|2007 Founders Day honorees sought|
The 2007 Founders Day banquet and ceremony will be held Thursday, Feb. 22, and will mark the 124th anniversary of the founding of the University.
Employees with 25 years of service and retiring faculty and staff employees will be honored at the banquet as guests of the University. We request the assistance of all administrators, vice presidents, deans, department chairs, office heads and other supervisors in identifying eligible employees.
To prepare for Founders Day 2007, we request the following information:
1. Names of faculty and staff members who have completed 25 years of service to UND. To be honored, individuals must have completed 25 years of service since July 1, 2006 or will complete it by June 30, 2007. (In most cases, these people would have begun their employment at UND between July 1, 1981, and June 30, 1982.)
Please note that individuals eligible for 25-year recognition whose service at UND has not been continuous may have begun their employment prior to July 1, 1981. In those cases, documentation of years of service is requested.
Recognition for 25 years of service is given to all benefited employees, even though they may not be employed on a full-time basis. Please include names of benefited, part-time employees who will complete 25 years of service between July 1, 2006 and June 30, 2007.
2. Names of retired and retiring faculty and staff. To be honored, individuals must:
a. have retired since July 1, 2006 or will retire by June 30, 2007;
b. have a minimum of fifteen (15) years of service to the university;
c. be (or have been) full-time employees or in a benefited, part-time position at the time of retirement (or be completing an approved "phased" retirement); and
d. be making application for or receiving benefits through a UND-related retirement plan.
It is important that your list of eligible employees includes the following information:
-- name of the employee
-- position/faculty rank currently held
-- department or unit
-- initial appointment date
-- mailing address, telephone number, and e-mail address for the employee
-- dates of any breaks in service (please identify whether these breaks in service were compensated such as a developmental leave or a leave of absence without compensation)
-- date of retirement (if applicable)
Please submit the names of eligible individuals and supporting information to Terri Machart in the Office of the Vice President, Student and Outreach Services, Box 7140, (firstname.lastname@example.org) by Friday, November 17, 2006. Please call 777-2724 with any questions about employee eligibility or about the Founders Day banquet.
-- Fred Wittmann, Director, Ceremonies and Special Events, email@example.com, 7-4267
|Mills will discuss the scholarship of teaching|
â€œAction Research and the Scholarship of Teaching,â€ a keynote address by Dr. Geoffrey Mills, Dean of the School of Education at Southern Oregon University. Dr. Mills, sponsored by the College of Education and Human Development, will speak on the scholarship of teaching at the North Dakota Museum of Art on October 25 at 4 p.m. A reception will follow.
Dr. Millsâ€™ professional interests and teaching responsibilities include action research, anthropology and education, educational change and qualitative research methods. Mills has authored the book Action Research: A Guide for the Teacher Researcher (Merrill/Prentice Hall) and co-edited two books: Theory and Concepts in Qualitative Research and making Change in Mathematics Education. Mills, a native of Australia, has given invited addresses at conferences in the United States, Canada, England, Mexico, New Zealand, and Australia.
Questions regarding Millsâ€™ visit can be referred to Margaret Zidon, Assoc. Professor, Department of Teaching & Learning: 777-3614 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
-- Jan Orvik, Writer/Editor, University Relations, email@example.com, 777-3621
|Winter Grad Expo set for Oct. 24|
Are you graduating in December? Join us at the UND Grad Expo to help you get ready to graduate. The Expo will be held Tuesday, Oct. 24, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Loading Dock, Memorial Union. The Barnes & Noble Bookstore and Herff Jones will be available with information about regalia, class rings, diploma covers, frames and invitations. Other vendors include the Registrarâ€™s Office, Financial Aid, Graduate School, Career Services, Housing, Campus Catering, Alumni Association, and the Office of Ceremonies and Special Events. This is an opportunity to ask questions and gather information about the Dec. 15 ceremonies. Stop in for all your graduation needs and register for door prizes. For more information about graduation, go to http://commencement.und.edu
-- Dawn Botsford, Events Coordinator, Office of Ceremonies & Special Events, firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-6393
|Doctoral examination set for Adam Guilmino|
The final examination for Adam Guilmino, a candidate for the Ph.D. degree with a major in counseling psychology, is set for 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 27, in 318 Montgomery Hall. The dissertation title is "Influential Factors Affecting the Career Success of Professional Native Americans: A Qualitative Study." Kara Wettersten (Psychology) is the committee chair. The public is invited to attend.
