By Jeffery Kahn
Senior University of California officials met recently with directors and deputy directors of the three UC-managed DOE laboratories to discuss further strengthening the UC/Labs partnership.
Described as a first-ever UC/Labs summit, the day-and-a-half-long meeting was convened by Walter E. Massey, UC provost and senior vice president for academic affairs.
"This meeting and our other actions in recent months are very much in the spirit of our new contract with the Department of Energy for laboratory management," Massey said. "Because of changing national priorities and the many related changes facing the laboratories, the opportunity is greater now than ever before for the University of California to have a more active role in providing laboratory oversight and helping to guide the laboratories' future directions."
In addition to Massey, those attending the meeting included LBL Director Charles Shank and Deputy Director Pier Oddone; Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory Director John Nuckolls and Deputy Director Bruce Tarter; Los Alamos National Laboratory Director Sig Hecker and Deputy Director James Jackson; V. Wayne Kennedy, UC senior vice president for business and finance; Robert W. Kuckuck, UC special assistant for laboratory administration; and Tommy Ambrose, UC interim special assistant for laboratory affairs.
Shank said the meeting was very productive. "We began to set a new direction for the University and the Labs to work together toward a result that is greater than the sum of the parts. All of us have a lot to gain in this process, and I am excited about the possibilities."
At the meeting, UC and lab officials explored how they can work together on issues such as strategic planning, improved management, and developing stronger partnerships between the University and its campuses, the laboratories, and the private sector.
Toward these ends, commitments were made to the following actions:
* Massey will organize a forum with broad UC participation to define how the University can help focus the future missions of the laboratories.
* Campus chancellors will be asked to become further involved in the effort to increase collaborations between their campuses, the labs, and the private sector.
Clinton budget proposal has small increase for LBL
By Lynn Yarris
The overall news for LBL was good in the FY 1995 budget proposal the Clinton Administration submitted to Congress on Feb. 7. The Department of Energy requested a small increase in its funding of the Lab--from $217.7 million to $219.2 million.
At a time when DOE's total proposed budget is down three percent from last year's appropriated funding level-- from $19 billion to $18.5 billion--some programs fared better in the budget battles than others.
The largest proposed increase at LBL was for biological and environmental research, which nearly doubled, going from $23.2 million to $42.5 million. Proposed funding for high energy physics held at $21 million, about the same as last year, while the funding request for nuclear physics was reduced to $26 million, about $7 million less than FY94. Total funding for fossil energy research and development climbed from $1.3 million to $2.8 million, with most of that proposed increase going for oil technology development. Total proposed funding for energy conservation, however, declined sharply, from $20.2 to $11.8 million, with the biggest cut coming from buildings technologies.
In releasing the DOE budget, Energy Secretary Hazel O'Leary said, "In this budget, we are demonstrating our commitment to deliver on the promises we have made to shift the priorities at the Department of Energy and change the way we do business."
FY95 continues trends established in FY94, she said, in which five DOE priorities were identified: industrial competitiveness, energy resources, environmental quality, science and technology, and national security.
"The goals in FY95 will be to create jobs, reduce emissions, move technology into the market place and increase U.S. competitiveness and U.S. exports abroad," O'Leary said. "I expect the public to hold us accountable for meeting these objectives. One year from now, I look forward to standing before you to report our progress in achieving these goals."
The total budget request for the Office of Energy Research (headed by former LBL Associate Director Martha Krebs) , the primary funding agency for LBL and all other DOE multi-program energy research laboratories, was down from $3.3 billion to $2.8 billion. Although both basic energy sciences and nuclear physics were slated for substantial cuts (approaching $50 million each), the bulk of the decrease ($460 million) was a result of Congressional canceling of the SSC.
Despite the overall budget reduction for OER, there were some bright spots. Continued construction money was requested for the B-factory ($44 million), RHIC ($70 million), the Environmental and Molecular Sciences Laboratory, and structural biology and human genome facilities, including the Human Genome Laboratory, which will be built at LBL. Start-up construction money was requested for the Advanced Neutron Source ($40 million), and for the Tokamak Physics Experiment ($67 million).
In other areas, high energy physics saw a slight increase, from $617.5 million to $621.9 million. Fusion energy funding went from $343.6 million to $372.6 million, biological and environmental research rose from $412.3 million to $434.8 million, and requested funds for technology transfer were increased from $39.2 to $73.4 million.
