September 19, 1997
Volume 35 No. 5
University of North Dakota at Grand Forks
Vol. 35, Number 5, September 19, 1997
UNIVERSITY LETTER IS ALSO AVAILABLE ELECTRONICALLY in the Events and News
section of UNDInfo, the University's menu system on the Internet. The
The University Relations Office maintains an index for the University
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Baker Will Deliver State Of U Address Sept. 30
U Avenue Will Close Next Week From Princeton To Oxford
McCannel Hall Dedication
Open Meetings, Records Laws Changed
EVENTS TO NOTE
Next Week Is State Employee Recognition Week
Student Leadership Conference Set
GTAs Invited To Session On Classroom Technology
Graduate Committee Will Meet Monday
Workshop To Discuss ADA
Counseling Sets colloquium
Reception Will Honor Ethel Fontaine
Benefits Fair Set For Sept. 23
Reception To Honor Olive Weber
Defensive Driving Course Offered
Geology Sets LEEPS, Klosterman Lectures
Biology Plans Seminar
Workshop Will Aid Academic Advisors
Workshop Will Focus On Helping Children After Disasters
Children's Writers Conference Set
Aerospace To Hold Open House
Career Fair Slated For Oct. 2
Governor's Conference Will Focus On Telemedicine
Diabetes Program Will Be Broadcast
OF ACADEMIC INTEREST
Student Evaluation Forms Available
Sept. 30 Is Last Day To Remove Incompletes
GRANTS AND FELLOWSHIPS
EPSCoR Program Seeks Research Mentors
$4.5 Million In R&D Grants Available From DOE
Bush Foundation Seeks Fellowship Applications
Research, Grant Opportunities Listed
Janelle Studney Is New Academic Advisor
New Staff Join Counseling Center
Debrah Glennen Named DSS Director
Internet, GroupWise Installation May Be Delayed
Memorial Union Lists Fall Hours
U2 Courses Listed
Use Motor Pool For Travel
Copies Of Organization Chart Available
Program Aids Expectant Moms, Children With Health Problems
Free Counseling Offered
Sept. 24 Is Denim Day
ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT
Alumni Association To Host Homecoming Party
International Centre Lists Events
Women's Center Lists Events
Readers Series Opens At Museum
"Keep the Faith" Will Have Encore Performance
Museum Coffee Bar Re-Opened
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
BAKER WILL DELIVER STATE OF U ADDRESS SEPT. 30
President Baker will deliver his State of the University Address at 9 a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 30, in the Memorial Union Ballroom. Refreshments will be
available at 8:30 a.m. After the President's speech, there will be a final
showing of various flood videos for those who may not yet have seen them.
occasion will also be considered the first of the monthly
sessions with the president to be held in 1997-98 for faculty and staff
(modeled after the weekly flood meetings that were held this spring and
summer). -- Dave Vorland, Assistant to the President.
U AVENUE WILL CLOSE NEXT WEEK FROM PRINCETON TO OXFORD
A portion of University Avenue will be closed to vehicle and pedestrian
traffic the week of Sept. 22-26 to erect the structural steel framing for
skywalk connecting Hancock Hall and Johnstone Hall. The shutdown will be
Princeton Street to Oxford Street. Both Oxford and Princeton Streets will
East bound traffic on University Avenue will detour north along Princeton
Street, then east, at 5th Ave. North, and then south along Oxford Street
continue east on University Ave., or detour south on Tulane Drive, State
Street, or Stanford Road to Campus Road to get to the east part of campus.
West bound traffic can detour north on Harvard Street to 6th Ave. North,
on 6th Ave. North to Stanford Road, and then south to return to University
Ave., or detour south along Cornell Street or Centennial Drive to Campus
to get to the west part of campus.
This shutdown includes both vehicle and pedestrian travel. Pedestrians
walk south around Smith Hall or north around Squires Hall to reach the
part of campus and/or the west part. It is very important that no
walk around or near the area during this time. Please heed all warning
We will try to notify the campus community if there are any changes to
schedule. Weather conditions may also play a role in any schedule
-- Brian Sand, Plant Services.
McCANNEL HALL DEDICATION
The newly remodeled McCannel Hall, UND's student services building, will
officially dedicated Friday, Oct. 3, at 3:30 p.m. in front of McCannel
(in the lobby, if the weather is inclement). President Kendall Baker will
preside at the ceremonies. McCannel Hall is home to Student Health
the Dakota Student, Counseling Center, Student Affairs Office, Disability
Support Services, Central Dictate, Career Services and Cooperative
Everyone is welcome to attend. -- Gordon Henry, Vice President For Student
OPEN MEETINGS, RECORDS LAWS CHANGED
With the beginning of the new academic year, certain faculty and staff
and some students, need to be aware of actions they are required to take
relating to open meetings and open records laws changes passed by the 1997
Requirements of the new law about OPEN MEETINGS involve steps which chairs
certain governing bodies and committees of the University must take. Those
steps involve how they must post notice of their meetings.
Chairs of affected governing bodies will be informed of those procedures
directly through memos. The procedures include providing to the Office of
University Relations the dates, times, and locations of meetings.
Pat Seaworth, attorney for the North Dakota University System, said
responsible for scheduling or chairing meetings of groups subject to the
meetings law, including faculty and student officers and employees who may
handle requests for information, should be familiar with these laws."
Seaworth continues in a letter dated July 28, 1997:
"As first introduced, the legislation would have made just about any
of state employees discussing official business, including meetings of
presidents' cabinets, department heads, department or division faculty,
subject to the law. In response to my opposition to the original bill, a
compromise version was ultimately adopted providing that any group 'acting
collectively pursuant to authority delegated to the group by a governing
is subject to the law.
"Therefore, groups created by law or board of higher education policy, or
groups delegated authority by the board of higher education are subject to
open meetings law. These groups that ARE subject to the law include: BOARD
HIGHER EDUCATION COMMITTEES AND SUBCOMMITTEES (E.G., AUDIT COMMITTEE);
PRESIDENTIAL SEARCH COMMITTEES; THE AGRICULTURAL RESEARCH BOARD; THE
FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE PROGRAM ADVISORY BOARD; AND THE NDUS HUMAN RESOURCE
COUNCIL AND SAFETY/RISK MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE (AND CAMPUS LOSS CONTROL
COMMITTEES). Also, because they are created or delegated authority by the
board of higher education, faculty and student governing bodies are
the open meetings law. These groups include: FACULTY SENATE (AND
STANDING COMMITTEES ON FACULTY RIGHTS AND SPECIAL REVIEW COMMITTEES; AND
CAMPUS STUDENT SENATES (AND COMMITTEES).