-- Joseph Benoit, Dean, Graduate School, email@example.com, 777-4005
|Faculty-directed study abroad workshop is Friday|
If you are interested in leading UND students on a faculty-directed study abroad experience, be sure to attend the faculty-directed workshop Friday, Oct. 27, at the Office of International Programs from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. To reserve a lunch, please RSVP to the Office of International Programs at 777-6438.
-- Victoria Beard, Associate Provost, 777-4824.
|Philosophy and religion colloquium is Oct. 26|
Arthur Walker-Jones, associate professor of Biblical studies, University of Winnipeg, will present â€œThen the Trees of the Forest Shall Sing for Joyâ€: The Bible and the Global Environmental Crisis," at the Philosophy and Religion colloquium at 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 26, in 300 Merrifield Hall.
The global environmental crisis is an ethical crisis for Western culture and Christianity is at least partially to blame. Early treatments of biblical interpretation tended to be apologetic and superficial, often focusing on the interpretation of â€œdominion.â€ A deeper analysis of the problem is necessary before moving to the possibility of recovering biblical resources for an ecological spirituality. Many environmentalists criticize the anthropocentrism of the biblical tradition. Ecofeminists point to the dualities in Western thinking that legitimate exploitation of women and the environment. In the Earth Bible series, an international group of scholars developed a series of hermeneutical principles for reading the Bible from the perspective of Earth. Just as feminist theologians have been suspicious of male metaphors for God, and sought to recover feminine or genderless images for God, ecotheologians need to recover non-human images for God. The Book of Psalms is the largest single source of language and images for Jewish and Christian prayers, hymns, and thus spirituality. This talk surveys some of the recurring narratives and metaphors from the Book of Psalms that might be harmful or beneficial from the perspective of Earth.
For a complete schedule of the Philosophy and Religion colloquium visit: http://www.und.edu/dept/philrel/colloquium.htm or, for more information regarding this lecture, contact Jack Weinstein at firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-2887.
|ADA advisory board committee meets Thursday|
The next ADA advisory board committee meeting is Thursday, Oct. 26, at 3 p.m. in 305 Twamley Hall. The campus community is welcome to attend any and all meetings.
-- Phyllis Vold, Affirmative Action Specialist, Affirmative Action, email@example.com, 777-4171
|Keep Going program is this week|
Trough Friday, Oct. 27, the Office of Student Academic Services will hold the Keep Going program. Keep Going is an information session on the advisement and registration process for freshmen, current and transfer students who need assistance registering for the spring semester.
Topics covered during each session will include: navigating Campus Connection, understanding the General Education Requirements, exploring the UND academic catalog, and identifying roles of the advisor and student.
This event is being held at the Memorial Union Lecture Bowl at the following times:
Thursday, Oct. 26, 2-2:50 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 27, 10-10:50 a.m.
If you would like more details about the program, please call 777-2117.
-- Heather Martin, Academic Advisor, Student Academic Services, firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-2117
|Christus Rex book study will focus on Elie Wiesel's "Night"|
Please join us for conversation and study surrounding the book â€œNightâ€ by Elie Wiesel, Fridays at noon Oct. 27, Nov. 3 and 17, in Christus Rex Lounge.
Books are available in the Christus Rex office at a discounted rate of $5. Stop in or e-mail email@example.com to reserve a book. Light snacks and beverages will be provided. Feel free to bring a brown bag lunch if you like.
-- Christus Rex.
|Psychology conference is Oct. 28|
The 2006 Northern Lights Psychology Conference, sponsored by the UND
psychology department, is scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 28, on the third floor of the Memorial Union. The all-day conference features paper and poster presentation from faculty, students, and practitioners working in
the Northern Plains. There will be a special invited panel discussion from 10-11:30 a.m. in the Lecture Bowl on the topic of "Sexual Predators and Their Victims." The keynote speaker will be Dr. Frank Farley, past president of the American Psychological Association and internationally recognized scholar for his 30-year work studying the thrill-seeking (or T-type) personality. The title of Dr. Farley's keynote address is "Thrill-Seeking, The Behavior That Has Changed the World: Genes, Culture, Consequences." His talk is scheduled for 3 to 4:30 p.m. in the Lecture Bowl of the Memorial Union and is free and open to all.
A listing of the conference program, including papers and poster titles,
can be found at http://ndwild.psych.und.nodak.edu/dept/NLCON/. Those wishing additional information about the conference should contact Doug Peters in the psychology department at 777-3648.