Black History Month
Christine M. Darden, senior project engineer at NASA's Langley Research Center in Hampton, Vir., will speak on "Lowering the Boom" at noon on Thursday, Feb. 17, in the Bldg. 50 Auditorium. Darden says the title of her talk is a play on words describing both the technical area of her work and her attitude in preparing for her career--one in which she tried to prepare for an "unknown" job that would not burden her like a "boom," but would be a joy. Born and raised in North Carolina, Darden will describe her very indirect path to a career she knew nothing of as a child--engineering.
Marijo, African storyteller and playwright, will share tales of African and African-American folklore at noon on Friday, Feb. 18, in the Bldg. 50 Auditorium.
Combustion researcher creates a better flame
By Mike Wooldridge
For years, combustion scientists have known one way to decrease the amount of pollutants released from gas burners: create the burner flame with higher air-to-fuel ratios, allowing for more thorough, cleaner combustion.
Unfortunately, such so-called lean flames are notoriously unstable, and tend to blow out with the slightest cross-current.
Mechanical engineer Robert Cheng, of LBL's Energy and Environment Division, has devised a method to steady such fickle flames with a system that gently swirls the fuel-air mixture as it is released from the burner. The device produces a lean flame that releases much less NOx than conventional burners--fewer than 10 parts per million.
DOE recently slated funding for the technology through the Energy Research Laboratory Technology Transfer program. A Cooperative Research and Development Agreement will be signed soon with Teledyne-Laars in Southern California.
While Teledyne-Laars hopes to develop the device for commercial water heaters, Cheng expects a finished design could also be applied to furnaces, boilers, and other devices that burn natural gas.
"It's very attractive from an industry standpoint since the design increases manufacturing costs very little," he says. "The burner won't require a lot of new, expensive parts."
Cheng originally designed the device not out of a desire to create a green technology, but as a way to do basic research on turbulent combustion.
"Our lab has to have burners that operate over a very wide range of conditions--from very rich flames to very lean flames," he says. "We also want them to be as simple as possible so that we can use lasers to characterize the combustion."
Creating such a multipurpose apparatus required mastering the rather complicated fluid dynamics of flames.
A burning flame involves essentially two competing rates: The flow of the fuel-air mixture being released from the burner device, and a burning rate intrinsic to that particular fuel-air mixture--the flame speed. Both phenomena typically work opposite one another, the fuel-air flow coming out of the burner and the flame traveling down into the fuel-air source.
If the flow rate of a burner is greater than the flame speed, an ignited flame will shoot straight up and blow itself out. On the other hand, if the flow rate is less than the flame speed, the flame will shoot back down--the flashback effect. Creating an equilibrium between flow rate and flame speed in lean burners has been a challenge, and researchers have only succeeded in stabilizing very small lean flames with elaborate lab equipment.
To design his ultra-lean burner, Cheng put to work a rather elementary physics principle. The principle states that a swirling current of air will gradually expand by centrifugal force, its air speed decreasing as it expands. Such an expanding mixture of fuel and air coming from a burner will at some point reach a state where the flow speed and flame speed are balanced. At that point, Cheng discovered, a lean flame will stabilize.
Cheng created the weak swirl system by adding a pair of air injectors near the rim where the fuel-air mixture escapes the burner cylinder. He attached the injectors parallel and off center to one another, so they gently stirred the escaping mixture.
Such an apparatus can create a light blue, almost invisible flame, with a fuel content of only 6 percent. Because of the unique flow generated by the swirling current, the burner flame is disk-shaped. Such a disk-shaped flame has added attractiveness for applications such as boilers, Cheng says, since it spreads its heat over a wider surface area.
Manufacturers have generally lowered combustion emissions with expensive procedures such as catalytic processing, stage combustion, and flue gas recirculation. Such procedures have been too expensive to apply to small heating systems such as water heaters and furnaces.
Cheng's device is a step up from such procedures in that it uses a clean, lean-burning flame in the first place, rather than taking steps to purify dirty, fuel-rich flames.
"People have been able to stabilize lean flames in the past, but never at a power output for practical use," Cheng says. "We've finally done it."
1994 Telephone Directory hot off the presses
The 1994 LBL Telephone Directory is out, with new features to make it easy to use. Changes include tabbed sections, more readable fonts, a cleaner layout, more graphics, and clearer diagrams.
The new design was created by illustrator Paula Laguna and editor Betsy Walsh of the Technical Information Department. Flavio Robles created the cover illustration, which depicts the new Human Genome Laboratory. Illustration supervisor Marilee Bailey oversaw the artwork and the LBL personnel section, which was reformatted by Connie Silva.
