Director Klaus Berkner received a Federal Energy and Water Management Organization Award on behalf of the Lab from Energy Secretary Hazel O'Leary.
The following graph shows the results fo the election in the University of California Systemwide Technical Unit in June 1983. The election was decided by a mere one-percent vote.
Remember to mark your ballot and return it as soon as possible. It must be received by PERB no later than Nov.14, 1994.
Enthusiastic participants signed up for a variety of projects, including the gardening and Adopt-a-Beach programs. A committee to address litter removal is also being formed.
To join the Green Team, or to receive the group's newsletter, please contact Catherine Pinkas at X7249.
To address these concerns, the Bay Area Air Quality Management District adopted Regulation 13, Rule 1, requiring employers to participate in the solution by implementing programs to reduce commute trips. Because of this, the Lab will be developing an Employer Trip Reduction Program that provides information, assistance, and incentives to use clean air commute alternatives.
The Lab will be conducting an employee transportation survey to help develop the trip reduction program in the near future. Everyone's participation in the survey is critical to the program's success.
For more information, call Carma Hamer at X6197 or Fred Lothrop at X7726.
All Lab employees are eligible for credit union membership. This includes full-time, part-time, temporary, and other employees receiving payment from the Lab.
Employees may have all or part of their paychecks sent electronically to their account at the Cal State 9 Credit Union. The credit union also offers a free, value-added checking account. To access their accounts, credit union members have unlimited use of the Wells Fargo ATM near the cafeteria with no service charge.
Cal State 9 representatives will offer a free gift to those employees signing up for membership on the day of the on-site enrollment. For more information, call 849-2270, X119.
7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Bldg. 77
10 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 90-2063; Accident Reporting/Investigation (EHS-815); pre-registration required, X6612
DEPARTMENT OF NUCLEAR ENGINEERING COLLOQUIUM
3:30 p.m., 3113 Etcheverry; D. Olander, LBL/UCB, "The Chemical and Transport Aspects of Secondary Hydriding in Defected LWR Fuel Rods," Refreshments, 3:15 p.m.
PHYSICS DEPARTMENT COLLOQUIUM
4:30 p.m., 1 LeConte; E. Commins, LBL/UCB, "New Results in the Search for the Electron Electric Dipole Moment," Refreshments 4 p.m., 375 LeConte
25 t u e s d a y
U.S. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE SATELLITE SEMINAR
10 a.m., Bldg. 50B-6208; D. Hanna, Covey Leadership Ctr., "Developing a High Performance Culture: Managing the Moments of Truth"
CAL STATE 9 CREDIT UNION
10 a.m.-1:30 p.m., LBL Cafeteria
CENTER FOR PARTICLE ASTROPHYSICS SEMINAR
12:30 p.m., 375 LeConte; V. Novikov, Inst. for Nuclear Research, Moscow/Caltech, "Neutrino Oscillation Experiment at San Onofre"
JOINT AFRD/PHYSICS DIVISION RESEARCH PROGRESS MEETING
4 p.m., Bldg. 70A-3377; R. Perin, CERN, "Status of LHC Magnet Development," Refreshments, 3:40 p.m
26 w e d n e s d a y
9-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 50 Aud.; Building Emergency Team Training (EHS-154); pre-registration required, X6554
10:30 a.m., Bldg. 50A-5132; M. Dedlow and C. Madison, LBL
