will give “State of the University” address
President Charles Kupchella will give his annual “State
of the University” address at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct.
13, in the Memorial Union Ballroom.
day is Sept. 2
Volunteer Bridge and DOVS, Directors of Volunteer Services,
are hosting the annual volunteer recruitment day Thursday,
Sept. 2, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Memorial Union. Twenty-eight
agencies will be available for students, staff, and faculty
to visit about volunteer opportunities in the Greater Grand
Forks community and on the UND campus. The Volunteer Bridge
and DOVS information table will be located by the main door
to the Loading Dock at the Memorial Union. Agencies will
have tables set up in the Loading Dock and in the conference
rooms on the second floor. Everyone is invited.
– Linda Rains, coordinator of volunteer services
and programming, Memorial Union.
will discuss exchange program
The international programs office will host Carol Watts,
the course director for Birkbeck College, University of
London, on Tuesday, Sept. 7. Study abroad at Birkbeck College
in London has been an option a number of UND students have
taken in the past few years, and a good number of our students
have spent a semester studying there.
Carol Watts has lectured in the English department at Birkbeck
College since 1989. She received a B.A. and M.A. in English
and American literature from the University of Warwick,
and a D.Phil from Oxford University. Her publications include
a book on the modernist writer Dorothy Richardson and articles
on film, eighteenth-century literature and culture, and
topics in cultural theory (including, recently, the death
of Princess Diana). She is currently working on a book on
the imperial culture of the 1760s, with particular reference
to Sterne’s Tristram Shandy.
Faculty or staff who would like to meet with Dr. Watts
are asked to contact one of the education abroad advisors,
Jen Aasvestad, 777-4756, firstname.lastname@example.org;
or Beth Eslinger, email@example.com, 777-3301;
or the director of international programs, Ray Lagasse,
— Ray Lagasse, director, international programs.
will host star parties
The space studies department will host a series of public
star parties in September and October to raise public awareness
of astronomy and the department’s plans to build a
professional observatory. Star parties will begin at 8 p.m.
each Friday in September and October at the observatory
site near Emerado. Visitors will be able to use the telescopes
and learn about fund-raising efforts for the new $2 million
Directions to the UND observatory: Take Highway 2 west
out of Grand Forks for approximately 10 miles. At mile marker
346, turn left onto a gravel road. After passing several
homes and crossing railroad tracks, turn right at the T-intersection.
Drive one-half mile and take the first left. The observatory
will be about one-half mile down the road on the left.
Please call me at 777-4896 with any questions.
– Paul Hardersen, assistant professor, space studies.
workshop series begins Sept. 8
The fall 2004 leadership workshop series will be held Wednesdays
at 3 p.m. from Sept. 8 to Oct. 20 in the Badlands Room at
the Memorial Union. The schedule follows:
Sept. 8: “The Art of Caring Leadership,” Gordon
Henry, vice president emeritus of student affairs;
Sept. 15: “Things I Wish I Had Known About Being
a Leader Before I Became One,” Bob Boyd, vice president
for student and outreach services;
Sept. 29: “Diversity and Leadership,” to be
Oct. 6: “Thinking Outside the Box,” Steve Edwards;
Oct. 13: “The Art of Having Difficult Conversations,”
Oct. 20: “Volunteering — One Step Closer to
Your New Career.”
All students, faculty, and staff are welcome to attend
any part of the series, and we ask that faculty and staff
inform their students of the upcoming presentations. The
series is offered free of charge and pre-registration is
It is sponsored by the Memorial Union Center for Student
Involvement and Leadership. Call 777-2898 for further information.
– Jenni Glick, project coordinator for leadership
discuss Sitting Bull photos
The Indian Studies department is sponsoring Markus Lindner,
who will present “Family, Politics and Show Business
– The Photographs of Sitting Bull,” 3 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 9, in 116 Merrifield Hall. Lindner, a doctoral
student in cultural anthropology at Johann Wolfgang Goethe-University,
works freelance at the Museum der Weltkulteren, Frankfurt,
Germany. He received his M.A. in 2000 with a thesis on pictorial
representations of Sitting Bull, on which his lecture is
based. He is now working on his doctoral thesis about tourism
on the Standing Rock Reservation.