The ICS Feature and User Guide is divided into two sections. The second section, Communications and Information, contains information on x.500, the LBL Electronic Post Office, LBL x.400, telex services, Apple Remote Access (new), area codes, international dialing, principal universities and labs, DOE and UC, federal agencies, and FAX numbers.
The rest of the phone book is divided into four sections: Organizational Information, LBL Personnel Listing, Laboratory Information, and Emergency Information.
Linda Smith, Sandra James-Holliday, and Rosemary Haffner of Telephone Services coordinated the information-collecting process. The staff implemented many suggestions from employees, which included improving the readability of several sections, listing the capacity of the conference rooms, and adding a table of contents.
If you have comments or suggestions about the new directory, send them to Sam Gibson, X4234; fax X7000, or firstname.lastname@example.org. Send corrections and updates to Telephone Services, MS 50B-2267, X4440, or email@example.com.
If you have not received your 1994 directory, contact Telephone Services at X6234.
Flavio Robles, Marilee Bailey, Linda Smith, Betsy Walsh, Rosemary Haffner, Loretta Lizama, Sandra James-Holliday, Connie Silva, and Alice Ramirez all worked together to produce the 1994 LBL Telephone Directory, which is currently being distributed to Laboratory
Black History Month activities at LBL
In celebration of Black History Month, the Laboratory's Work Force Diversity Office, in conjunction with the African American Employee Association, is sponsoring activities throughout the month of February. Following is a partial list; other events will be announced as scheduled.
Thursday, Feb. 17, noon - 1 p.m., Bldg. 50 Auditorium
Dr. Christine Darden, Senior Project Engineer
at NASA Langley Research Center, Hampton, Virginia, will speak on "Lowering the Boom."
Friday, Feb. 18, noon - 1 p.m., Bldg. 50 Auditorium
Marijo, African storyteller and playwright of "Yonder Comes the Day,"
will share tales of African and African-American folklore.
Friday. Feb. 25, noon - 1 p.m., Bldg. 50 Auditorium
Dr. Julian M. Earls, Deputy Associate Director of Lewis Research Center,
Cleveland, Ohio, will give a presentation titled "For Every Action."
DAILY: Enjoy a video art exhibit located in the cafeteria foyer. The exhibit includes photos from the African American Employees Association's induction ceremony as well as work by Black artists such as Aaron Douglas, Jacob Lawrence, Archibald, J. Motley Jr., Miles Davis, William H. Johnson, and many others.
Other Black History science events in the Bay Area
The Exploratorium in San Francisco will present a children's mural and interactive exhibition throughout February on the work of black scientists and inventors.
A mural created by students at the Carver Elementary School in San Francisco will be on display depicting scenes that include inventors such as George Washington Carver and scientists such as Mae Johnson, the first female black American astronaut.
NASA scientist Christine Darden, who speaks at LBL on February 17, will give a presentation at the Exploratorium on February 19 on the challenges and obstacles she has faced as a black woman scientist.
For more information call the Exploratorium at (415) 563-7337.
u The California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park will present "Black Achievers in Science" from February 11 through April 17. The 2,500 square-foot exhibit honors the achievements of more than 100 black scientist, engineers, and mathematicians.
The exhibit describes many of the skills used daily by scientists to encourage young black people to consider careers in science. Each achiever is represented by biographical data, quotes, advice, photos, and an interactive device that covers the basic principles underlying his or her work.
The traveling exhibit was developed by Chicago's Museum of Science and Industry.
For more information call the Academy of Sciences at (415) 750-7145. n
Comprehensive visualization through computer animation
The Technical Information Department of ICSD is now offering computer animation services
Computer animation vividly communicates dynamic and complex physical processes in a clear and comprehensive manner. If your experiments and research allow for real-time observation, an animated sequence can provide an effective and powerful visual presentation of your results.
This technology is being used in a broad range of applications to:
* present experimental data
* test and train
* create virtual walk-through tours in simulated environments.
TID is offering a brief presentation to demonstrate these animation capabilities, including examples from LBL projects. Call X5997 for additional information and to arrange a viewing appointment. Individuals and small groups are welcome.
Surplus chemicals available
The following surplus chemicals are available via the Lab's Chemical Exchange Database. The database can allow you to take advantage of available chemicals and chemical products and locate chemicals needed for experiments and tests. Current chemical lists are available electronically and through your safety coordinator. To access the database, or inquire about an available chemical, contact Waste Minimization Specialist Shelley Worsham, X6123.