NUCLEAR SCIENCE DIVISION COLLOQUIUM
2 p.m., Bldg. 70A-3377; K. Momberger, LBL, "Application of Distributed and Massively Parallel Computing in Relativistic Atomic Heavy Ion Collisions"
ENERGY & RESOURCES GROUP COLLOQUIUM
4 p.m., 2 LeConte; M. Campbell, UCB, "Understanding the Politics of the Population Problem: Before, At and After Cairo," Refreshments, 3:30 p.m., Bldg. T-4, Rm. 100A
27 m o n d a y
BUILDING ENERGY SEMINAR
12:15 p.m., Bldg. 90-3148; D. Yegian, LBL, "UV Disinfection of Drinking Water"
SURFACE/CATALYSIS SCIENCE SEMINAR
1:30 p.m., Bldg. 66 Aud.; J. Ager, LBL, "Structure, Properties and Applications of Carbon Thin Films"
DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY COLLOQUIUM
3:30 p.m., 1 LeConte; M. Tavani, Princeton Univ., "The Perisastron Passage of the Be Star/Pulsar System PSR1259-63: Observations and Theory," Refreshments, 3 p.m., 661 Campbell
28 f r i d a y
CHEMICAL DYNAMICS SEMINAR
11 a.m., 425 Latimer; T. Lee, NASA Ames Research Ctr., "Ab Initio Studies of Fluorine and Chlorine Oxide and Nitrogen Oxide Species of Interest in Stratospheric Chemistry"
Stuffed chicken breast
Corned beef hash & eggs
Irish cabbage & potato
Stuffed shells or cheese ravioli
Jumbo chili dog
Biscuits & gravy w/eggs
Home-style meat loaf
Chicken Reuben w/potato salad
Big blueberry pancakes
Creamy clam chowder
Philly cheese steak
Grilled ham & cheese
'71 DATSUN 510 sta. wgn, runs, not pretty. 843-6536
'75 PORSCHE 914, V-8 conversion, Chevy 305, modified 901 transaxle, everything new or rebuilt, mint cond., $7500. 530-3933
'80 DATSUN 720 pickup, a/t, am/fm/cass., fiberglass shell, needs tune-up, rebuilt transmission, $1100/offer. Bill Brown, X7183, 676-6104
'80 HONDA Civic DX, a/t, am/fm/cass., a real workhorse, but it's getting tired, $600/offer. Bill Brown, X7183, 676-6104
'82 TOYOTA Tercel, 2-dr, 4-spd, runs OK but needs some work, $300. Shimon, X5202
'82 VW Rabbit diesel, very gd cond., fm/cass., 4-spd, 4-dr, 1 owner, all maint. recs., new fuel pump & battery, $1200/b.o. Jon, X4964, 799-5763 (eve.)
'87 HYUNDAI Excel GL, 3-dr hatchbk, 5-spd, a/c, '95 registration, 110K mi., clean, red, $1995. Tom Merrick, 547-5445
'92 MAZDA MPV, exc., 27K mi., 2 a/c, cruise, pwr, cass., blue bk is $16.3K, asking $14,700. Ed, X6190, 849-2228
'93 HYUNDAI Elantra, 16K mi., a/t, a/c, exc. cond., leaving country, must sell, $7600/b.o. X4445, 245-2432
LUMBER RACK for pickup truck, fits Toyota long bed or equivalent, exc. cond., $125/b.o. Gale, X4826, 372-0933
SNOW CHAINS, never used, for assorted tires sizes on 14"-16" rims, bought for Previa, $25. Blythe, X5025, 934-5582
CARPOOL, rider needed, 7 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. hrs., Fairfield-Vacaville area. Mark Coleman, X4671
VANPOOL, riders wanted, route begins at Rohnert Park Expy, Petaluma Blvd. So., Shattuck & Hearst, ends at Berkeley BART, work hrs. are 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Shirley Claire, X4521
CAL vs. Washington State football, 10/29, Young Alumni Sec. QQ row 64., next to student section, about 5 yd line, 2 tix, $20/ea. Doug, X5440
S.F. 49ERS, ind. game ticket (2), exc. upper reserve seat, rights also for sale. John, (415)924-3210
WARRIORS vs. Orlando Magic, Dallas Mavericks, NY Knicks. X4069, 262-5953
CONSTRUX plastic construction toys for kids, Fisher Price? Guy, X4703, Kathy, 548-0120
DRESSER, sm., 3 or 4 drawers, for 2 yr. old. Mary, X5771, 522-3239