"On the other hand, groups delegated authority by an institution president
the chancellor, and not by the board of higher education, are apparently
subject to the open meeting law. These groups include the chancellor's
cabinet, a president's cabinet or council, department head meetings,
department or division faculty meetings, etc. These groups are not acting
pursuant to authority delegated by the Board of Higher Education; rather,
are acting pursuant to authority delegated by the institution CEO, a dean
other campus official, or they are ad hoc entities without formal
FILING NOTICES OF MEETINGS
"Compliance with the open meetings law by campus entities is made less
burdensome by an optional notice provision that applies to board of higher
education groups. The law states that in lieu of the notice requirements
generally applicable to other public entities (i.e., filing annual meeting
schedule and sending meeting agendas to the secretary of state and posting
meeting notices and agendas at main office and meeting location), campus
entities may simply file in the President's office the name, address, and
telephone number of a person who may be contacted by anyone interested in
meeting information or requesting meeting notification for a particular
Faculty and student senates and committees should take advantage of this
NOTE: IT HAS BEEN DETERMINED THAT AT UND INSTEAD OF FILING IN THE
OFFICE, THE NAME, ADDRESS, AND TELEPHONE NUMBER OF THE CONTACT PERSON MAY
FILED IN THE OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS. REMINDER NOTIFICATIONS WILL
SENT SOON TO AFFECTED GROUPS.
"Notwithstanding the legislation,management will be offered.
The conference is open to all students, staff, faculty, and community
There is NO registration fee. To register or for more information, please
contact 777-4200 or stop by the Student Organization Center, Memorial
Union. -- Ben Subedi, Memorial Union.
GTAs INVITED TO SESSION ON CLASSROOM TECHNOLOGY
A session for Graduate Teaching Assistants titled "Using Technology in the
Classroom" will be presented Monday, Sept. 22, at 7:30 p.m. in the Fred
Lecture Bowl, Memorial Union. John Miller (Music), Bette Olson (Nursing),
Sanku Mallik (Chemistry) will supply tips on using technology in the
to enhance learning. All GTAs and any interested faculty are welcome to
attend. -- Harvey Knull, Dean, Graduate School.
GRADUATE COMMITTEE WILL MEET MONDAY
The Graduate Committee will meet Monday, Sept. 22, at 3:05 p.m. in 305
Hall. The agenda will include:
1. Consideration of the nominations to Graduate Faculty.
2. Matters arising.
-- Harvey Knull, Dean, Graduate School.
WORKSHOP TO DISCUSS ADA
The Affirmative Action Office will sponsor "A Walk Through Employee and
Employment Accommodation: ADA Policies and Procedures," Monday, Sept. 22,
8:30 to 10:30 a.m., in the Sioux Room of the Memorial Union, and Thursday,
Sept. 25, from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. in the Memorial Room. This will be an
interactive discussion and review of the University's policies and
for accommodating employees with disabilities, and will include
issues for emotional and mental illness.
Pre-registration is not required but it is recommended. Contact Kara Hyde,
University within the University, at 777-2128 or
-- Sally Page, Affirmative Action Officer.
COUNSELING SETS COLLOQUIUM
The Department of Counseling will hold a Topic Colloquium Tuesday, Sept.
from 12:30 to 1:45 p.m., in 316 Montgomery Hall. George Henly (Counseling)
will present "Group Differences: More Than Means." -- Sue Jacobs,
Coun. 565N: Topics in Counseling and Counseling Research and Practice.
RECEPTION WILL HONOR ETHEL FONTAINE
A reception honoring Ethel Fontaine will be held Tuesday, Sept. 23, at the
Edna Twamley Room, fourth floor, Twamley Hall, from 2 to 4 p.m.
her for 26 years of service to UND. Ethel began her career at UND during
fall of 1971 with the Bureau of Governmental Affairs before coming to the
Department of English in 1985. She retired on May 30. Please join us as we
honor her for her many years of service and wish her well in retirement.
Robert Lewis, Chair, Department of English.
BENEFITS FAIR SET FOR SEPT. 23
The University will host its Fifth Annual Benefits Fair Tuesday, Sept. 23.
Benefits Fair will provide employees the opportunity to talk individually
representatives from health, life, retirement, FlexComp, disability, tax
sheltered annuities, and other UND Benefits programs. Employees are
stop in the Memorial Union Ballroom any time between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
and friends are welcome. -- Pat Hanson, Director, Payroll Office.
RECEPTION TO HONOR OLIVE WEBER
A reception honoring Olive Weber will be held Wednesday, Sept. 24, from 2
p.m. at the J. Lloyd Stone Alumni Center. Olive retired June 30 after 17
at UND. -- Don Vangsnes, TRIO Programs.
DEFENSIVE DRIVING COURSE OFFERED
A free defensive driving course for UND employees and a member of their
will be held Wednesday, Sept. 24, from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the State
Conference Room, #105, at the Energy and Environmental Research Center.
course is required in accordance with a memo received from Paul
State Fleet Manager in Bismarck, on Oct. 2, 1996. The following criteria
given for any UND employee who is authorized to drive State Fleet
1. Any individual who operates a State Fleet vehicle daily.
2. Any individual who operates a State Fleet vehicle at least once a
3. Any individual who has received a traffic violation or had an accident
while operating a State Fleet vehicle within the past calendar year.
4. Any operator of 7, 12, and 15 passenger vans transporting four or more
passengers at least once per month.
This course may reduce your North Dakota insurance premiums and may remove
points from your driving record. We will be holding subsequent classes the
second and fourth Wednesday of each month until Nov. 26. The second
class will be from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., and the fourth Wednesday
will be held from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. These will be held at the Rural
Technology Center, room 211, on 42nd Street and University Avenue. Please
the Safety Office at 777-3341 to register and get directions. -- Norma
GEOLOGY SETS LEEPS, KLOSTERMAN LECTURES
Two LEEPS (Leading Edge of Earth and Planetary Sciences) and Mary Jo
Klosterman Lectures will be presented by Mario Giovinetto, University of
Calgary, Alberta, Friday, Sept. 26.
At noon in Leonard Hall Lecture Bowl (Room 100), he will consider "Ice
and Global Change."
At 3 p.m. in 109 Leonard Hall, he will present "The Trials and
Collecting and Interpreting Data."
Dr. Giovinetto is a renowned glaciologist who has worked extensively in
Antarctica and is the world's expert on the status of both the Greenland
Antarctica Ice Sheets.
The LEEPS Lecture Series is supported by the Department of Geology and
Geological Engineering, Office of Research and Program Development, and
Advancing Science Excellence in North Dakota (ASEND) Program. The Mary Jo
Klosterman Lecture is in memory of Mary Jo, a graduate in Geology, who was
killed in a plane crash while working for Exxon. All interested persons
welcome to attend. For additional information contact me. -- Will Gosnold,
Professor of Geology and Geological Engineering, 777-2631.
BIOLOGY PLANS SEMINAR
The Department of Biology has invited William H. Neill of Texas A&M
to present a seminar titled "Ecophysiological Model of Habitat Value for
on Friday, Sept. 26, at noon in 141 Starcher Hall. All are invited to
-- Steve Kelsch, Biology.