2-aminoethanol (ethanolamine) 278
2-methoxyethyl ether 231
4-Methylmorpholine, 99% 285
Alkaline Detergent 215
Ammonium Hydroxide 166
Ammonium Hydroxide 238
Antimony Oxide 250
Antimony Oxide 251
Black Lacquer 167
Brushing Lacquer 168
Calcium Chloride 156
Calcium Chloride 159
Clear Acrylic 190
Conformal Coating 169
Developer and Replenisher (GBX) 281
Diffusion Pump Fluid 192
Dinitrophenylhydrazine/ [2,4] 255
DTE 24 Hydraulic Oil 241
DTE 24 Hydraulic Oil 243
Dykem Blue 172
Epoxy BY 6005 160
Epoxy GY 508 161
Epoxy Repair 193
Ferric Chloride 256
Fixer and Replenisher (GBX) 280
Formic Acid 202
Glass Frosting 194
Gloss White 175
Gloss White 176
Hardener HY 956 162
Hydrofluoric Acid 248
Hydrogen Peroxide, 3% 239
Hydrogen Peroxide, 30% 240
Hysol 9309 Part B 178
Indium / [foil] 257
Indium Trifluoride 259
Insulating Enamel 181
Invoil 940 silicone diffusion pump oil 233
Karl Fisher Reagent 182
Lead Sulfide 167
Lithium Tetrahydrido aluminate (Li Al Ha) 224
LSI Developer 216
Mapp Gas 223
Mesityl Oxide 260
Mesityl Oxide 261
Mesityl Oxide 262
Methoxy Ethanol 183
Methyl Alcohol 276
Methylene Chloride 288
Molecular Sieve 195
Molybdenum Disulfide 263
Molybdenum Disulfide 264
Molybdenum Disulfide 265
N-Butyl Alcohol 286
Never Seez 196
Nextel Velvet Coating 197
Photographic Developer and replenisher 226
Potassium Cyanide 163
Potassium Ferricyanide 266
Potassium Hydroxide 267
Primer T 198
RP Fix fixer and replenisher 225
Safety Yellow 184
Sana Steel 199
Sanding Sealer 185
Sodium Chloride 165
Sodium Silicate 186
Zinc Oxide 274
Zirconium Nitride 275
v o l u n t e e r s
Science Bowl needs volunteers
The 1994 LBL Regional Science Bowl will be held at the Laboratory on Saturday, Feb. 26. Volunteers are needed as judges, moderators, time keepers, and other positions. Graduate students are especially encouraged to volunteer.
Students from 16 Bay Area high schools will participate in the day-long event. The double-elimination competition will be question-and-answer with buzzers, judges, and time-keepers. Questions will be drawn from a variety of scientific disciplines. The winning team will go to the National Science Bowl, to be held in April in Washington, D.C. Last year's national winner was Albany High School.
To volunteer, contact Karin Levy at X5513.
Volunteer wanted for local school
Camino Pablo Elementary School in Moraga is looking for a volunteer scientist or engineer to assist a classroom teacher with an afterschool science club for 4th and 5th graders. A volunteer would provide mentoring for hands-on activities from 2:45 to 3:45 p.m. once a week using materials based on the Future Scientists and Engineers of America Program. If you are interested and would like more information please call LBL's Center for Science and Engineering Education at X5511.
R&D-100 deadline coming up
There is still time to submit entries to this year's R&D-100 Awards program, sponsored by R&D Magazine. The program selects the top 100 most technically significant commercial achievements of the past year. The deadline for submissions to the competition is March 1, 1994.
For guidance on possible entries, and for entry forms if your division office does not have them, contact David Gilbert, X6096, or firstname.lastname@example.org. A copy of the entry form also is available in his public folder ("David Gilbert" in the "Donner" Zone). n
Apples for students
LBL'S Center for Science and Engineering Education is participating in the Safeway program to acquire Apple computers and software for local schools. LBL employees who shop at Safeway are asked to save their cash-register receipts and forward them to CSEE at MS 938C. Eligible receipts must be dated Sept. 8, 1993 through March 8, 1994. Send your receipts to CSEE no later than March 15, 1994.
As eager as we are to get all of your news and events into Currents each week, we have deadlines that we must observe in order to get the paper out on time. As indicated on the bottom of page 6 (in the staff box), the deadline for news and calendar items is 10:30 a.m. Tuesday for each Friday's issue. The deadline for Flea Market items is 5 p.m. Friday for the next Friday's issue. We encourage you to send your news and ads to Currents, and we appreciate your cooperation in meeting deadlines.