GAS STOVE, O'Keefe & Merritt, prefer in working cond. Kathy Ellington, X4931
HOUSE CLEANING JOBS, careful, responsible & experienced. Sarah, 533-4557
HOUSE TO SIT, quiet, responsible single woman avail., short/long term, exc. local refs., plants, gardens, cats or other sm. pets OK. Cindy, 716-2265
IBM-XT SOFTWARE/MANUALS. John Gibson, X6533
MOUNTAIN BIKE, used but in gd cond. for an adult male, somewhat novice trail rider. Tony. X6470, 906-9291
MUSICIAN, piano/keyboard to jam 1 night/wk w/blues/R&B/jazz quartet, for fun. Wayne Nordby, X7685, 837-2409
AMATEUR RADIO, handheld, dual-band 2 Meter/70 CM, Icom IC32AT, w/charger, extra battery, exc. cond., $350. Alan, X7700, 758-7104
BACKPACK, $20; fiberfill sleeping bag, REI, $40; foam furniture, 2 chairs, 1 love seat, $60, or make offers. Linda, X4817, 236-6331
BICYCLE, Trek 660 True Temper 23" road bike, Campagnolo Derailers/Crank, DiaComp Brakes, like new, $400/b.o. Chris, X4837
BOY'S BIKE, 20", Roadmaster Hi-Rise BMX, 6-spd, exc. shape, $30; 27" Nishika man's bike, 10-spd, some rust, $10. Al Salazar, X5908, 672-2716
BOY'S BLACK BLAZER, sz. 18, bought at Nordstrom's, $35; boy's matching dress pants, $15; bean bag chairs, red, $20; end table, blk, square, $30; ski boots, Salomon, fits approx. sz. 8, exc. cond., gd for teenage/intermediate skier, used for 2 seasons, $65. H. Matis, X5031, 540-6718
CHRISTMAS WREATHS, delivered to you fresh in Dec., all proceeds go to Montclair Boy Scout Troop 202; $15; garlands & center pieces, $12 ea. H. Matis, X5031, 339-0584
DINING SET, oriental rosewood, lg. oblong table, 44"W x 84"L, w/2 ext. leaves (44" dia. circular table w/o leaves), 6 high back chairs incl. 2 w/armrests, like new, $700/b.o.; child's twin sz. bed w/2 drwrs, white wash stained wood & white laminate, firm multilayer mattress, $100. Swapan, X7217, 528-5325
GARAGE SALE, Sat., 10/22, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Oakland/Diamond Dist., 2605 Carmel off Lincoln, lot of household/other stuff. Ken, X7739, 482-3331
GIRL'S BICYCLE, Huffy Omni 10, 10-spd, blue, 26", gd cond., $25. Sue, X4628, 530-1789
HIGH CHAIR, Fisher Price, exc. cond., $25; 40 moving boxes, $5; Night Sun Trail Blazer 10 watt bike light, helmet/cap mount, new, unused, $80 firm. Wayne Greenway, X6372
MINI-BLINDS, blue, 29W, 60L, $5; sm. ironing board, $5, make offer. 843-2097
PORTABLE DISHWASHER, Maytag, butcher block top, $120/b.o.; AT&T UNIX PC (3B2) with text, spreadsheet, graphics & communications software, best offer. Sarah, X5541, 486-0457
RECLINER, indigo leather, new cond., lg., comfortable, paid $433 at Costco, asking $300. Mark Strovink, X7087, 486-8079 (after 8 p.m.)
SPORTS EQUIP., racing bike-55cm, Shimano 600, computer, choice of wheel sets & pedals (clipless or not); set of 12 golf clubs, 3 woods, 7 irons, 2 wed., rt. hand for average height; pair of GS skis - racing matched, 210 cm, K2 810 GS, no bindings, make reasonable offers. X4080
STEREO RECEIVER, Pioneer SX826, 60 watts/channel, $79/b.o.; mono spkr, Wharfdale W60, in orig. oak case, $59/b.o. Charles, X7329, 376-3728
ALAMEDA, lg., sunny front rm in furn. Victorian, very safe & clean, phone & cable hook-up, short/long term, incl. utils., $450/mo. + dep. Elise, X4574
ALBANY, 2-bdrm, 2-bth condo, very clean, partly furn., bay view, swimming pool, tennis courts, 24-hr. sec., garage parking, bus/BART to LBL/UCB 15 min., nr shopping ctr, no pet, non-smoker, lease, $950/mo. Rai, X7613, 524-7941 (eve.)