WORKSHOP WILL AID ACADEMIC ADVISORS
The North Central Region of the National Academic Advising Association is
sponsoring a workshop, "A Flood of Emotions: Providing Support in the
Aftermath" at Moorhead State University Friday, Sept. 26. The workshop is
appropriate for anyone interacting with students who may have been
this spring's flooding. The primary focus will be on the role of academic
advisors and providing appropriate referrals for support. Registration is
per person to cover the cost of lunch; Student Academic Services will
van transportation for anyone interested in attending. Contact me for
registration information. -- Cathy Buyarski, Director of Student Academic
WORKSHOP WILL FOCUS ON HELPING
CHILDREN AFTER DISASTERS
Children have been affected by the Red River Valley's most recent disaster
more than we know. A workshop presented by Don and Barbara Weaver,
Back the Pieces: Working with Children After Disasters," will be held at
different times and locations on Friday, Sept. 26. One session is
from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Ramada Inn; the second from 6 to 10 p.m. in
Rural Technology Center, University Avenue and 42nd St. The workshop will
provide up-to-date information about working with children who have
experienced a disaster of any sort. Workshop leaders will describe the
and stages of disasters and what changes occur in the behavior patterns of
both adults and children, and participants will practice specific skills
helping children cope and heal.
Don and Barbara Weaver, from Buffalo, N.Y., have years of experience in
disaster relief work with children of all ages. Their affiliation with the
United Methodist Commission On Relief has led them to working with
experiencing a variety of difficult situations.
The $15 workshop fee includes all handout materials, instruction and
refreshments. To register, contact Monique Clifford at 777-2663 or
1-800-342-8230. This workshop is sponsored by the United Methodist
Commission On Relief
(UMCOR) and the Division of Continuing Education. -- Monique Clifford,
CHILDREN'S WRITERS CONFERENCE SET
The 18th annual Writers Conference in Children's Literature will be held
Saturday, Sept. 27, at the Chester Fritz Library.
Featured speakers will be Dian Curtis Regan, author of 40 books for young
readers; Ginger Knowlton, a literary agent with Curtis Brown, Ltd.;
Ottaviano, an editor at Henry Holt & Co.; and Jean Patrick, recipient of
1996 Emily Award sponsored by the UND Foundation.
The conference registration fee is $60. For further information, please
contact me. -- Ursula Hovet, English, 777-3984.
AEROSPACE TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE
The Regional Weather Information Center will hold a Fifth Anniversary Open
House Friday, Oct. 3, from 2 to 4 p.m. in 257 CAS I. Please join us. --
Evans, UND Aerospace.
CAREER FAIR SLATED FOR OCT. 2
The Second Annual UND Career Fair will be held Thursday, Oct. 2, in the
Sports Center from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The Fair offers students a chance
network with company representatives and gather information to plan a
path. Encourage your students to take part in this excellent opportunity
meet prospective employers. Please note the 1997 UND Career Fair dates and
times in your class syllabi, department newsletters, student publications,
etc. Should you have employers you wish us to invite, please send contact
name, company, and address to: Career Services, Box 9014. For further
information regarding the Fair, call Mark Thompson at 777-4178. -- Dee
Vincevineus, Career Services.
GOVERNOR'S CONFERENCE WILL FOCUS
Nationally recognized speakers will explain how telemedicine technology
improve regional health care delivery at the Governor's Conference on
Telemedicine: Exploring an Emerging Technology Wednesday and Thursday,
and 9, in Bismarck.
The conference, postponed from April due to flooding, will be held at the
Bismarck Civic Center, 600 E. Sweet Avenue. It is sponsored by the UND
of Medicine and Health Sciences and the North Dakota Department of Health.
Those who planned to attend in April should re-register for the October
New registrants are welcome. The registration fee, $100 per person,
all sessions, breakfasts and luncheons, and a complete informational
For more information, contact Madonna Hajicek at 777-4271.
During the conference, special sessions will be conducted to gather input
participants which will be used by the North Dakota Telemedicine Task
create a statewide telemedicine plan. The task force is headed by Jon
state health officer.
The keynote speaker for the event is Jay Sanders, President of the
Telemedicine Association and President and Chief Executive Officer of
Telemedicine Group, McLean, Va. The title of his talk is "Telemedicine: A
Vision for a Rural State."
Other speakers will discuss the impact of telemedicine on emergency care,
term care, care delivered by medical specialists and the education of the
health care professional. Speakers also will address, from state and
perspectives, how telemedicine services will be reimbursed.
Major contributions to the event are: Blue Cross Blue Shield of North
Fargo, and Science Applications International Corporation, San Diego.
support has been received from North Dakota Medical Association, Bismarck;
Altru Health System, Grand Forks; MeritCare Health System, Fargo; Dakota
Heartland Health System, Fargo; Medcenter One Health Systems, Bismarck;
Alexius TeleCare Network, Bismarck; and Trinity Medical Center, Minot.
-- H. David Wilson, Dean, School of Medicine and Health Sciences.
DIABETES PROGRAM WILL BE BROADCAST
"Diabetes: Control is Prevention," a live Center for Disease Control (CDC)
satellite broadcast, will be held Thursday, Oct. 30, from noon to 2 p.m.
the Lecture Bowl of the Memorial Union. The North Dakota Diabetes Control
Project, coordinated by Darian Schaubert, is a co-sponsor of the program.
Each registrant will receive a participation packet. Register by calling
Grand Forks Health Department at 746-2525. -- Liz Tyree, College of
OF ACADEMIC INTEREST
STUDENT EVALUATION FORMS AVAILABLE
All colleges have received UND Student Evaluation Forms, and departments
been notified that they can ask for copies at their respective Deans'
Departments have received directions on how faculty are to administer the
forms and how students are to complete them. Faculty are reminded to
students to fill in the numbers for the course call number. If you are
of the call number, please check with your department. If you have
about any procedures related to the evaluation forms please fell free to
contact the Office of Institutional Analysis at 777-4358. -- Dean Schieve,
Director of Institutional Analysis.
SEPT. 30 IS LAST DAY TO REMOVE INCOMPLETES
Faculty are reminded that Tuesday, Sept. 30, is the last day to submit a
Removal of Incomplete Grade form to the Office of Admissions and Records
currently enrolled undergraduate students. (The last day for undergraduate
students to submit their work to the instructor is Tuesday, Sept. 23.) A
Removal of Incomplete Grade form or an Administrative Procedures Petition
requesting extension of time must be filed with the Office of Admissions
Records by Sept. 30; otherwise, Incompletes will be converted to the grade
indicated on the Report of Incomplete Grade form submitted by the
at the close of the term the Incomplete was issued. -- Alice Poehls,
of Admissions and Records.
GRANTS AND FELLOWSHIPS
EPSCoR PROGRAM SEEKS RESEARCH MENTORS
The North Dakota EPSCoR Program (an Experimental Program to Stimulate
Competitive Research) is soliciting faculty members in the Science,
Engineering, and Mathematics Programs at UND and NDSU to provide guidance
mentoring to the next generation of researchers. Mentoring
opportunities are available in conjunction with three EPSCoR sponsored
* Science Bound -- This program gives entering freshmen in the science,
engineering, and mathematics fields the opportunity to experience hands-on
research in their area of interest. Science Bound is a competitive
that pays students for up to 10 hours of research assistance per week
the academic year. Students are also given the opportunity to do full-time
research during the summer following their first year of study. Successful
students are eligible for a second year of funding.