Rainfall at LBL
Tom Glimme of EH&S's Environmental Monitoring Unit reports that the year-to-date amount measured in the rain gauge atop Bldg. 75 as of midnight, Tuesday, Feb. 8, was 12.31 inches, indicating rainfall of 1.67 inches in the previous seven days. The current rainy season officially began on July 1, 1993.
[February 14] C A L E N D A R [February 18]
14 m o n d a y
8:30 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 71-280; Radiation Protection - Radionuclides (EHS 430) (concludes 2/16); pre-registration required, X6612
9 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 90-4133; Lockout/Tagout Training (EHS 256); pre-registration required, X6612
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING COLLOQUIA
3:30 p.m., 120 Latimer; S. Lambert, UCB, "Molecular Thermodynamics of Liquid-Liquid Equilibria in Polymers"; A. Kovscek, UCB, "Laboratory and Simulation Studies of Foam Displacement in Porous Media"
DEPARTMENT OF NUCLEAR ENGINEERING COLLOQUIUM
3:30 p.m., 3105 Etcheverry; R. Kiyose, Tokai Univ., "Nuclear Education and Training in Japan," Refreshments, 3:15 p.m.
THEORETICAL PHYSICS SEMINAR
4 p.m., Bldg. 50A-3107; F. Quevedo, Univ. of Neuchâtel, Switzerland, "Duality Symmetries and Their Applications"
15 t u e s d a y
8 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 70A-3377; Crane/Hoist Operator Training (Level 1) (EHS 211); pre-registration required, X6612
10-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 4-102B; Fire Extinguisher Use (EHS 530); pre-registration required, X6554
CENTER FOR PARTICLE ASTROPHYSICS SEMINAR
12:30 p.m., 375 Le Conte; N. Bahcall, Princeton Univ., "Cosmology with Clusters of Galaxies"
1-5 p.m., Bldg. 66-316; Pressure Safety/Compressed Gases (EHS 230); pre-registration required, X6612
STRING THEORY SEMINAR
2:10 p.m., 430 Birge; B. Greene, Cornell, "Novel Properties of Spacetime in String Theory"
LIFE SCIENCES DIVISION SEMINAR
4 p.m., Bldg. 66 Aud.; D. Kingsley, Stanford Univ., "Genetic Analysis of Form and Pattern in Mouse Skeletal Development"
16 w e d n e s d a y
8:30 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 71-280; Radiation Protection - Radionuclides (EHS 430) (continued from 2/14); pre-registration required, X6612
ENERGY & RESOURCES GROUP COLLOQUIUM
4 p.m., 2 Le Conte; E. Smelloff, Sacramento MUD, "SMUDS Approach to Planning, Commercializing, and Developing Advanced Renewable Energy Technologies," Refreshments, 3:30 p.m., Bldg. T-4 room 100A
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT SEMINAR
4 p.m., 3110 Etcheverry; E. Zukoski, CalTech, "Entrainment in Buoyant Fire Plumes"
PHYSICS DEPARTMENT COLLOQUIUM
4:30 p.m., 1 Le Conte; M. Field, MIT, "Spectral Diagnosis of Disease: A Physicist's Approach," Refreshments, 4 p.m., 375 Le Conte
17t h u r s d a y
8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Bldg. 66-316; First Aid (EHS 116); pre-registration required, X6554
BLACK HISTORY MONTH LECTURE
Noon, Bldg. 50 Aud.; C. Darden, NASA, "Lowering the Boom"
SURFACE/CATALYSIS SCIENCE SEMINAR
1:30 p.m., Bldg. 66 Aud.; D. Gibbs, BNL, "Structure and Phase Behavior of Pt(001) and Its Vicinals"
PHYSICS DIVISION RESEARCH PROGRESS MEETING
4 p.m., Bldg. 50A-5132; M. Bissell, LBL, "What's New and Exciting in Life Sciences at LBL," Refreshments, 3:45 p.m.
18 f r i d a y
BLACK HISTORY MONTH PRESENTATION
Noon, Bldg. 50 Aud.; Marijo, Storyteller of African & African-American Folklore
M E N U
Turkey vegetable [(TM)]
Chicken & dumplings
Hot pastrami [(TM)]
South of the Border
Biscuits & gravy
Chicken corn chowder
Bratwurst & kraut
Wayne's tuna melt
Pork chow mein
2:10 p.m., 430 Birge; B. Greene, Cornell, "Novel Properties ofwednesday
Corned beef hash & eggs
Turkey sloppy Joe [(TM)]
South of the Border
Creamy clam chowder
Savory Salisbury steak
Philly cheese steak
Chicken Caesar salad
Catfish Creole [(TM)]
South of the Border
F L E A M A R K E T
Flea Market ads may be sent via Lab mail to Bldg. 65B, electronic mail to email@example.com, or via Fax to X6641. The deadline is 5 p.m Friday.
