LBL C U R R E N T S -- March 18, 1994


Element 106 named in honor of Glenn T. Seaborg

By Lynn Yarris,

Element 106, which was created at LBL in 1974 and confirmed here last summer, has been named "seaborgium" in honor of Nobel Laureate and LBL Associate Director-at-Large Glenn T. Seaborg. It is the first time an element has been named for a living person.

"This is the greatest honor ever bestowed upon me--even better, I think, than winning the Nobel Prize," said Seaborg, the co-discoverer of plutonium and nine other transuranium elements. "Future students of chemistry, in learning about the periodic table, may have reason to ask why the element was named for me, and thereby learn more about my work."

The name seaborgium, with its chemical symbol of "Sg," was announced on Sunday, March 13, at the 207th national meeting of the American Chemical Society in San Diego. The announcement was made by Kenneth Hulet, retired chemist from Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) and one of the co-discovers of seaborgium. Hulet made the announcement while accepting the ACS Award for Nuclear Chemistry for his lifetime achievements in the field.

Seaborgium is the newest name to be added to the family of "transuranium" elements--those beyond uranium on the periodic table. Uranium, element 92, is the heaviest known naturally-occurring element. The transuranium elements can be artificially created in particle accelerators.

Seaborgium has a half-life of less than a second. It was first created and identified in 1974 in an experiment conducted at LBL by a team of LBL and LLNL researchers led by Hulet and LBL physicist Albert Ghiorso.

According to criteria proposed by nuclear science researchers in the 1970s, the naming of a new element is the prerogative of the original discovery team, but proposal of a name should await independent confirmation of the discovery.

Seaborgium was finally confirmed in 1993 in an experiment at LBL's 88-Inch Cyclotron that was designed by Ken Gregorich, a divisional fellow in LBL's Nuclear Science Division, and carried out by a team including Gregorich and LBL faculty senior scientist Darleane Hoffman, plus postdoctoral fellows and students from LBL and the UC Berkeley Department of Chemistry. The confirmation was announced last September at the Actinides '93 conference in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

The name seaborgium was chosen to honor the man who shared the 1951 Nobel Prize in chemistry with former LBL Director Edwin McMillan for "their discoveries in the chemistry of the transuranium elements."

Born in 1912 in Ishpeming, Michigan, Seaborg received a Ph.D. in chemistry from UC Berkeley in 1937. He joined the UCB faculty in 1939 and served as chancellor from 1958 to 1961. From 1961 through 1971 he served as chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission (predecessor of the U.S. Department of Energy) under U.S. Presidents Kennedy, Johnson, and Nixon. He then returned to research at Berkeley, where he continues today in his search for new elements and isotopes. In addition to his duties at LBL, Seaborg is currently a University Professor (UC's highest academic position), and chairman of the Lawrence Hall of Science.

Seaborg is perhaps best known for his role in the discovery of plutonium. This took place in 1940, when Seaborg, McMillan, Joseph Kennedy, and Arthur Wahl, using the 60-inch cyclotron built by Ernest Lawrence, bombarded a sample of uranium with deuterons and transmuted it into plutonium. Seaborg and his co-workers used the discovery of plutonium as a stepping stone to the creation of a succession of transuranium elements--americium, curium, berkelium, californium, einsteinium, fermium, mendelevium, nobelium, and now seaborgium.

It was Seaborg who in 1944 formulated the "actinide concept" of heavy element electronic structure which predicted that the actinides--including the first 11 transuranium elements--would form a transition series analogous to the rare-earth series of lanthanide elements. Called one of the most significant changes in the periodic table since Mendeleev's 19th century design, the actinide concept showed how the transuranium elements fit into the periodic table and paved the way for future discoveries.

Seaborg holds more than 40 patents, including the only ones for a chemical element (americium and curium). He is the author of numerous books and more than 500 scientific articles. He has been awarded 50 honorary doctoral degrees and is recognized as a national advocate for science and math education.

On March 15, Seaborg was presented with the ACS's George C. Pimentel Award in Chemical Education for his "outstanding contributions to the education of the world's citizens." The Pimentel award is named for the LBL and UCB chemist and former ACS president who died in 1989 after an outstanding career in research and education.