* Advanced Undergraduate Research Awards (AURA)-- EPSCoR's AURA program
(formerly known as REU) gives undergraduates in the fields of science,
engineering, and mathematics the opportunity to experience academic
first-hand. AURA students are awarded a stipend for eight to 10 weeks
the summer to do research under the guidance of a faculty member.
* Research Opportunity Award -- This program was established to encourage
collaboration between UND and NDSU researchers and the faculty of the
North Dakota colleges and universities. Participating faculty members are
awarded up to two month's salary during the summer to be used for research
supplies and travel.
Mentor application forms were sent to faculty through campus mail. For
information on either the Mentoring Program, or the three programs
above, please contact David Givers at (701) 231-7516 or
firstname.lastname@example.org. Student applications will be available Oct. 27.
In all of the above programs, encouragement and consideration is given to
participants who are members of underrepresented groups in the fields of
science, engineering, and mathematics.
-- David Givers, ND EPSCoR, NDSU.
$4.5 MILLION IN R&D GRANTS
AVAILABLE FROM DOE
The Department of Energy (DOE) STTR program has a budget of $4.5 million
their 1998 program. The DOE anticipates awarding 16-20 Phase I awards in
amount of $100,000 each; the remaining funds will be used for Phase II
The STTR program requires that the small business which is applying team
a research institution (university, non-profit, or federal lab) in a
collaborative effort to work on a project that has commercialization
potential. At least 40 percent of the work must be performed by the small
business and at least 30 percent by the institutional partner. Unlike the
program, the STTR program allows the Principal Investigator to have
employment with an organization other than the small business awardee,
including the research institution. However, there must be an official
relationship between the small business and the PI.
The solicitation is scheduled to be released Oct. 1, and close Dec. 15. To
obtain a copy of the program solicitation, refer to the DOE homepage via
Center for Innovation homepage [www.und.edu/dept/cibd/welcome.htm]. If you
have any questions or would like additional information on the STTR or
programs, contact Chuck Pineo at the Center for Innovation, 777-3970. To
contact the DOE SBIR/STTR office call (301) 903-1414 or fax (301)
Bruce Gjovig, Director, Center for Innovation.
BUSH FOUNDATION SEEKS FELLOWSHIP APPLICATIONS
The Bush Foundation has announced a call for applications for the Bush
Leadership Fellows Program. The Foundation seeks accomplished and
persons who are eager to prepare for greater leadership responsibilities.
Fellowships are awarded for two to 18 months. Fellows receive a monthly
stipend of $3,500 and instructional and travel allowances of up to
Application deadline is Friday, Nov. 28. For more information contact the
Office of Instructional Development, 777-3325. -- Dan Rice, Director,
of Instructional Development.
RESEARCH, GRANT OPPORTUNITIES LISTED
Following are research and grant opportunities. For more information,
Research and Program Development at 777-4278.
NASA: MISSION TO PLANET EARTH
NASA's announcement for the Mission to Planet Earth (MTPE) Solid Earth and
Natural Hazards Program will be available September 19, 1997. The purpose
this announcement is to solicit unique and innovative proposals to conduct
research in a variety of areas related to the application of NASA and
space-based data to the study of the solid earth and applications to
hazard assessment and mitigation. Contact: 202/358-3552 or
http://www.hq.nasa.gov/office/mtpe (under AMTPE Research Announcements).
OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITIES (ORAU)
ORPD now has applications for ORAU's Visiting Industrial Scholar Program.
primary goal of this program is to foster interactions between faculty and
students at member institutions and industrial scientists. The form of
interaction is up to the institution; i.e., seminars, lectures,
project development, etc. Grants provide $500 for expenses related to the
on-campus visit of an industrial scientist. There will be only one
application cycle for the 1998 academic year; only one award will be made
institution per academic year. Deadline: 10/24/97. Contact: ORPD.
Ameritech supports programs that improve education, economic development,
quality of life. Priorities are given in Health and Human Services, Civic
Community, Elementary and Secondary Education, Higher Education, and Arts
Culture. Priorities within Higher Education include staffing and programs
that advance state-of-the-art telecommunications technologies (and their
applications) on college campuses; faculty training programs for utilizing
technology in the classroom; research, training, and innovative
of communications and technology; and programs for colleges to attract and
retain minority faculty and students. Deadline: None. Contact: Michael
WEILL (KURT) FOUNDATION FOR MUSIC
The Weill Foundation provides support for program development,
fellowships, and research in the performing arts, theatre, and music.
Professional Performance and Production Grants Over $5,000 may include
for soloists, orchestra fees and extra rehearsals for musical productions;
curatorial and transportation expenses for international exhibitions; for
expenses incurred in international arts festivals in which Weill's music
significant component. Proposals for awards of less than $5,000 may be
submitted to the Professional Performance Grant program. Deadline: None.
Contact: Joanna Lee, 212/505-5240; fax 212/353-9663; email@example.com; or
THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF EDUCATION
Spencer Postdoctoral Fellowships ($45,000 each) are designed to promote
scholarship in the United States and abroad on matters relevant to the
improvement of education in all forms. Applicants must have received
Ph.D., Ed.D. or equivalent research degree between 1/1/92 and 12/31/97.
Applications from persons in education, the humanities, or the social and
behavioral sciences will be accepted for research projects relevant to
education. Contact: 414/725-1003 (applications will NOT be sent after
11/26/97). Deadline: 12/11/97.
HOWARD HUGHES MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Eligible fields of study under the 1998 Predoctoral Fellowships in
Sciences program include: Biochemistry, Biophysics, Biostatistics, Cell
Biology, Developmental Biology, Epidemiology, Genetics, Immunology,
Mathematical and Computational Biology, Microbiolog, subcellular, and
levels. This award is normally made for two years, $40,000 per year.
Carter Kimsey, 703/306-1469, firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline: 11/7/97.
The Directorate for Social, Behavioral, & Economic Sciences Joint
Sector Research Opportunities Initiative (Challenge Grants) match private
sector support for qualifying research projects for one or two years up to
$75,000 per year. Problems to be studied include topics in the areas of
operational control, management systems, and strategic planning. Contact:
703/306-1757, email@example.com Deadline(s): 1/15/98, 8/15/98.
UNITED STATES AIR FORCE
The Air Force Office of Scientific Research (AFOSR) invites proposals for
basic research in support of the Air Force Defense Research Sciences
This program is described in the document entitled "Research Interests and
Broad Agency Announcement 98-1." It is available on the AFOSR web site at
http://www.afosr.af.mil . A very limited number of hard copies will be
available for individuals without access to the AFOSR web site. To
hard copy, contact AFOSR/PI at (202) 767-5015. AFOSR will physically move
the Spring of 1998 from Bolling Air Force Base, Washington DC to Arlington
and all phone number will undoubtedly change. The document will be
soon as any new information regarding new phone numbers and points of
changes become available. The general areas of interest are: (1) New
Vistas, e.g. science and technology needed to support six future Air Force
capability areas: Global Awareness, Dynamic Planning and Execution
Global Mobility in War and Peace, Projection of Lethal and Sublethal
Space Operations, and People. (2) Aerospace. Contact: AFOSR/PI (202)
ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
Exploratory Research Grants provide support for exploratory environmental
research in the areas of environmental biology, human health,
chemistry, physics, and environmental engineering. Eligible applicants are
academic and not-for-profit institutions located in the U.S., and State
local governments. Up to $6 million is expected to be available in FY
ranging from $75,000 to $125,000 per year for up to three years. Contact:
National Center for Environmental. Research/ Qualitative Assurance,
800/490-9194, firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline(s): 12/16/97,
Indicators of Global Climate Change Grants provide support to develop
measurements, and models which can be used to detect and document
directional, and lasting changes in ecosystem sustainability and
Eligible applicants are academic and not-for-profit institutions located
the U.S., and State or local governments. Awards are expected to range
$75,000 to $250,000 per year for up to three years. Contact: National
for Environmental Research/Qualitative Assurance, 800/490-9194,
email@example.com. Deadline: 2/12/98.