Our outstanding alumni award winner for 2006 is Dwight Harshbarger, who received his Ph.D. in 1969. Dr. Harshbarger is currently the executive director of the Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies in Concord, Mass., with the mission to advance the study of behavior and its humane application to practical problems along with the prevention and relief of human suffering. Previously, he worked in high-level positions in charge of human resources at several prominent organizations including Reebok International Ltd. and Sealy, Inc. He was also a professor of psychology at West Virginia University during the 1970s. He is a fellow of the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society and the Association of Applied and Preventive Psychology. He has numerous journal publications and six books or monographs including one published by the National Institute of Drug Abuse. Dr. Harshbarger will present his research in a psychology department colloquium Friday, Oct. 27, in 302 Corwin-Larimore Hall from 3 to 4:30 p.m. The title of his talk is "Behavioral Research: Advancing Humane Applications," which will include a brief overview of Cambridge Center initiatives that advance applications of behavioral research, then focus on one of their most successful efforts, the improvement of workplace safety through a behavior-based program.
-- Jeffrey Weatherly, Psychology.
|BBQ benefit set for Oct. 28|
A benefit BBQ supper for Pam Hanley Solseng will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 28, at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 601 University Ave., Grand Forks. The supper will be followed by a silent auction. Pam is the daughter of Yvonne Hanley, assistant professor of teaching and learning.
A free will offering will be accepted with proceeds going to the family for expenses associated with her serious illness. If you are unable to attend but wish to contribute, please send your donation to: Pamela Solseng Benefit, Gate City Bank, 3205 S. Washington St., Grand Forks, ND 58201. -- Cec Volden Lambeth, professor of nursing practice and role development.
|Visit Halloween Open House at Babcock Hall Friday, Monday|
The University community is invited to the Fourth Annual Halloween Open House hosted by the Department of Anthropology, Forensic Science Club and the Anthropology Club. The Open House will feature the Haunted Maze (admission $2), plenty of spooky decorations, free games, prizes, refreshments and candy for the kids! This year it's a two day event: Friday, Oct. 27, 1 to 4:30 p.m. and 6 to 9 p.m., and Monday, Oct. 30, from noon to 5 p.m. in Babcock Hall's second floor. We hope to see you there!
-- Jamie Rerick, Administrative Secretary, Anthropology, firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-4615
|Trace Adkins, Billy Currington & Jason Aldean to play the Ralph|
The CMT On Tour with Trace Adkins, Billy Currington and Jason Aldean will play the Ralph Saturday, Dec. 2, at 8 p.m. Tickets, $29.50 and $39.50, are on sale now at the Ralph Engelstad Arena Box Office, all Ticketmaster locations, by calling 701.772.5151 or online at www.ticketmaster.com. For more information about the concert check out www.theralph.com.
-- Sommer Lockhart, Marketing Manager, Ralph Engelstad Arena, email@example.com, 70833
|Monologues seek talent, award nominees|
The Worldwide Campaign of the Vagina Monologues strives to empower women to find their collective voices and demand an end to the epidemic levels of violence and abuse in their communities around the world. The commitment and enthusiasm of local groups and volunteers in the Grand Forks area, who do essential work to raise the profile and break the silence about violence against women and girls has ensured the success of the Vagina Monologues as a production in our community.
Auditions for the Vagina Monologues will be Tuesday, Nov. 7, from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Loading Dock, Memorial Union. This audition process is open to the community and the campus. If you cannot participate on that date, private auditions may be considered prior to Nov. 7.
We are adding several new pieces this year to include "Under the Burqa," a monologue about the oppression of Afghani women during the rule of the Taliban. We have many soldiers in Afghanistan now, so this will be an interesting tie to our community.
Other needs for this production (show dates Feb. 2 and 3) are the following: director, musical talent for pre-show and intermission as well as vocal actress for the introduction, back stage managers and other volunteers.
Community nominations will be accepted for "the Vagina Award." Being a Vagina Warrior â€œmeans developing the spiritual muscle to enter and survive the grief that violence brings and, in that dangerous space of stunned unknowing, inviting the deeper wisdom.â€ Please send your contact information, your nominee (male or female, business or organization), and a page description of why this person should be awarded this prestigious community recognition for their work to Shelle Michaels. VW Honors went to Linda Walker, Kristi Hall-Jiran, Kathy Coudle King and Kay Mendick in 2006.
The Vagina Monologues will be produced by Shelle Michaels at the Empire Art Center in Grand Forks to benefit the Community Violence Intervention Center. Please contact me.