PHOTO CAPTION -- Glenn T. Seaborg points out the newly named seaborgium on the periodic table. Photo by Paul Hames

PHOTO CAPTION -- Chemistry students from Albany, Piedmont and Salinas high schools greeted Seaborg with colorful banners at the Oakland airport on Wednesday. Seaborg was returning from the American Chemical Society Meeting in San Diego where the naming of seaborgium was announced. Photo by Mike Wooldridge

LBL researchers help U.S. chemical industry "go green"

By Mike Wooldridge,

An important part of American industry's efforts to "go green" in the coming decades will be to invent clever ways to extract raw materials from renewable resources. LBL chemical engineer Judson King and coworkers have created two environmentally friendly methods to recover carboxylic acids from plants instead of from oil.

Important in a variety of industries, carboxylic acids serve as the building blocks of nylon (adipic acid), help put the fizz in antacid tablets (citric acid) and give many soft drinks their tart taste (citric acid). Other forms, such as succinic and lactic acid, are important intermediates in many industrial chemical reactions.

The low-cost techniques, devised by King and his colleagues in the Energy and Environment Division, recover carboxylic acids from two important sources: fermentation broths, where microorganisms break down the carbohydrates from plants such as corn; and industrial waste streams, such as the run-off from sugar cane factories.

The techniques themselves produce very little waste since the acids are extracted with chemicals that can be recycled. Traditional carboxylic acid recovery techniques generate massive amounts of calcium sulfate as a waste product.

"Using waste streams as sources also gives companies essentially a zero-cost raw material," King says. "They can recover carboxylic acids and take care of a waste problem at the same time."

The new methods may also allow companies to make acid-based products that in the past have been too expensive to manufacture. King is currently tailoring the techniques to produce a non-corrosive salt from acetic acid for use in de-icing roads. The methods may also help companies trying to create biodegradable plastics from lactic acid. Cargill, Inc., a Midwestern grain manufacturer, constructed an $8 million plant in Minnesota last year to develop plant-based plastics.

Scientists currently separate carboxylic acids formed in fermentation processes by adding calcium, which forms a solid calcium carboxylate salt that drops out of solution. They then add sulfuric acid to the salt, which regenerates carboxylic acid along with calcium sulfate.

"Places that produce citric and lactic acid create piles and piles of calcium sulfate that they can't use," King says. "The hills you see around some of the factories are actually grass-covered mounds of calcium sulfate."

The first invention, recently patented and for use primarily with fermentation broths, removes carboxylic acids from solution with amine-based extractants. The carboxylic acids are freed from the extractants by transferring them to a second, more strongly binding amine molecule, which is subsequently boiled away.

The second recovery method, for use mainly with waste streams, makes use of an unusual solubility phenomenon found for carboxylic acids. Some carboxylic acids that are generally very insoluble will dissolve much more readily into certain organic solvents if the solvents contain a small amount of water.

The technique removes carboxylic acids from solution by letting them diffuse into such a water-containing solvent. Scientists recover the carboxylic acids by boiling the water away, which causes the acid to drop out of the solvent as a solid.

PHOTO CAPTION -- LBL chemical engineer Judson King and coworkers have created environmentally friendly methods to extract acids

Did you know?

A variety of hardware security lockdown devices and installation services are available from the Engineering Technology Department's Electronics Installation Group. Some of the items to consider for security lockdown are personal computers, facsimile machines, laser printers, copiers, instruments, and other equipment prone to theft.

For information or to arrange for service, contact Joan Wolter via phone (X5580; between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m.), fax (X5582), or Quickmail (Joan Wolter, Engineering mail center). Be prepared to provide the following information:

* Account number

* Name of requestor/contact and extension

* Name of user and extension, if different from above

* Best time for work to be done

* Type of equipment

* Make and model of equipment

* Quantity

Blood Drive

LBL's next blood drive is scheduled for Friday, April 1, in Bldg. 70A-3377. All employees are encouraged to stop by between 7:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. and donate to the Blood Bank.

If possible, please follow this schedule (by surname) to avoid congestion:

A-D 7:30-9 a.m.

E-J 9-10 a.m.

K-O 10-11 a.m.

P-S 11 a.m.-noon

T-Z noon-1 p.m.

Heart attack? Don't wait at home

The average heart attack victim waits three hours before going to a hospital emergency room. That's unfortunate, because the new blood-clot dissolving drugs now stocked by hospital emergency rooms work best if they're administered as soon as possible after heart attack symptoms appear.

If you experience any of the classic signs of a heart attack, get to a hospital emergency room as soon as possible.

* Signs to look for include uncomfortable pressure, squeezing, fullness, tightness, burning, or other aching under the breastbone that lasts two minutes or more and is not relieved by nitroglycerine tablets.