Individual Variations in Human Susceptibility to Environmentally-Caused
Disease Grants provide support is provided for research evaluating the
that interindividual variation plays in the susceptibility of humans to
disease caused by environmental agents. Eligible applicants are academic
not-for-profit institutions located in the U.S., and State or local
governments. Approximately $2 million is expected to be available in FY
ranging from $100,000 to $200,000 per year for up to three years. Contact:
National Center for Environmental Research/Qualitative Assurance,
800/490-9194, firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline: 2/12/98.
-- Carl Fox, Director of Research and Program Development.
JANELLE STUDNEY IS NEW ACADEMIC ADVISOR
Student Academic Services is pleased to welcome Janelle Studney as an
advisor. Janelle will advise students who are deciding on a major and
coordinate UND's Family Weekend. She replaces Janice Mostofi, who
Roseau, Minn., with her family and teaches business education at Badger
School. -- Cathy Buyarski, Director, Student Academic Services.
DEBRAH GLENNEN NAMED DSS DIRECTOR
Debrah Glennen has been appointed Director of Disability Support Services.
served as Interim Director during 1996-1997 and assumed the position of
Director Aug. 1. Previous to being named Interim Director, she was a
Disability Support Services Specialist at UND. Glennen served as
of Learning Services and Developmental Education at Mayville State
from 1988 to 1993 and prior to that was the Learning Disability Specialist
Midway Public Schools. Her background and previous employment experience
especially well suited to meet the disability needs of UND students. --
Grosz, Director, University Counseling Center.
NEW STAFF JOIN COUNSELING CENTER
Two new staff members have recently joined the University Counseling
REBECCA GREEN, a graduate of the UND Clinical Psychology program, joined
Center Aug. 15 as a Staff Psychologist. She will be employed 20 hours a
providing counseling services to UND students. Dr. Green has previously
employed at the Rehabilitation Hospital, Human Services, Inc. of Oakdale,
Minn., and Lakeland Mental Health Center at Moorhead, Minn. She is
a psychologist in North Dakota.
STEPHANIE LARSON joined the Counseling Center staff Sept. 1 as Coordinator
Career Counseling. Previously, she was employed as a counselor for the UND
TRIO Programs, Polk County Social Services in Crookston, Minn., and The
Village Family Service Center in Grand Forks. She is a graduate of the UND
Counseling program and is licensed as a counselor in North Dakota and as a
social worker in Minnesota and North Dakota.
-- Dick Grosz, Director, University Counseling Center.
INTERNET, GROUPWISE INSTALLATION
MAY BE DELAYED
Requests for software installation for Internet access and GroupWise
from Computer Center servers should be made to Bob Moeckel at
email@example.com. There is currently a several week delay in
responding to all but emergency requests because of personnel turnover. We
for and appreciate your patience. -- Dorette Kerian, Computer Center.
MEMORIAL UNION LISTS FALL HOURS
The Memorial Union fall hours are:
Mon-Thu Fri Sat Sun
LIFETIME SPORTS CENTER: Mon-Fri, 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sat and Sun, 11 a.m.
INFO CENTER: Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sat, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sun, noon
SERVICE CENTER: Mon-Fri, 7:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sat, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sun,
noon to 9 p.m.
COPY STOP: Mon-Thur, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Fri, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat-Sun,
UNION FOOD COURT: Mon-Fri, 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sat-Sun, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
BOOKSTORE: Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sat, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sun,
ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICE: Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Sat-Sun, closed
CRAFT CENTER/SIGN & DESIGN STUDIO: Mon-Thur, 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Fri, 9
to 4:30 p.m.; Sat-Sun, 1 to 4:30 p.m.
DINING CENTER OFFICE: Mon-Fri,7 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Sat-Sun, closed
BARBER SHOP: Mon-Fri, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Sat-Sun, closed
CORNER DELI: Mon-Sun, closed
UNIVERSITY LEARNING CENTER: Mon-Fri, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Sat-Sun, closed
COMPUTER LEARNING LAB: Mon-Thur, 8 a.m. to 12:45 a.m.; Fri, 8 a.m. to
p.m.; Sat, 10 a.m. to 10:45 p.m.; Sun, noon to 12:45 a.m.
BUILDING HOURS: Mon-Thur, 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.*; Fri, 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sat,
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sun, 11 a.m. to 1 a.m.**
* Lower level and first floors open until 11 p.m.
** Second and third floors open until 1 a.m.
-- Marsha Nelson, Facilities Coordinator, Memorial Union.
U2 COURSES LISTED
The University within the University classes are off to a good start.
are the classes coming up soon; sign up today.
Computer Center, 361 Upson II, enrollment limit 16;
Tues., Sept. 23, Explore the Web Using Netscape, just 1 seat left;
Thursday, Sept. 25, Creating a Web Page: Intro to HTML, class full;
Monday and Wednesday, Oct. 20 and 22, Intro to Excel, class full;
Contact Kara Hyde at 777-2128 or firstname.lastname@example.org to register.
Chester Fritz Library
Thursday, Sept. 25, Using Census Data, contact Jim Carlson at 777-4641;
Tuesday, Oct. 14, Search Engines: Avoiding Road Kill on Information
Superhighway, contact Joanne Evanoff at 777-4638.
Affirmative Action Office
Monday, Thursday, Tuesday, Sept. 22, 25, 30, A walk Through Employee and
Employment Accommodation - ADA Policies and Procedures (three separate
Friday, Oct. 10, Office Ergonomics;
Wednesday, Oct. 22, Office Ergonomics;
Wednesday, Oct. 29, Principles of Ergonomics;
Contact Kara Hyde at 777-2128 or email@example.com to register.
Monday through Friday, Oct. 20-24, Basic Mediation Seminar;
contact Conflict Resolution Center at 777-3664 to register and for fee
Instructional and Learning Technologies, 8 Sayre Hall
Monday, Thursday, Oct. 6, 16, Power Point 1;
Tuesday, Monday, Oct. 7, 20, Power Point 2;
Tuesday, Wednesday, Oct. 14, 22, Power Point 3;
Tuesday, Oct. 21, MS Publisher 97;
Contact Lynn Weiner at 777-4150 to register.