--Shelle Michaels, (218)779-7271 or firstname.lastname@example.org
|U2 workshops listed|
Below are U2 workshops for November 7-16. Visit our web site for more.
Word XP: Beginning
November 7, 8, & 9, 12:30-3:30 p.m.
Upson II, Room 361
(9 Hours Total)
Prerequisite: Basic understanding of computers: mouse and file saving/retrieving skills.
Learn basic features of the program; create a document, edit and format text, format paragraphs, add tables, use templates and wizards, proof a document, set display and print options, mail merge wizard.
Presenter: Heidi Strande
GroupWise 6.5: Beginning
November 13, 1:00-4:00 p.m.
Upson II, Room 361
Participants will navigate through the GroupWise environment, create and send messages; reply to and forward messages; use the Address Book, create a personal address book, create a mail group; work with calendar, schedule posted appointments and recurring events; work with Junk Mail folder and other mail handling features.
Presenter: Heidi Strande
Hot Talk: How our choice of language can create conflict and harm
November 14, 9:00-11:00 a.m.
Skalicky Tech Incubator, Room 211
Often it is the way in which we say or frame a statement that increases the potential for conflict. In fact, the use of judgements, assumptions, and evaluation in our everyday language can harm ourselves and our relationships with others. This workshop will help us to understand the impact of a simple statement like: "He doesn't study enough" can evoke negative feelings and impact the message you wish to convey. It will also give opportunities to look at our language from intent to impact, and consider other ways we can communicate to foster greater understanding and to build lasting respectful relationships.
Presenter: Kristin Paranica
Introduction to Dreamweaver 2004 MX
November 14, 16, & 17, 8:30-11:30 a.m.
Upson II, Room 361 **LIMITED SEATING**
Prerequisite: Basic understanding of computers; mouse and saving/retrieving skills.
Learn how to use Dreamweaverâ€™s graphical page-building interface to develop and manage static Web sites that feature text graphics, and navigation.
Presenter: Doris Bornhoeft
Future Trends in Workers Compensation
November 14, 11:00 a.m. to Noon
Auxiliary Services, Conference Room
This class covers legal aspects of workers compensation and how they may be changing in the future claims. Various issues that will be covered include designated health care, the appeal process, role of the supervisor, and general knowledge of workers compensation. This is a valuable class with current information suitable for any individuals responsible for involvement with work-related injuries in their department.
Presenter: Claire Moen
GroupWise 6.5: Intermediate
November 15, 8:30-11:30 a.m.
Upson II, Room 361
Participants will work with advanced message options, set mail properties; customize message headers, use Web Access interface, create and use rules to automate email responses, and set access rights. Work in depth with Junk Mail folder and archive feature.
Presenter: Heidi Strande
Records Retention & E-Mail
November 16, 1:00-2:00 p.m.
Memorial Union, Badlands Room
During this workshop, you will learn what role e-mail plays in an organization. UND Policy and best practices for retaining e-mail messages.
Presenter: Chris Austin, UND Records Manager
Please reserve your seat by registering with U2 by: Phone 777-2128, Email U2@mail.und.nodak.edu, or Online www.conted.und.edu/U2/. Please Include: (1) Workshop Title/ Date, (2) Name, (3) Department, (4) Position, (5) Box #, (6) Phone #, (7) Email, & (8) How you first learn about this workshop? Thank you for registering in advance; it helps us plan for materials and number of seats.
-- Julie Sturges, Program Assistant, U2, U2@mail.und.edu, 777-2128
|Please coordinate events with parking office|
Parking permits are required for all vehicles parked on campus from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Departments sponsoring events on campus need to coordinate such events with the parking office, which will help identify appropriate parking areas and facilitate placement of signage to direct attendees to the event parking area.
In cases where the sale of a parking permit (A, S, G, H, PM) is not appropriate, parking staff will issue temporary permits, visitor permits, or designate an area for visitors/event attendees to park.
The parking office can be contacted by calling 777-3551. Departmental event schedules can also be faxed to 777-4748, so that appropriate parking arrangements can be made.
Parking Office, 777-3551.
|Homestay families sought for international students|
ELS Language Centers has opportunities available for individuals and families to host international students for a period of four weeks to
one year. Host families provide the student with a private room, meals, and transportation to and from UND. Families receive $465 per month to host ELS students. Please contact homestay coordinator Kristin Pauls at (701) 746-1013 or center director Jill Shafer at 777-6785.
|ELS Language Centers seeks holiday hosts|
ELS Language Centers is seeking community members interested in hosting international students for the Thanksgiving, Christmas, Chanukah or Kwanzaa celebrations. If you would like to host a student for the day during your celebration of one of these holidays, please contact center director Jill Shafer at 777-6785.