'76 TRANS AM, V-8, a/t, cruise, pwr windows, runs great, $1600/b.o. Michael, X4829, 845-6524
'75 GMC 1-ton van, 350 V-8, a/t, 36 gal. tank, p/s, p/b, cruise, tilt, am/fm, 5-pass., bed & deck, 120K mi., great shape, 1 owner, $1500. X4626, 938-9766
'78 HONDA wgn, running well until valve burned/blew out, $75/b.o. Homer, X7813, 527-2593
'81 TOYOTA Corona LE, liftbk, 105K mi., a/t, a/c, cass., cruise, 1 owner, $2K. Christine Mei, 530-8086
'84 FORD LTD sta. wgn., 6-cyl.,
a/t, gd cond., runs great, 105 K mi., $2K. E. Browne, X7647, 233-8611 (eve.)
'85 FORD Tempo, 62K mi., 2-dr, 5-spd, am/fm/cass., exc. cond., must sell, $1700/b.o. Claude, X4823, 236-4748
'86 SUBARU wgn, 74K mi., a/t,
a/c, rack, cass., pwr window, new tires, 1 owner, $3600. Christine Mei, 530-8086
'86 VOLVO 240DL, well maintained, exc. cond., 4-cyl,
4-spd stick w/overdrive, 153K mi., avg. 27 mpg, gd tires, very strong eng., yellow w/blk trim, brn cloth int., alarm sys., radar detector, asking $5800. 416-5673, 465-8809 (eve.)
'87 MAZDA 626, exc. cond., 4-dr, 5-spd, a/c, radio/cass., metallic-dark gray, non-smoker car, no accident, $3,900. 524-5342
'88 VW Scirocco, 5-spd, a/c, sunroof, 62K mi., blk, $6900. 601-7209
'91 ACURA Legend, 4-dr, rare
5-spd, exc. inside & out, 27K mi., $21.5K. Bill, X7271, 376-3419
'92 MAZDA MPV, white, 23K mi., asking $16,700/b.o. Ed,
MOTORCYCLE, '81 Honda CB 900F Supersport, tank & saddle bags, luggage rack, padded back rest, exc. cond., photos in cafeteria, $1500. Ron, X6189, 516-1727
SCOOTER, '86 Honda 250 Elite, 3K mi., like new, incl. service manual, $1995/b.o. Sherry Gee, X6972, (415)564-7881
CHILTON MANUAL for Mustangs & Cougars, '65-'73, $5. X4646, 482-1739
TIRE CHAINS, brand new, never used, cable-type, Acco model 1018, will fit tire sz.: 5.60-13 & -14, 6.00-13 & -14, 6.45-13, AR70- & AR78-13, BR78-13, 165R13, 175/70R13, P165-80R13 & -14, P175/70R13, P175/75R13, 155R14, P165-75R14, P165/70R365. $20/b.o. 642-2156, 527-2937(eve.)