Safety and Environmental Institute
Monday through Friday, Oct. 6-10, Hazardous Materials, course #2942;
Thursday, Oct 9, Hazardous Materials Refresher, course #2949;
Monday through Friday, Oct. 20-24, Lead Class/Inspector Risk Assessor
Monday, Oct. 20, Lead Refresher, Inspector #2977;
Wednesday, Oct. 8, Defensive Driving;
Wednesday, Oct. 22, Defensive Driving;
Contact Norma at 777-3341 to register.
Wednesday, Oct. 29, Policies, Procedures, Forms and More;
Contact Allison at 777-2968 to register.
Office of Personnel Management
Supervisory Series, attend six one-half day sessions as follows:
1) Tuesday, Oct. 7, You as a Manager;
2) Tuesday, Oct. 14, Interviewing and Hiring at UND;
3) Tuesday, Oct. 21, Daily Issues of Supervision;
4) Tuesday, Oct. 28, Eliminating and Preventing Sexual Harassment
5) Tuesday, Nov. 4, Issues of Employment Law & Compliance;
6) Tuesday, Nov. 18, Performance Management;
Contact Kara Hyde at 777-2128 or firstname.lastname@example.org to register.
-- Jan Coutts, Continuing Education.
USE MOTOR POOL FOR TRAVEL
State Fleet Services has designated the UND Transportation Department as
dispatch center for state fleet motor pool vehicles in the Grand Forks
Several new vehicles have been added to the motor pool to accommodate
fleet users. If you are planning state travel, contact the Transportation
Office at 777-4122; the Motor Pool Dispatcher will take your vehicle
and schedule a vehicle for you. Current State Fleet rate for a compact
is 21 cents-per-mile, substantially less than the 25 cents-per-mile rate
allowed for personal vehicle reimbursement. A four-cents-per-mile savings
be realized by using the state vehicle and on a typical round trip to
Bismarck, $20 can be saved. Please consider a state vehicle when you are
planning your next travel on University business; state
are encouraged to use fleet vehicles rather than personally owned vehicles
whenever possible. -- Jim Uhlir, Director, Auxiliary Services.
COPIES OF ORGANIZATION CHART AVAILABLE
The official master University Organization Chart has been revised and
are available from the Office of University Relations. The Organization
can be used as part of various University publications, manuals, reports,
application pieces, video presentations, etc. Stop by University
411 Twamley, or call 777-2731 for a copy of the chart, which is in a form
can be copied for your needs. -- Jim Penwarden, Director, Office of
PROGRAM AIDS EXPECTANT MOMS,
CHILDREN WITH HEALTH PROBLEMS
The College of Nursing is seeking expectant mothers to participate in the
Expectant Family Program, and children with chronic illness, developmental
disability or health risks to participate in the Child Health Program. The
programs are coordinated through the course, N387, The Family in the
The Expectant Family Program serves as a learning experience for UND
students by providing the students with the opportunity to support the
expanding family. The nursing student's role focuses on the needs of the
family during the time of normal childbearing on a one-on-one basis.
In the Child Health Program, students visit the family and child about
month. Students focus on child health, safety, development, nutrition and
The College of Nursing has been serving between 150 and 200 families per
Nursing students are supervised by College of Nursing faculty throughout
There is no cost to participate. This is a community service and an
If you are interested in participating in the Expectant Family Program or
Child Health Program, please contact Liz Tyree, Coordinator, 777-4522, or
secretary for the Nursing Center, 777-4147, for a brochure or more
information. -- Liz Tyree, Director, Nursing Center.
FREE COUNSELING OFFERED
The UND Psychological Services Center is offering free confidential crisis
counseling for flood-related issues. Please call 777-3691 for telephone or
on-site appointments. -- Psychological Services Center.
SEPT. 24 IS DENIM DAY
Wednesday, Sept. 24 is Denim Day. Wear your casual clothes, pin your
on, and know that the dollar you pay your Denim Day Coordinator next
goes to charity. For you forward-looking types, you can mark Oct. 29, Nov.
and Dec. 31 on your calendar as future Denim Days. -- Patsy Nies (Student
Affairs), for the Denim Day Committee.
ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TO HOST HOMECOMING PARTY
The Alumni Association will host a UND Homecoming '97 Party at the Grand
Civic Auditorium Saturday, Oct. 4, from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. The party is open
everyone, including the Grand Forks community, alumni and friends. It is
"grand finale" of the Homecoming festivities. This year's party will
two dance bands, beginning with Dick King and the Classic Swing Band from
9:15 p.m., playing its most toe-tappin', memory-makin' tunes. At 9:30
"The Fantastic Convertibles," a Minneapolis-based group, will perform
repertoire of classic hits from the '50s and '60s. The "Fantastic
Convertibles" have appeared with such greats as Dion, Freddy Cannon, Tommy
Roe, the Drifters, the Chiffons, the Shirelles, Sha-na-na, Bobby Vee, and
Advance tickets can be purchased for $5 by calling the UND Alumni
at 1-800-543-8764 or 777-2611. Tickets will be $6 at the door. No
The UND Homecoming '97 Party is hosted by a local Grand Forks All-Alumni
Committee. The committee members are George and Ellen McKinnon, Dick and
Dolores King, John and Dawn Botsford, Walt and Norma Swingen, Jack and
Widdel, Don and Jolly Lindgren, Ken and Loretta Svedjan, Dr. Jim and
Brosseau, and F. John and Sharon Marshall. -- Kirsten Carolin, Special
Coordinator, Alumni Association.
INTERNATIONAL CENTRE LISTS EVENTS
The International Centre, 2908 University Ave., invites you to join them
the following events.
Friday, Sept. 19, from 3 to 4:30 p.m., will be an International Cof-Tea
which is an opportunity for students, faculty, staff, and the Greater
Forks community to enjoy international tea, coffee, and pastry while
discussing world issues.
Thursday, Sept. 25, at 7 p.m., will be "India Cultural Event," featuring
music, music, attire, heritage, literature, and culture from India.
All are welcome. -- Sharon Rezac Andersen, Director, International Centre.
WOMEN'S CENTER LISTS EVENTS
The Wednesday, Sept. 24, Feast and Focus program at noon in the Women's
Center, 305 Hamline Street, is "I Wish I Could Have Said No." The line
wanted and pressured sexual contact can be confusing for many young
This short film and discussion will explore the issues which hinder many
women's ability to say no. Topics for discussion include sexual
skills, gender stereotypes, sexual values clarification, women's right to
yes or no, and the changing and confusing rules in contemporary sexuality.
The Thursday, Sept. 25, For Women Only program is "The Gift of Fear." The
basic premise for this discussion is that we are all experts at predicting
violent behavior. Like every creature, you know when you are in the
of danger. You have the gift of a brilliant internal guardian that stands
ready to warn you of hazards and guide you through risky situations. Join
for this discussion of how fear can empower rather than debilitate women
live, every day, with the danger of being female in America.
Please join us. -- Donna Oltmanns, Coordinator, Women's Center.
READERS SERIES OPENS AT MUSEUM
The 1997-98 North Dakota Museum of Art Readers Series opens with a
"The Ghost of Lake Agassiz," Thursday, Sept. 25, at 7:30 p.m.