The Hunkpapa Lakota generally known as Sitting Bull (1831-1890)
is one of the most notorious Native Americans of all times.
In his time, he was among the most photographed Native Americans
– a fact made even more remarkable considering that
most of the pictures were taken during the 1880s. The historical
and ethnographic analysis of his collection, however, has
lagged far behind Sitting Bull’s popularity. This
lecture will present all known photographs of Sitting Bull
with their historical background – the last years
of Sitting Bull’s life between the exile in Canada,
Buffalo Bill’s “Wild West,” the negotiation
of the “Great Sioux Agreement,” and the Ghost
Please join us.
– Indian Studies.
Help the Center
for Innovation celebrate 20 years
Join us Thursday, Sept. 9, as we celebrate 20 years of
innovation and entrepreneurship at the Center for Innovation.
The birthday open house will be held at the Skalicky Tech
Incubator from 4 to 6 p.m.
During the birthday celebration you’ll have an opportunity
to visit with the center staff, learn about the center,
share some birthday cake and take a hard hat tour of the
new construction on the Ina Mae Rude Entrepreneur Center.
For more information, please visit www.innovators.net. Everyone
– Center for Innovation.
ND EPSCoR state
conference held in Grand Forks
The 2004 North Dakota EPSCoR (Experimental Program to Stimulate
Competitive Research) state conference is set for Friday,
Sept. 10, at the Ramada Inn from 7:30 a.m. to 3:15 p.m.
Register online at www.ndepscor.nodak.edu by Wednesday,
Sept. 1. The theme is “Leveraging Resources —
Strategic sessions will focus on centers development initiatives,
technology transfer - SBIR outreach and technology, technology
transfer - intellectual property, and Red River Valley Research
Speakers include Sen. Byron Dorgan (invited); Rand Haley,
director, NSF EPSCoR Centers Development Initiative (CDI);
Ray Friesenhahn, SBIR outreach and technology manager, Montana
State University TechLink; Jim Petell, director, technology
transfer office, UND; Dale Zetocha, executive director,
NDSU Research Foundation, and director of technology transfer;
Delore Zimmerman, coordinator, Red River Valley Research
Corridor; Peter Alfonso, vice president for research, UND;
and Phil Boudjouk, vice president for research, creative
activities and technology transfer, NDSU.
The ND EPSCoR web site will be updated as program agenda/registration
and details develop.
Conference questions may be directed to Richard R. Schultz
at 777-2492 or Richard.Schultz@mail.und.nodak.edu.
— Richard Schultz, ND EPSCoR.
meets Sept. 13
The graduate committee will not meet Monday, Sept. 6, due
to the Labor Day holiday. The committee will meet Monday,
Sept. 13, at 3:05 p.m. in 305 Twamley Hall, for strategic
– Joseph Benoit, dean, graduate school.
set for Richard Zaruba
The final examination for Richard A. Zaruba, a candidate
for the Ph.D. degree with a major in anatomy and cell biology,
is set for 1 p.m. Monday, Sept. 13, in Room B710, School
of Medicine and Health Sciences. The dissertation title
is “The Characterization and Distribution of Renshaw
Cells in the Rat Spinal Cord.” Patrick Carr (anatomy
and cell biology) is the committee chair.
The public is invited to attend.
– Joseph Benoit, dean, graduate school.
applied economics master’s Sept. 15
Please join us in celebrating the new Master of Science
in Applied Economics program Wednesday, Sept. 15, from 3
to 4:30 p.m. in Room 7, Gamble Hall. Remarks will be given
by President Charles Kupchella, Dean Joseph Benoit, Dean
Dennis Elbert, and Lloyd Blackwell. Refreshments will be
– Joseph Benoit, dean, graduate school.
for Pro Musica
Pro Musica will hold its third season this year. The series
brings together local, national, and international performers
to benefit the Aeolian-Skinner organ at the First Presbyterian
Church. All income is used to restore the organ, which is
used by the University for teaching and performance. The
schedule follows; all concerts are at 7:30 p.m. at the First
Presbyterian Church, 5555 South Washington St.