EYE-LEVEL REAR SAFETY BRAKE LIGHT, new, in orig. pkg., never used, can be installed inside rear window on all USA & import cars, except convertibles, $8/b.o. 642-2156,
CARPOOL, Danville to LBL, flexible hrs., or willing to share rides w/others from further out. Shelly, X6123
VANPOOL, rider wanted, Concord to LBL/UCB, 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., M-F. Roger Cochran, X5565
HOUSE TO SIT, female visiting student from France, seeks house/apt nr UCB/LBL, from
6/4 - 9/4. Remi, X6186
RECORD PLAYER. Kaarin, X4041
ACOUSTIC GUITAR, steel string, 6-string, Takamine replica of a Martin D-28, beautiful tone, lowered action, straight neck, rosewood back, incl. hard case, $350; sailboard & rig, customized Mistral equip., 12.5' raceboard w/2 Dagger-boards & extra footstraps, 2 Windwing race sails, 7.0 & 8.0 sq. meters, both in like new cond., 2 Serfiac pro aluminum masts, like new cond., $500 for the whole package. Drew Kemp, X5789, 524-7165
AFRICAN MASK, wooden w/beaten metal, $120. Elise, X4574
BEDROOM SET, Spanish-style, very gd cond., headboard, 9-drwr dresser, 2 night stands, 2 mirrors, $650/b.o. Judith, 376-4075
BOOKSHELF, $20; microwave, $40; director's chair, $20; Panasonic phones, $40 & $50; twin bed, $200; Torchiere lamp, $20; Country kitchen table & 4 chairs, $200; antique coil toaster, $20; drying rack, $15; misc. glassware, canisters & vases,
$1-10; laptop Canon typewriter, $100; GE VCR, almost new, $300; Sony stereo system, almost new, $500, make offer. (415)346-0497
CENTRIS 610, 8/80, 25MHZ, 68040 processor, system 7.1, 14" color trinitron monitor, extended keyboard, software, bought new 6/93 for $2700, hardly used, sell for best offer. 643-2958
COLOR TV, 13" Panasonic w/remote ctrl, $50/b.o. Scott, X5697
COUCH, 6', black/brown/white, $70; kitchen table, round (35 1/2"), Formica top like blonde wood, black legs, $20; shoe roller skates, sz. 5, $15; girl's black tap dance shoes, sz. 7, $5. Marie Alberti, X4317
ELECTRIC DRYER, Hotpoint, gd working cond., recently replaced heating element, $100/b.o., will deliver within reasonable distance. Greg, X4757, 528-2044
FABRIC, 17 yds, purchased at Poppy Fabric, floral design, off-white background w/blue, green & peach flower design, paid $12/yd, will sell for $6/yd. Janet, 233-4944
HAMMOND ORGAN (Spinette), 2 manuals, 13 base pedals, 20 yrs. old, exc. cond., model A100, $300/b.o. Bob, 376-2211
JET SKI, '85 Kawasaki 440, S.S. prop, elec. bilge pump, pole spring, water bypass, flush kit, modified pump, milled head, ported cylinders, cover & cart, photos in cafeteria, $1,700. Ron, X6189, 516-1727
KITCHEN TABLE, wood, 30"x45", like new, $50; 2 chairs, plastic, $10. Waltraud, X7363,
MOVING SALE, 4-pc. matching dresser set w/end tables & chest of drwrs, $250. Ed, 525-5341
MOVING SALE, queen sz futon w/cover, $60; table 30"x60", $30; couch table, 30"x60", $10; couch, $20; 2 armchairs, $40 or $30 ea.; 2 chairs $15; bookshelf, 12"x30"x28", $20; telephone $6; coffee maker, $6; boombox, $50; floor lamp, $15, all prices negot.; mountain bike, Raleigh M30, 21.5" frame w/Kryptonite lock, front & rear flashing lights, rain biking permitting fenders, 1 yr old, $250/b.o. Joerg,
849-3947 (after 7 p.m.)
MOVING SALE, all items 15 mos. old, futon, queen sz, incl. cover, $180; baby bed, incl. mattress, $120; TV, Sony, color, 8", remote, $50; vacuum cleaner, $35; carpet, 9.5x12 ft., $50; tables, 3-pc set, $30; table w/4 chairs, $30; 20-pc dish set $20; following items $10 each: round end table, toaster, coffee maker, hairdryer, sleeping bags (never used), $10 ea. 524-5342
MOVING SALE, dining table, oak, $125/b.o.; lamp, $20; kitchen table, $25; elec. oil-filled heater, $25; crib, $25; full sz. bed, $55; end tables, $25; chest of drwrs, $25, misc. items. Claude, X4823, 236-4748
PERFORMANCE RACING BICYCLE, Suntour Superbe Pro components, Look clipless pedals, Scott handlebars, 20" high (bottom bracket to top tube), $850 new, asking $150; Blackburn Trakstand bicycle trainer, $160 new, asking $70; set of china, white w/metal trim, at least 6 complete place settings, $30; 2 oak side chairs, need to be assembled, $10 ea. 644-4450
RING, diamonds in the shape of a heart, sz. 5-1/2, free adjustment, $150. Victor, 204-9540 (after
PAINTING-SCULPTURE, 3'x4', solid wood, nature scene on blk lacquer, $4K value, $495; antique table & 6 chairs, hand-carved solid wood, newly reupholstered, orig. $4500, asking $1K; lg. metal desk, household items, etc. Joseph, 642-2496, 530-3475
SKI BOOTS, Asolo Extreme Plus Telemark boots, size 8-1/2 downsize ~1 size from what you normally wear), exc. cond., used for 1 season, new style ratchet buckles, Black Diamond goretex Supergaitors to fit, exc. cond., $325/b.o. for all. David,
SKI BOOTS, Salomon, fits approx. sz. 8, exc. cond., gd for teenage or intermed. skier, used for 2 seasons, $65. H. Matis, X5031, 339-0584
SPEAKERS for surround sound, Cambridge Soundworks model Surround II, like new, cost $250, sell for $150/pr. Jim Guigli, X7231, 262-0526
TYPEWRITER, Coronamatic, Super-12, SCM Smith-Corona, elec., very gd cond., in hard case, looks like new, $30. M. Aljaradi, X4050, 540-7173
WINDOWS SOFTWARE, Word for Windows 2.0, $50; Excel for Windows 4.0, $50; DeltaGraph Pro 2.03, $75. Steve, X6634
ALBANY, spacious 2-bdrm, 2-bth apt, new & quiet condo bldg., dishwasher, washer/dryer, frpl, w-w carpet, 2 garage, nr trans., non-smoking, no pets, $1100/mo. + utils. 527-2688 (eve. & wkend)
ALBANY, unfurn. 2-bdrm apt, quiet neighborhood, coin-op. laundry, cable TV, sunny, garage parking, no pets, $750/mo. + dep., incl. water & garbage. 222-7403, 785-2733
BERKELEY, furn. 1-bdrm, elegant, spacious, view, $750/mo.