The reading is by authors included in "The Ghost of Lake Agassiz," a small
book of flood-related poems and essays written between April 19 and May
The title of the chapbook and the reading is a reference to the glacial
that formed the Red River Valley. The writings are an early attempt to
on the wider meaning of the flood.
The authors are Simon Buehrer, Melanie Crow, Stephen Dilks, Kathy Coudle
James McKenzie, Jane Varley and Ron Vossler. The book was edited by Jane
Varley and Jennifer Bottinelli of the UND English Department.
Of the seven original authors included in the book, two have moved away.
five of the remaining authors will read; one of those who left will read
videotape. The authors will include in the reading new works related to
flood written after publication of the chapbook.
Chapbooks will be available for $5 at the reading, which is free and open
the public. -- Jane Varley, North Dakota Museum of Art.
"KEEP THE FAITH" WILL HAVE
The 1997 SPA (Summer Performing Arts) program presents an encore
of the original musical, "Keep the Faith." The production in July was a
success. We heard many requests from people who wanted to see the show.
Through the cooperation of many groups and sponsors, we are able to bring
"Keep the Faith" back to Grand Forks. There will be three shows at 7 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 29, 30 and Oct. 1, at the Chester
"Keep the Faith" is an exceptional theatrical event. Once in a great
artist hopes to create a magical moment where everything better and more
beautiful and powerful than ever could have been imagined. "Keep the
one of those moments.
"Keep the Faith" is dedicated to those affected by the Flood of 1997. The
story we tell is ours.
Tickets go on sale Monday, Sept. 15; stop by the Chester Fritz Auditorium
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. or pick them up the night of the show. All seats are
Call 746-2411 for more information. -- Jan Orvik, Editor.
MUSEUM COFFEE BAR RE-OPENED
The North Dakota Museum of Art Coffee Bar has re-opened and will feature a
lunch menu of sandwiches, appetizers, salads, and desserts created and
prepared by Verena Fonder.
In addition, an exhibition of glassblower Rollin Karg is in the coffee
Karg, a glass blower from Kansas, donated over $5,000 worth of glass
sculptures, paperweights, and perfume bottles to the Museum after hearing
about the destruction of spring flooding in Greater Grand Forks. Prices
from $30 to $200. Larger works will be on display in the coffee bar, while
Karg's smaller, colorful and unique works will be sold in the Museum gift
Those who enjoyed the La Brasa Bistro will be familiar with Verena Fonder,
has created the coffee bar's lunch menu and previously owned and operated
Brasa. Her menu at the Museum will include fresh soups, Mediterranean
appetizers like grape leaves and hummus, a tabouli and a house salad, and
three unique sandwiches; a chicken filet sandwich marinated in marjoram
lettuce and tomatoes on whole wheat bread, a roasted vegetable sandwich
drizzled with olive oil on French bread, and a smoked salmon and cream
sandwich on dill bread. The blackboard menu will change weekly, and
will be available after Sept. 9.
Those interested in a quick snack or breakfast will enjoy homemade cakes
desserts to be served throughout the day with coffee, smoothies, fresh
lemonade, and iced coffee drinks. The espresso bar will once again be open
from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. while lunch will be served from 11:30 a.m. to 2
-- Ian Swanson, North Dakota Museum of Art.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
(Please contact Mavis at the Office of University Relations, Box 7144, or
777-4304, if you wish to make changes or have an event included.)
Through Sat., Sept. 20 POTATO BOWL WEEK.
Thursday, Sept. 18: Potato Picking Contest, UND Intramural Fields, North
Columbia Road, 5:30 p.m.; free admission; sponsored by RDO Foods.
French Fry Day: French Fries, Pop, Hot Dogs, Pony Rides, Live Music; UND
Intramural Fields, North Columbia Road, 5:30 to 8 p.m.; sponsored by J.R.
Simplot, Mayo Manufacturing, Valley Potato Expo, RDO Foods, Farm Credit
Services, D&D Sheet Metal, KNOX AM, 94.7 FM Real Country, 97 KYCK FM, Cole
Paper, Suburban Propane, Acme Electric, Longview Fibre Co.
Pep Rally/Bonfire, UND Intramural Fields, North Columbia Road, dusk;
by Potato Bowl Committee. Fireworks Spectacular, UND Intramural Fields,
Columbia Road, dusk; sponsored by Sertoma, Hugo s, K-Lite/KCNN, Coca-Cola
Bottling, Simonson s Lumber.
Friday, Sept. 19: Baked Potato Bar, All Hugo's locations in Minnesota and
North Dakota, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; sponsored by Hugo's.
Potato Bar, Community National Bank on South Washington Street, 11 a.m. to
1:30 p.m.; sponsored by Community National Bank and Ryan Potato. Sioux
Luncheon, Westward Ho, noon, cost is $6.
Potato Bowl, Harvest and Flood Relief Dance with The Johnny Holm Band and
Special Guest appearance by The Collin Peterson Band, East Grand Forks VFW
Arena, 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. (doors open at 7 p.m.); $5 in advance, $7 at the
tickets available at the VFW and the EGF Chamber; sponsored by the City of
East Grand Forks.
Saturday, Sept. 20: Pancake Breakfast, Grand Forks Central High School,
to 10:30 a.m.; $3 for adults, children 6 and under free; tickets available
Hugo's, any Rotarian and at the door; sponsored by the Rotary Club.
Heart Association - Heart Walk, registration at the UND Medical School
8:30 to 9:30 a.m.; participants will walk the parade route, they are bused
the beginning of the parade route; sponsored by the American Heart
Association, Altru Health Systems, Sam's Club, American Crystal Sugar and
Grand Forks Herald.
Blood Pressure Check and Information Booth, UND School of Medicine and
Sciences, 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. and noon to game time; free; sponsored by the
American Heart Association, Altru Health Systems, Sam's Club, American
Sugar and The Grand Forks Herald. Chuck Wagon Concessions, University
9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; sponsored by the Grand Forks Lions. Potato Bowl
Parade, 10:30 a.m., from East Grand Forks Middle School, DeMers Avenue to
North Third Street to University Avenue to UND; sponsored by the Greater
PREGAME ACTIVITIES: Hot Spud Feed, Engelstad Arena parking lot, free;
sponsored by Red River Valley Auxiliary. Live Band - Blackwall Hitch,
Engelstad Arena parking lot, noon; free; sponsored by Potato Bowl
32nd Annual Potato Bowl USA Football Game, UND vs. South Dakota State
University, UND Memorial Stadium, 2 p.m.
Mon., Sept. 15 -- GRADUATE COMMITTEE MEETING, 305 Twamley Hall, 3:05 p.m.
Mon., Sept. 15 -- WOMEN IN POLITICS FORUM, featuring North Dakota Attorney
General Heidi Heitkamp, State Treasurer Kathi Gilmore, State Senator Judy
DeMers, and State Representatives Linda Christenson, Lois Delmore, Roxanne
Jensen, Amy Kliniske, North Dakota Museum of Art, 6 p.m.; call Steve at
772-8616 for more information.