* Other common places for pain to be felt include: neck and jaw, inside arm and shoulder (left side more frequently than right), upper abdomen (often mistaken for indigestion pain), and between the shoulder blades.

* The pain may be continuous, or may come and go.

* Often there is shortness of breath, dizziness, weakness, clamminess, sweating, and nausea.

Reprinted with permission of HOPE Publications, Kalamazoo, Mich.

Teachers become students for a day at 4th annual BASTEC conference

The Bay Area Science and Technology Education Collaboration (BASTEC) held its fourth annual conference on Friday, Feb. 11, at Castlemont High School in Oakland. More than five hundred teachers from the Oakland Unified School District participated in the event.

Thirty-five sessions and 31 workshops were offered to give teachers the opportunity to hear and work with some of the Bay Area's top educators and scientists. María Alicia López-Freeman, Director of Special Projects for the California Science Project, gave the keynote address, highlighting the special emphasis of this year's conference, "Multiculturalism in the Core Curriculum."

Rollie Otto, Director of LBL's Center for Science and Engineering Education, was among the presenters, discussing activities for middle and high school teachers to help students learn about the periodic table.

BASTEC is funded by the Department of Energy, and was established to promote improvements in math and science education in Oakland schools.

EARTH DAY poster contest

LBL's Center for Science and Engineering Education is sponsoring an Earth Day poster contest for kids. Submitted posters will be displayed at LBL during April. Any LBL employee who would like information for their child, or their child's class at school, may call Karin Levy at X5513. Please leave your name, extension, and mail stop. Participants will receive a certificate of congratulations, and there will be a special awards category for children of LBL staff.

Retirement fete

A luncheon is planned in honor of Bob Brokloff, who is retiring from the Laboratory after 33 years of service. The luncheon is scheduled for noon on Monday, April 4, at the Mandarin Garden Restaurant, 2025 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley. RSVP to Sharon Fujimura at X4991 or Alline Tidwell at X4257 by Friday, April 1.

Local childcare fairs

LBL parents are invited to attend the Bay Area's third annual Preschool Fair, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, March 26, at the East Bay French-American School, 1009 Heinz Ave., Berkeley. For a $1 entrance fee (children are free), learn about childcare and educational options in the Bay Area.

The Oakland-Piedmont Branch of the American Association of University Women presents the 12th annual Children's Summer Programs Information Fair, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, March 26, at the Scottish Rite Center, 1547 Lakeside Dr., Oakland. Admission is free.


21 m o n d a y


3:30 p.m., 3105 Etcheverry; J. Ahn, Tokai Univ., "Key Radionuclides and Parameters for Safety of HLW Geological Disposal," Refreshments, 3:15 p.m.


4 p.m., 120 Latimer; J. Ross, Univ. of Limerick, Ireland, "Multicomponent Oxide Catalysts for Oxidative Coupling and Related Reactions of Methane," Refreshments, 3:30 p.m.

22 t u e s d a y


Noon, Bldg. 62-203; J. Papkoff, Sugen Inc., "The Wnt-1 Glycoprotein and Regulation of Cell Adhesion"


12:30 p.m., 375 Le Conte; B. Wagoner, UCB/Stanford Univ., "Diskoseismology: A New Signature of Black Holes"

23 w e d n e s d a y


8 a.m.-noon, Bldg. 62-203; Level 1 Crane/Hoist Operator Training (EHS 211); pre-registration required, X6612


9-11:30 a.m., Bldg. 66-316; Building Emergency Team Training (EHS 154); pre-registration required, X6554


Noon, Bldg. 50 Aud.; continues on 3/24 and 4/6; call X6680 to register


12:10 p.m., Bldg. 2-300F; guests welcome


4 p.m., 2060 Valley Life Science Bldg.; W. Cronon, Univ. of Wisconsin, "The City and Nature: Chicago and the Great West," Refreshments, 3:30 p.m., Bldg. T-4, Room 100A


4 p.m., 3110 Etcheverry; L. Panetta, Texas A&M Univ., "Baroclinicity and Large Scale Flow Organization in Planetary Circulations"


4:30 p.m., 1 Le Conte; C. Townes, UCB, "What's Happening at the Center of Our Galaxy? An Update," Refreshments, 4 p.m., 375 Le Conte

24 t h u r s d a y


Noon, Bldg. 50 Aud.; continued from 3/23, concludes 4/6; call X6680 to register


1:30 p.m., Bldg. 66 Aud.; R. Maboudian, UCB, "Scanning Tunneling Microscopy of GaAs Surfaces"


4 p.m., Bldg. 50A-5132; S. Parker, Univ. of Hawaii, "From Muons to Mammography," Refreshments, 3:40 p.m.