BERKELEY, furn. rm w/sep. entrance, pvt. bth, garden view, kitchen & laundry privs., walking distance from LHS, $495/mo. 549-0510
BERKELEY, suite in lg., new,
2-bdrm apt, all new appliances incl. washer/dryer, dishwasher, refrig & microwave., for share w/present tenant, 10 min. walk from BART/LBL shuttle, avail. 3/1, $400/mo. + exp. Camilo, X6532, 845-5442 (after 9 p.m.)
BERKELEY, lower 2-bdrm flat, front & back yds/garden, parking, garage space, 15 min. walk from UCB/LBL shuttle, avail. 2/15, $825/mo.
BERKELEY, furn. studio unit, skylight, parking, TV, sm. garden, 20 min. walk from UCB/LBL shuttle, 5 min. walk from shops, bus & BART, avail. 3/1, $485/mo. 548-9869
BERKELEY, 1+bdrm flat, Rose at Oxford, walk to everything, kitchen, dining room (or extra room), bay view, garden, deck, sunny, can be rented furn., no smokers, avail 3/1, $1K/mo. + dep. 845-8722
BERKELEY (2 listings), 3-bdrm, 2-bth upper duplex, new bldg., fridge, dishwasher, washer/dryer, 2 frpls, Jacuzzi bthtub, w-w carpets, deck, off st. parking, nr dwntn, $1400/mo.; Rm avail. in house, sep. entrance, quiet area, nr Rose Garden, avail. 3/1, $500/mo. David, 525-4470
BERKELEY HILLS, 2-bdrm, 1-bth home, secluded, oak flrs, redwood inside & out, modern appliances, lg. garden, 5 blks from UCB, $1500/mo. incl. water & gardener. 548-1287
NO. BERKELEY, furn 1+bdrm upper flat, frpl, deck, beamed ceiling in LR, carpet, view, pvt phone line, nice neighborhood, nr trans., 3/4 mi. No. of UCB, owner-occupied bldg., pets negot., no smoking, no off-st. parking, short term OK, $1100/mo. + utils. (415)703-7197(msg.)
EL CERRITO HILL, 2-bdrm house, bay view, washer, garage, frpl, lg. fenced yd w/deck, easy to take bus/BART, no pets, avail. 3/8, $1K/mo. 525-8431
KENSINGTON, lg. furn. rm in 4-bdrm house, bay view, frpl, washer/dryer, nr bus stop & Tilden Park, $425/mo.
MONTCLAIR, 1-bdrm in-law unit, teak Jacuzzi, manicured garden, lg. deck & more, $700/mo., incl. utils. Linda, 339-9078
LAKE WILDWOOD, nr Grass Valley/Nevada City, furn. 3-bdrm, 2-bth house, lake view, swimming, fishing, golf, tennis. 352-7709 (eve.)
SO. LAKE TAHOE, deluxe townhouse, all amenities, lakefront, nr all play spots. Herbert Newkirk, 422-8845, 455-5595
CAT, affectionate, gray tiger stripe, 2 yr. old neutered male, very playful, likes attention, to gd home. Melissa, X4748
SOFTWARE for older Macs, early versions of Word, Excel, Powerpoint, misc. graphics, low RAM requirements. Cindy, X4642