ELS English Language Centers is an intensive English language program
that provides classes for students seeking to build academic skills necessary to enter a United States university. Further, this program can serve to help recruit international students to UND or other universities by allowing them access to intensive language programs on college campuses before they have achieved the language skills necessary for entry into higher education. ELS also serves businesses seeking to train employees with the language skills needed for international business goals or for non-native English speakers needing to upgrade their language proficiency. Students passing ELS level 112 can gain entry into UND without taking the TOEFL. For more information about ELS, please contact center director Jill Shafer at 777-6785.
|International Programs seeks Thanksgiving volunteers|
The Office of International Programs provides information, assistance, and a home away from home for the international students here at UND. We are an essential component providing a healthy, safe and an empowering experience for all students studying here, giving them the true American experience.
Annually, we serve the international students a Thanksgiving Dinner; this year we plan to serve about 200 students. We are seeking volunteers to help create a very special Thanksgiving for them. If you are interested in volunteering, please contact Barbara Royce by Thursday, Nov. 9.
-- Barbara Royce, Programming Assistant, Office of International Programs, email@example.com, 701.777.2590
|Next Wednesday is Denim Day|
Oct. 25 is the last Wednesday of the month -- so it's Denim Day. Pay your dollar and enjoy wearing your denim. If you need more buttons or don't know who your Denim Day coordinator is, give me a call.
-- Patsy Nies, Special Project Coordinator, Enrollment Services, firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-3791
|Studio One features ethical wills, growing shortage of family doctors|
Learn how to write an ethical will on the next edition of Studio One on Channel 3 in Grand Forks. Many people leave a will regarding their material possessions. Some people also leave ethical wills about their values and beliefs. Ethical will coach Faith Finney explains the importance of this tradition on Studio One.
Also on the show this week, the need for family doctors is expected to increase dramatically by the year 2020. Learn how one university has designed a program encouraging medical students to become involved in family practice.
Studio One is an award-winning news and information program produced at the University of North Dakota Television Center. The program airs live on UND Channel 3 on Thursdays at 5 p.m. Re-broadcasts can be seen at 7 a.m., noon, 7 p.m. and 11 p.m. daily and on Saturdays at 10 a.m. Prairie Public Television airs Studio One on Saturday at 6 a.m. The program can also be seen by viewers in Fargo, Bismarck/Mandan and Minot, N.D.; Minneapolis, Minn.; Denver, Colo.; and Winnipeg, Manitoba.
-- Meghan Flaagan, Director of Marketing, Studio One, email@example.com, 777-3818
|Mini-grants available for summer courses, programs|
Are you planning an event at UND next summer but lack funding? Do you plan to develop a new summer course but need financial resources? Consider applying for a mini-grant through the Summer Programs and Events Council (SPEC).
SPECâ€™s Start-Up Mini-Grant Program will fund deserving proposals for:
1. The expansion of existing 2007 credit or non-credit summer courses/programs.
2. Or the redesign of existing 2007 credit or non-credit summer courses/programs.
3. Or the development of new 2007 credit or non-credit summer courses/programs.
Through the Mini-Grant Program, the council wants to create positive learning experiences for the citizens of the Red River Valley Region and beyond by extending the resources of the University. The Mini-Grant funds will help cover the development, marketing and start-up costs for courses and programs held at UND during the summer months. Examples include camps for kids, academic classes that can be completed in the summer months, or any special event designed for the community. Quality, creativity and â€œout of the boxâ€ ideas are encouraged when developing new programs.
All interested UND faculty and staff are encouraged to submit proposals. Information can be found at www.summer.und.edu. The application deadline is 4:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 17. Recipients will be announced Dec. 19.
For more information on the Mini-Grant program contact: Diane Hadden, director of Summer Sessions (credit activities), 777-6284, firstname.lastname@example.org or Kerry Kerber, associate dean, Continuing Education (non-credit activities), 777-4264, email@example.com. For operational questions, contact the Summer Events Office at 777-0841.