Sept. 16, NDSU Faculty Brass Quintet; Oct. 21, UND music
faculty; Dec. 2, Donilyn Bergman, violinist; Jan. 27, Grand
Cities Children’s Choirs; March 3, Howard and Frances
Karp, pianists; May 5, Andrew Unsworth, organist.
Tickets are available at the door: $15 for general admission,
$5 for students, $30 family special. Season tickets are
$75 for general admission and $25 for students. Please consider
donating a season UND student ticket for $25. Please send
checks to Organ Fund, First Presbyterian Church, 5555 S.
Washington St., Grand Forks, ND 58201.
Enjoy the concerts and be an “organ donor” for
– Christopher Anderson, music.
All invited to
attend third annual Beyond Boundaries Conference: Integrating
Technology into Teaching and Learning
The third annual Beyond Boundaries Conference: Integrating
Technology into Teaching and Learning, will be held Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 23 and 24, in the Memorial Union.
Keynote addresses are:
“Beginning the Third Decade: From Great Aspirations
to Assessment and Accountability,” by Kenneth C. Green,
founder/director, The Campus Computing Project, Encino,
Calif. The arrival of microcomputers in the early 1980s
launched two decades of great aspirations for the role of
information technology in higher education. The literature
provides a paper trail (now a digital trail) documenting
the aspirations, expectations, and even the occasional follies
regarding the role and trajectory of IT in the campus community.
The third decade of the much discussed “computer revolution
in higher education” marks an important transition
from aspirations to assessments and accountability in which
the campus community will have to document the impact and
benefit of IT on teaching and learning, on campus services
and on operations. Learn what’s ahead and what to
expect in the “third decade.”
“Why Bother with Instructional Technologies?”
by David Lassner, chief information officer, University
of Hawaii, Honolulu. It is very easy to integrate technology
into a course. It is harder to understand and demonstrate
why our faculty and institutions should bother. This presentation
shows how technology can help faculty and their institutions
address the compelling challenges in higher education today:
extending access to underserved populations, improving student
outcomes with accountability and reducing costs. Or all
of the above!
For a full schedule, visit www.beyondboundaries.info. You
may also download a copy of the Beyond Boundaries registration
brochure from the Beyond Boundaries web site.
Full conference registration is $100 (includes materials,
continental breakfasts, lunches, evening reception and access
to the exhibit hall) if you register on or before Friday,
Sept. 17. Student fees are $50. Space is limited, so register
early. Registration forms are now available at www.beyondboundaries.info.
You may register online or call UND office of conference
services at 777-2663 or 866-579-2663 (toll free) to register
with a credit card. UND interdepartmental billings are accepted.
Please complete the registration form, the ID billing form
and send both forms to conference services at campus box
The conference is sponsored by the University of North
Dakota, PeopleSoft and Blackboard.
For more information, contact the office of conference services
at 777-2663 or 866-579-2663, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
(attn: Beyond Boundaries).
– Jennifer Raymond, coordinator, conference services.
Mary Wiper Day
set for Oct. 6 (Please note
Mary Wiper, who was employed by the Sierra Club in New
Mexico, was killed by lightning while hiking with friends
in Colorado. We would like to commemorate the many ways
she affected us with her warm spirit, her commitment to
social change, and her deep love for the world around us.
We’ve been thinking of taking Wednesday, Oct. 6,
as a time to come together to celebrate her life and achievements.
Some activities that have been suggested for Mary Wiper
Day are dedication of a bench in her name at the Soaring
Eagle Prairie, a community supper at the International Centre
where everyone who wishes may speak of who she was to them,
an activity in her honor such as walking to work that day
instead of driving. We aren’t seeking suggestions
(we have plenty of ideas of our own) but participation,
particularly from people who knew her and who we don’t
know about. As the three of us have been talking, we’ve
discovered more and more people who knew her well: her many
teachers, folks she worked with at the Food Coop and the
Art Museum, people she sang with in Allegro, and more.
It’s the “and more” that we’d like
to hear from. If you’d like to be part of the celebration
of Mary’s life, please contact one or all of us. –
Jeanne Anderegg (campus activities), 777-3302, or honors,
box 7187; Glinda Crawford (community activities), 777-3750,
or sociology, box 7136; Sandy Donaldson (donations for the
stone bench), 777-4461, or English, box 7209.