ALBANY, furn. rm incl. new queen sz. bed, modern condo, carpets, balcony, 1-1/2 bth, nr public trans. & shopping, 3 mi. from UCB, kitchen privs., coin-op. washer/dryer, st. parking or $25 extra for carport, prefer male, non-smoker, share w/male UCB employee, short/long term, $475/mo. incl. utils. except phone, $200 dep. 559-8009 (msg./best 5-10 p.m./wkend), willing to reduce $100 for some tutoring
BERKELEY, semi-furn. studio w/hardwood flrs, sunny kitchen & garden area, 5 min. walk to Gourmet Ghetto,15 min. walk to UCB/LBL shuttle, $545/mo. 540-0385
BERKELEY, upstairs furn. 1-bdrm apt. on MLK, 5 min. walk to UC/LBL shuttle, $600/mo. 527-1358
NO. BERKELEY, furn. 1-bdrm apt./penthouse, ofc. space w/computer desk, garden, patio, laundry rm, st. parking or sec. inside bldg. w/fee, elec. entrance, 1-1/2 blks from UCB/LBL shuttle, trans., shopping, post ofc. etc., 1 or 2 people max., no smoking, no pets, avail. 12/13, $1200/mo. + dep. 548-8658, 548-6528 (FAX)
NO BERKELEY, furn. lg. rm in 4-bdrm house, 4-bridge view, parking, nr bus stop & Tilden Park, $425/mo. 528-6953
BERKELEY HILLS, Euclid/Cedar, 5 blks from UCB, furn. rm in pvt. home, kitchen privs., washer/dryer, deck, view, nr trans., shops, tennis cts. & Rose Garden, non-smoker, no pets, must be clean, prefer visiting scholar/ft working person, $450/mo. + util. Laura, 642-8517, 548-1287
EAST RICHMOND HILLS, just below the Arlington nr Barrett, 4-bdrm (2 lg., 2 sm.) house, bay view, kitchen, living rm, dining rm, yd, safe & quiet neighborhood, less than 20 min. by car from UCB, public trans. 1 blk away, 10 min. walk from BART, avail. 1/1 - 7/1, $1100/mo., use of a car negot. Dr. Ivry, X4647, 642-7146, 237-3929 (eve.)
EL CERRITO HILLS, modern 2-bdrm, 2-1/2 bth townhouse, fam. rm, 2 balc & frpl, washer, dryer, dishwasher, refrig., 2X garage, tennis ct, pool, clubhouse, Wildcat Cyn. Pk. view, nr. hike/bike trails, avail. Dec., $1275/mo. 236-0966
KENSINGTON, furn. lg. rm in house w/family, all amenities, nr bus stop & Tilden Park, avail. 10/26, $425/mo. Dennis Moltz, X7853, 526-7388
KENSINGTON, Berkeley border, spacious, furn. 2-bdrm, 1-bth house, dining rm w/deck, microwave, beamed living rm w/frpl, yd, veg. garden, garage, nr Tilden Pk & bus, non-smokers, no pets, $1800/mo. Miriam, 525-4600, 845-8326
OAKLAND, off Lake Merritt in China Hill dist., lg. 2-bdrm apt., 15-20 min. from LBL, wall-to-wall, coin-op. washer/dryer, dishwasher, off-st. parking, frpl, disposal & more, avail. 11/1, $800/mo. Lee, 422-0377, 763-8649 (eve.)
PLEASANT HILL, nr Sun Valley Mall, share w/1 person, 2-bdrm, 2-bth condo, quiet area, garage, pool/pond view, washer/dryer, frpl, balcony, upstairs end unit, avail. 11/1 or sooner, $575/mo. Rob, X4028
WANTED: 2 Univ. of Michigan academics seek furn. 2-bedroom house in or nr Berkeley, from approx. 1/7-6/30, $1400/mo. max. Nancy 525-1652
WANTED: 1 or 2 bdrm apt. in No. Berkeley for 1 person, parking needed, prefer a yd/deck of some sort, rent limit $650. X6670
NO. TAHOE, new 3-bdrm, 2-1/2 bth home, greenbelt views, shopping, lake, Northstar & casinos within 10 min., avail. for ski season. Wayne Nordby, X7685, 837-2409
SO. LAKE TAHOE, 4-bdrm cabin, exc. loc., 2 mi. from Heavenly Valley, AEK, washer/dryer. Bill Holley, X4822, 283-3094
PUERTO VALLARTA, beach-front condo, prime loc., 1-bdrm, slps 4, furn. & equipped, daily maid service, pool, ocean view, avail. 12/17, $400/wk.; reserve now for '95. 987-0835 (days)
LOST & FOUND
FOUND: Keys, between Bldg. 29 & Bldg. 2, you may claim them in Bldg. 29A-102 at anytime.
LOST: Black cotton jacket w/leather collar, on 10/12, nr Bldg. 50/70, $20 reward. Forrest, X6219
LOST: Glasses, old style Oakley's (frame all the way around the lenses) w/a gray frame, black & gray nose piece, clear lenses, wrap around arms, on Wed., 10/5, may have been lost in the Bldg. 76/78 or Bldg. 31 area. Preston Holland, X6774
CAT, 2 yr. old Calico, female, recently abandoned. Mark, X6554
Mary Bodvarsson, X4014
Mac QuickMail, fax X6641
Deadline: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday
Deadline: 5 p.m. Friday
Mary Padilla, X5771
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE
Public Information Dept., Bldg. 65B
Mike Chartock, Acting Manager