25 f r i d a y


10:30 a.m., Bldg. 71 Conf. Rm.; V. Litvinenko, Duke Univ., "Duke 1 GeV Storage Ring Program"


Noon, Bldg. 50 Aud.; demonstration of new software


4 p.m., Bldg. 2-100B; A. Jackson, LBL, "ALS Storage Ring Performance and Expectations for Future Capabilities," Refreshments, 3:30 p.m.



Banana pancakes

Beef barley

Sesame chicken[[heart]]

Sloppy Joe

South of the Border


Biscuits & gravy

Vegetarian vegetable[[heart]]

Roast beef


Chicken Caesar salad


Corned beef hash & eggs

Cream of broccoli

Turkey & spinach meat balls[[heart]]

Hot pastrami

South of the Border


Blueberry pancakes

Manhattan clam chowder

Savory veal birds

Steak burger

Pizza pizza


Ham scramble

Old-fashioned bean & ham

Baked cod

Bacon & cheddar on sourdough

South of the Border


Flea Market ads may be sent via Lab mail to Bldg. 65B, electronic mail to, or via Fax to X6641. The deadline is 5 p.m Friday.


'69 CHEVROLET Chevelle Malibu, new red paint & white vinyl top. 350 V-8, a/t. p/s, p/b, a/c, tinted glass, exc. cond., $4K. Charley Matuk, X4658, 283-6111

'82 CHEVROLET Caprice, brown-beige, 145K mi., p/s, p/b, new a/t, runs well, reliable, gd cond., $1400/b.o., Jan, X7571, 843-7849

'86 MAZDA 626 LX, white, 4-dr sedan, 83K mi., $4588/b.o. 254-2625

'88 HONDA Accord DX, a/c, am/fm stereo, 5-spd, 68K mi., exc. cond., $6950/b.o. Joseph, 642-1826, 934-7143 (after 6 p.m.)

'89 CHEVY Celebrity sta wgn, a/c, a/t, p/s, 8K mi., 1 owner, almost never driven, $7K. Emily,

547-0727 (after 4 p.m./msg.)

'90 PLYMOUTH Voyager SE,

7 passengers, exc. cond., low mi., loaded, $10,900 or assume lease. Liona,

643-7005, 210-1119 (eve.)

'92 MAZDA MPV, white, 23K mi., exc. car, $16K. Ed, X6190, 525-5341

MOTORCYCLE, '81 Honda CB 900F Supersport, tank & saddle bags, luggage rack, padded back rest, exc. cond., photos in cafeteria, $1500. Ron, X6189, 516-1727


CARPOOL drivers/riders wanted, Walnut Creek/Lafayette area to UCB, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. work hrs. Liona, 643-7005

VANPOOL, rider wanted, Concord to LBL/UCB, 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., M-F. Roger Cochran, X5565

VANPOOL, riders wanted, Antioch to Berkeley, 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. work hrs. Charles Smith, X7615, Vanessa Selzer, 642-6301


GARAGE to rent for storage space, clean & dry, prefer Berkeley area. X4695

HOST VOLUNTEERS for International students living on campus, to maintain informal contact & hosting for holidays. John Ruzek, X5987, 939-5181 (eve.)

HOUSE TO SIT, female visiting student from France seeks house/apt nr UCB/LBL, from 6/4 to 9/4. Remi, X6186

HOUSE SITTER, end of May to mid-June for about 3 wks., comfortable house in Oakland nr Mormon Temple, 20 min. to LBL, feed & walk dog morning & eve., prefer non-smoker. Ken Woolfe, X7739

NEW MEMBERS for the Alameda Aero Club, non-profit organization w/the lowest rates in the Bay Area for aircraft rental & instruction. Keith, X7067


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 whole pkg. Drew Kemp, X5789, 524-7165

BICYCLE, Raleigh RT-300, 23" Road Bike, 14-spd, double butted tubes, Shimano Exage parts, brand new, $550 in stores, asking $350/b.o. Marc, X6712

BICYCLES, girl's 24", 10-spd, Murray, 18" frame, exc. cond., $60; 24" single spd bike, exc. cond., $30; scooter, 12" pneumatic tires, w/hand brake, $20; '94 Entertainment Coupon Book, $36, $8 goes towards American Liver Foundation. Hank, X4517