-- Julie Bean, Summer Events Program Specialist, Division of Continuing Education, firstname.lastname@example.org, 701-777-0441
|Denim Day funding recipients named|
The following charities were selected as recipients of the next round of Denim Day funding:
ArtWise, Circle of Friends Humane Society, Community Violence Intervention Center, Dakota Science Center, Greater Grand Forks Senior Citizens Association, Inc., Healthy Families Region, Home Delivered Meals, Inc.,
Mountainbrooke, Northlands Rescue Mission (Shelter for the Homeless), and
St. Vincent de Paul (Food Pantry).
-- Karen Cloud, Member, Charity Selection Committee, (Chester Fritz Library), email@example.com, 777-2618
|Donations sought for V-Quilt|
The DIVAs (making a Difference Initiated through Various Arts) will collect quilt donations to be placed on the V-Quilt auction associated with the time frame of the Vagina Monologues. Quilts are expressly requested to be bright in color with a preferred theme of hearts, but not required.
Packet information may be requested by sending an email to Sonia Brumskill, V-Quilt Coordinator at firstname.lastname@example.org or (701) 330-0780. Quilts will be accepted until February 1, 2007.
--Shelle Michaels, email@example.com .
|India Week at the North Dakota Museum of Art Cafe|
October 24 â€“ EntrÃ©e: Murg Makhani or Nabov Lamb Curry, Soup: Rice & Coconut
October 25 â€“ EntrÃ©e: Chicken Chettinad or Tandoori Green Chicken, Soup: India Lamb
October 26 â€“ EntrÃ©e: Gyros or Vegetable Biryani, Soup: India Lamb
October 27 â€“ EntrÃ©e: Sambas Chicken or Spiced Vegetables & Rice, Soup: Vegetable Curry
The Museum CafÃ© and Coffee Shop, located in the lower level of the Museum, serves a full luncheon menu from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Coffee is available from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Take-out available, UND billing accepted, conference room available for luncheons. We also cater weekend and evening events, 777-4195.
Visit the Museum Cafe online at http://www.ndmoa.com/cafe.html
-- Connie Hulst, Office Manager, North Dakota Museum of Art, firstname.lastname@example.org, 777-4195
|Twamley Snack Bar lists menu|
Oct: 24th Hearty Meat Sauce-Linguini Noodles-Tuscan Blend-Garlic Bread.Hot Grilled Turkey Club with Soup, Sloppy Joes, Soup of the day Chicken Dumpling and Dutch Potato. And Salads to go.
Oct: 25th Hot Turkey Sandwich-Whipped Potatoes- Gravy-Vegetables. Grilled Reuben Sandwich with Soup, Sloppy Joes, Assortment of sandwiches and Salads.
Oct: 26th Taco Salad Day we have Chicken Beef and Bean, Shells or Chips Spanish Rice and all the fixings. Taco Burgers, Nachos with Cheese and Beef or chicken . Soup of the day French Onion.
Oct: 27th Baked Potato Bar with Jumbo Red Potatoes
with Chili;Shreded Cheese;Steamed Broccoli;Bacon Bites;Sourcream, Sloppy joes; Grilled Patty Melt: Chili in a bread Bowl Soup of the day: Cheese Medley and Chili.
Oct: 30th Chicken Cordon Bleu Wrap;Potato Salad and Chips.Grilled Turkey Club with soup; Sloppy joe with chips; Salads and Sandwiches Soup of the day Tomato Bisque and Knoephla.
Oct: 31st Lasagna with corn and garlic bread; Grilled Reuben sandwich with soup: Sloppy joe with chips; Soup of the day Cream of Potato and Chicken Tortilla. Salads and Sandwiches fresh everyday.
-- Tammy Kaiser, Supervisor of Twamley Snack Bar, Food Service, email@example.com, 777-3934
|Psychology names Harshbarger outstanding alum|
Dr. Dwight Harshbarger, executive director of the Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies in Concord, Mass., has been named the UND Psychology Department Distinguished Alumni Award Recipient for 2006. He received his Ph.D in Psychology from the University in 1969.
As director of the Cambridge Center, his mission is to advance the study of behavior and its humane application to practical problems. He will present "Behavioral Research: Advancing Humane Applicationsâ€ in a psychology department colloquium on Friday, Oct. 27, at 3 p.m. in 302 Corwin-Larimore Hall.
Dr. Harshbarger will be receive his Distinguished Alumni Award at the Northern Lights Psychology Conference, Saturday Oct. 28, at a noon luncheon. The conference this year is hosted by the UND psychology department. For more information regarding the conference please contact Doug Peters at 777-3648.