Mon., Sept. 15 -- LEADERSHIP WORKSHOP SERIES, "Leadership Through
Interpersonal Skills," presented by Tom Clifford, UND President Emeritus,
Leadership Inspiration Center, third floor, Memorial Union, 3 p.m.;
are free and open to the public; (series continues every Monday through
Mon., Sept. 15, through Thurs., Sept. 25 -- ART EXHIBITION, Diana
Photographs, Gallery, Hughes Fine Arts Center.
Tues., Sept. 16 -- COUNSELING TOPIC COLLOQUIUM, "Trial and Error of
Published" presented by Cindy Juntunen-Smith (Counseling), 316 Montgomery
Hall, 12:30 to 1:45 p.m.
Wed., Sept. 17 -- DOCTORAL EXAM for Mark A. Kapphahn, a candidate for the
Ph.D. degree with a major in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, 1360
of Medicine, 10:30 a.m.; members of the Graduate Faculty are invited to
Wed., Sept. 17 -- BIOLOGY SEMINAR, "Sex Determination in Reptiles,"
by Jeff Lang (Biology), 141 Starcher Hall, noon.
Wed., Sept. 17 -- COLLEGE OF NURSING FALL CONVOCATION, "Celebrating
Diversity," with DeLois Pittman Weekes, Dean, Florida International
University, Miami, Ramada Inn, 9 a.m. to noon.
Wed., Sept. 17 -- FEAST AND FOCUS PROGRAM, "Creating A Medicine Shield,"
Women's Center, 305 Hamline St., noon.
Wed., Sept. 17 -- RETIREMENT RECEPTION for Tom Robinson (Mathematics),
Center, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Wed., Sept. 17 -- ANNUAL BOOK SALE, Chester Fritz Library, outside in
the Library facing University Avenue, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (in case of rain,
sale will be held Sept. 24); free parking available at the Chester Fritz
Auditorium with a free shuttle service to the Library from 9 a.m. to 2:30
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- TEST, College-Level Examination Program (CLEP), Room
McCannel Hall, 8:30 a.m.
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- COMPUTER SCIENCE COLLOQUIUM, "Post Information Warfare
Data Recovery," presented by Brajendra Panda, a new faculty member in
Science, 238 CAS II (note room change), 3 to 4 p.m.
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- MEETING, North Dakota Public Employees Association,
Forks Chapter 49, Missouri Room, Memorial Union, 6:15 p.m.; members and
potential members are welcome.
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- BOMB THREAT SEMINAR conducted by the UND Police
Department, Sioux Room, Memorial Union, 1 to 2 p.m.; no pre-registration
necessary (also Tuesday, Sept. 23, from 9 to 10 a.m.).
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- OPEN HOUSE to showcase services, Chester Fritz
a.m. to 3 p.m.; tours will be offered and entertainment is planned.
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- INTERNATIONAL POTATO TASTING, in celebration of UND
Bowl, the International population will provide a taste of potatoes from
various countries, International Centre, 2908 University Ave.; all are
welcome; call 777-3273 for more information.
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- FOR WOMEN ONLY, Rites of Passage, "Warrior Woman:
the Courage to Face the Challenges," Women's Center, 305 Hamline St.,
Thurs., Sept. 18 -- WOMEN STUDIES SALON, reading for the session focuses
the debate over women's constitutional rights and obligations: voting,
jury duty and military service; reading by Linda Kerber, "A Constitutional
Right To Be Treated Like Ladies," is on reserve in the Chester Fritz
as well as at the Women's Center; everyone is welcome at Salon, which
the third Thursday of every month; call Rebecca at 777-2705 for more
Thurs. and Fri., Sept. 18-19 -- MEETING, North Dakota State Board of
Education, Grand Forks.
Fri., Sept. 19 -- INTERNATIONAL COF-TEA CUP, an opportunity for UND
faculty, staff, and the Greater Grand Forks community to enjoy
tea, coffee, and pastry while discussing world issues, International
2908 University Ave., 3 to 4:30 p.m.; all are welcome.
Fri., Sept. 19 -- VOLLEYBALL, UND at Morningside College, Sioux City,
Sat., Sept. 20 -- TEST, National Board of Certified Occupational
(NBCOT), Room 116, Witmer Hall, 8:30 a.m.
Sat., Sept. 20 -- FOOTBALL, UND vs. South Dakota State University (POTATO
BOWL), Memorial Stadium, 2 p.m.
Sat., Sept. 20 -- VOLLEYBALL, UND at South Dakota State University,
S.D., 3 p.m.
Sun., Sept. 21 -- REAL WORLD-STUDENT LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE, "Building
Community"; to promote personal, organizational, and leadership
students and student organizations at UND, second floor, Memorial Union, 1
5 p.m.; conference open to all students, staff, faculty, and community
members; there is no registration fee; contact 777-4200 for more
Sun. through Sat., Sept. 21-27 -- STATE EMPLOYEE RECOGNITION WEEK, Mon.,
22: Hot dog lunch, Swanson Hall Courtyard, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Tues.,
23: Wellness/Benefits Fair, Memorial Union Ballroom, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.;
Sept. 24: Coffee and muffins at the Memorial Union at 6 a.m. for the staff
working the night shift and an Ice Cream Social, Memorial Union Ballroom,
3:30 p.m.; Thurs., Sept. 25: a two and one-half mile Walk/Run with Toby
and the vice presidents starting in front of the Memorial Union; Fri.,
26: A new twist on Colors Day by wearing the color of years of service:
five years, blue; 11 to 15 years, white; 16 to 20 years, purple; 21 to 25
years, green; and 25 plus years, red; Sat., Sept. 27: One-day motor coach
trip to the Mall of America; cost is $25, paid in advance, and
can be made by calling Shelly at 777-3127; bus leaves at 6 a.m. and
Mon., Sept. 22 -- GRADUATE COMMITTEE MEETING, 305 Twamley Hall, 3:05 p.m.
Mon., Sept. 22 -- GRADUATE TEACHING ASSISTANTS SESSION, "Using Technology
the Classroom," Fred Orth Lecture Bowl, Memorial Union, 7:30 p.m.; John
(Music), Bette Olson (Nursing), and Sanku Mallik (Chemistry) will supply
on using technology in the classroom to enhance learning; all GTAs and any
interested faculty are welcome to attend.
REMINDER! The attachments referred to are not included in the electronic
form of the University Letter. However, you will find the attachments
with the paper copy.
UNIVERSITY LETTER is published weekly (bi-weekly during the summer) and
distributed at no charge to members of the University community. It is
also available electronically through UNDInfo, the University's menu
system on the Internet. The address is http://www.und.nodak.edu.
All articles submitted for publication should be labeled "University
Letter" and must reach the editor by 1 p.m. Tuesday. Electronic
submissions may be sent to email@example.com. Attachments to
University Letter require approval of the editor and an account number.
University Letter is issued by the UND Office of University Relations,
Jan Orvik, editor, Box 7144, 411 Twamley Hall, 777-2731.
UND is an equal opportunity/affirmative action institution.
Last Updated:Wednesday, September 4, 1996
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