COLOR TV, Amtron, 13", w/remote, 2 yrs. old, no quirks, $100. Catherine, X7441, 376-8257

COMPUTER, Mac Plus w/external floppy drive & software, Image Writer II, make offer. Ed Lofgren, X7212, 525-0531

COMPUTER, Macintosh SE dual floppy, 70 meg external HD enhanced keyboard, $550/b.o. Robi, 642-8678

FUTON & FRAME, queen sz., frame is couch or bed, $220; color TV, 13", $65. Daniel, X6558, 549-9604

HAMMOND ORGAN (Spinet), 2 manuals, 13 base pedals, 20 yrs. old, exc. cond., model A100, $300/b.o. Bob,


IBM PC, 386 DX-40 MHz, 64 cache, 130MB hard disk, 3-1/2" & 5-1/4" floppy, 14" SVGA monitor, kb, mouse, with MS-DOS 6.0, Windows, Word, Excel, used twice, still on warranty, $700/b.o. Jan, X7571, 843-7849

MAC IIsi, 4 MB RAM, 40 MB hard drive, CPU only, software installed: Word, Pagemaker, Aldus Freehand, MacDraw, Norton Utilities. Martin, X4092, 649-0507

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, $1500. Ron, X6189, 516-1727

MOVING SALE, 2 white melanine bookcases, approx. 30"Wx72"Hx 36"D, 2 couches, 2 dressers, end table, make offer. Ed, X6190,


MOVING SALE, furniture less than 2 yrs old, sofa, $275; matching love seat, $225; white desk, $40; entertainment ctr., $75; queen bed, $95; night stands (2), $30 ea.; queen mattress, $155; bureau, $145; ski boots, about sz. 8, $60. H. Matis, X5031, 339-0584

MOVING SALE, portable radio & cass. player $40; vacuum cleaner, $40; answering machine, $30; standing lamp, $20; juice maker, $12; mirror, 4' X 1', $7 & other stuff. Jan, X7571, 843-7849

TREADMILL, Stamina brand, manually driven, w/computer, brand new, orig. cost $225, $150/b.o. Gretchen, X5006, 524-2327

WASHER, GE elec., gd working cond., $60/b.o. Tom, X7210, (707)447-1310


BERKELEY, sunny 2-bdrm house, living & dining rms, frpl, garage, workshop space, yd, 20 min. walk to UCB/LBL shuttle. 527-4192

BERKELEY, Ocean View area, studio w/lg. main rm, full kitchen & bath, parking, avail. 4/1, $485/mo. 540-0385

BERKELEY, sunny 2-bdrm lower flat, front & back yds, parking, storage space, 10 min. walk to UCB/LBL shuttle, $825/mo. 548-9869

BERKELEY, upstairs furn. studio unit, skylight, parking, yd, 10 min. walk to UCB/LBL shuttle, $525/mo. 548-9869

BERKELEY, 3-bdrm, 2-bth upper duplex, new bldg., refrig., dishwasher, washer/dryer, 2 frpls, Jacuzzi bthtub, w-w carpets, deck, off st. parking, nr dwntn, $1400/mo. David, 525-4470

BERKELEY, Northside (Scenic/Virginia), furn. 2+bdrm townhouse, avail. 4/1, $975/mo. 843-4014, 548-1887

BERKELEY, furn. 3-bdrm, 2-1/2 bth condo., TV appliances, washer/dryer, dishwasher, very clean, nr UCB & gourmet ghetto, $1500 + utils.


BERKELEY, furn. rm w/sep. entrance, pvt. bth, garden view, kitchen & laundry privs., walking distance from LHS, $485/mo. 549-0510

BERKELEY HILLS, 2-bdrm, 1-bth house nr Euclid/Cedar, 5 blks from UCB, secluded, redwood in & out, wooden flrs, newly painted, pristine cond., $1400/mo., water & gardener incl. 548-1287

CONCORD, Dana Farms, nr Ygnacio at base of Mt. Diablo, roommate wanted for spacious 4-bdrm house, neighborhood pool open May-Oct., nr shopping & state parks, 35 min. to LBL, van/carpools avail., $265/mo. + share utils. X4517

NO. BERKELEY HILLS, nr Tilden Park, GG view from lg. living rm, dining rm, bkfast nook, 2 rms, 1-bth, fully equip. kitchen, color TV, VCR, tape deck, stereo, 1 blk from bus, no pets, no smoking, prefer single family, avail. 4/13-6/13. 524-5597

EL CERRITO (2 listings), both in triplex, nr Plaza & BART, have refrig, stove, dishwasher, garbage disposal, drapes, coin laundry & 1-car garage, 6 mos. lease, 1-bdrm apt, $575/mo., $750 dep.; 2-bdrm apt., avail. 4/1, $750/mo., $850 dep. Judy, 527-8766

EL CERRITO HILLS, summer sublet, lg. rm in furn. house, share house w/woman grad student at JFK Univ., safe residential neighborhood, deck w/bay view, washer/dryer, dishwasher, lg. back yd, plenty of st. parking, approx. 20-25 min. (~3 1/2 mi.) bike ride to UCB, approx. 20 min. walk to E. C. BART, along a few car-pooling routes to LBL, avail. mid-May to approx. mid-late Aug., $500/mo. Scott Saleska, 525-2393

EL SOBRANTE, 4-bdrm house to share w/1 person, pvt. bth, share kitchen & living areas, quiet area, 25 min. from LBL, 1-bdrm, $400/mo.; 2-bdrms, $500/mo. + share utils. 669-9920

KENSINGTON, garden studio apt., washer/dryer, tile flrs, sm., no storage space, nr busses & shopping, $550/mo. 525-3697

MONTCLAIR, upper flr (2 part. furn rms) of cottage, bay view, quiet, woodsy residential area nr Piedmont, share kitchen & bath, prefer non-smoking female, $350/mo. Alma, 420-1118

MONTCLAIR HILLS, 2-bdrm flat to share w/1 other person, own entrance, hardwd flrs, kitchen, sitting rm, off-street parking, easy commute to LBL & UCB, no smokers, no pets, $450/mo. Stephan, 339-3079

ORINDA, rm for rent, pvt. 1/2 bth, share kitchen, laundry, etc., pvt. balcony, panoramic views, 20 min. from LBL, $450/mo. Bob, X5128, Kummo Kim, 376-0429

ROCKRIDGE, furn, 4-bdrm, 2-bth house, yd, 3 blks from BART & College Ave., avail. 6/28-8/2, $1600. Jim, 654-1900

ROCKRIDGE, rm avail. in house, share house w/3 male, 1 female environmentally-minded U.C. grad students, we each cook 1/wk for everyone else, bike to UCB, short walk to BART, buses & shopping, no smokers, avail. 4/1, $400/mo. 658-1390

WANTED: Furn. studio/apt. for visiting Italian scientist, arr. April for approx. 6 mos., prefer nr UCB/trans. Carol Taliaferro, X4994

WANTED: 1-bdrm apt nr LBL shuttle for visiting teacher, mid-June to mid-Aug. Karin Levy, X5513

WANTED: Furn. 2 or 3-bdrm apt./house for visiting prof. & family, 3 mos., May-July. Bob, X4831

WANTED: 3-bdrm house, possible 2-bdrm, for visiting professor, wife & 2 children, for 1 mo. (slightly flex.) starting 6/22, will have a car so can be outside Berkeley. J Pati,


INCLINE VILLAGE, No. Tahoe, 3-bdrm condo, slps 8+, nr skiing (5 min. from Diamond Peak, 10 min. from Northstar), convenient to lake, casinos & shopping. Hank, X4517, 449-7240

SO. LAKE TAHOE, deluxe townhouse, lakefront, all amenities, nr all play spots. Herbert Newkirk, 422-8845, 455-5595


LOST: Keys & wallet in black fanny pack, 3/11, around Bldg. 50 or 90, please return, no questions asked. Sara, Bldg. 90-2148

LOST: Venus Fly Trap in lg. glass jar, lost week of 3/7 from shrubbery outside Bldg. 74. Sherry, X6972


APPLE IMAGEWRITER RIBBONS, 10, used, for people w/re-inking machines who want to reuse the ribbons. Jon Koomey, X5974

DWARF RABBIT, cute, gray, roomy 36"x18"x18" cage, not suitable for young children. 526-4773



Mary Bodvarsson, X4014

Mac QuickMail, fax X6641


Jeffery Kahn

Mike Wooldridge

Lynn Yarris


Fax X6641

Deadline: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday


Fax X6641

Deadline: 5 p.m. Friday


Mary Padilla, X5771


Alice Ramirez


Public Information Dept., Bldg. 65B

Mike Chartock, Acting Manager