Enrollment services appreciates your willingness to participate
in the recruitment activities that are planned throughout
the year. As you plan your year’s activities, please
consider this summary of the main Saturday events for which
your assistance is requested. Please mark your calendars
– more specific details will precede each event. You’ll
notice that our Saturday large-group activities are focused
around just three weekends throughout the year in an attempt
to minimize extra workload for faculty and staff.
Saturday recruitment events:
Oct. 9, fall open house (audience: mainly high school seniors);
Jan. 29, spring open house (audience: mainly high school
juniors and transfer students); April 9, transfer student
getting started, hosted by student academic services (audience:
transfer students needing advisement and course registration).
Thanks for your assistance.
– Kenton Pauls, director of enrollment services.
listed for Sept. 20 through Oct. 1
Below are U2 workshops for Sept. 20 through Oct. 1. Visit
our web site for additional workshops in September, October
and November. Please reserve your seat by registering with
U2 by phone, 777-2128; e-mail, U2@mail.und.nodak.edu; or
online, www.conted.und.edu/U2/. Please include workshop
title and date, name, department, position, box number,
phone number, e-mail address, and how you first learned
of the workshop. Thank you for registering in advance; it
helps us plan for materials and number of seats.
Fire Safety and Prevention, What You Need to Know: Sept.
20, 10 a.m. to noon, 128 Ryan Hall. This course will cover
issues related to fire and life safety. Fires are emergencies
that can be devastating to individuals at both the workplace,
and at home. In addition to learning about basic fire safety
principles, participants will receive instruction and hands-on
experience in the use of portable fire extinguishers. Presenters:
Mike Powers and Jason Uhlir.
Records Disposal Procedures: Sept. 21, 10 to 11:30 a.m.,
Memorial Room, Memorial Union. During this workshop you
will learn more about the process for destroying or transferring
records that have passed their retention time limits. We’ll
review the forms used, discuss why it’s necessary
to document, and you will take part in a hands-on run-through
of the entire process. It’s fun to clean out, it’s
easier to do than you think, and now’s the time to
do it! Presenter: Chris Austin, records manager.
Employee and Non-Employee Travel Policies and Procedures,
And Food Purchase: Sept. 22, 9 to 11 a.m., River Valley
Room, Memorial Union. Brush up on the procedures to follow
for employee ticket authorizations, direct billing of airline
tickets and employee travel expense vouchers; as well as
on the travel procedures to follow for non-employees, students
and nonresident aliens. Review food purchases. Presenters:
Lisa Heher, Bonnie Nerby, and Allison Peyton.
The Art of Having Difficult Conversations: Sept. 23, 8:30
to 11:30 a.m., Badlands Room, Memorial Union. Fee: $20 (includes
materials and refreshments). This workshop will help you
to identify the barriers to having difficult conversations
and what works and doesn’t. Participants will learn
to identify whether or not a conversation is necessary,
what timing works best and new skills for the beginning,
middle, and end of difficult conversations. Presenters:
Dan Bjerknes and Kristine Paranica.
Access XP, Beginning: Sept. 27, 29 and Oct. 1, 9 a.m. to
noon, 361 Upson II (nine hours total). Introduces Access
and relational databases. Create a database, work with tables,
queries, forms, reports, and establish relationships. Presenter:
Performance Evaluations and Progressive Discipline: Sept.
28, 9 to 11 a.m., 305 Twamley Hall. Supervisors will learn
the fundamentals of conducting honest, fair, and consistent
evaluations and receive guidelines for using a progressive
discipline system. Presenter: Joy Johnson and Desi Sporbert.
Annual Reporting Update: Sept. 28, 10 to 11:30 a.m., 361
Upson II. This is a workshop to familiarize campus units
with the web application for submitting annual reports via
the web template, as well as previewing and printing the
web report. This hands-on workshop is a repeat from last
year to give employees who will be involved with annual
reporting the opportunity to become acquainted with the
available web template and various reports. There have been
some slight additions/revisions to the template so some
of the material will be new. Presenters: Carol Drechsel
and Carmen Williams.
The Basics of IRB Review: Sept. 28, 1 to 4 p.m., 16-18
Swanson Hall. All researchers planning to conduct human
subject research are required to complete training. The
workshop covers research ethics, federal regulations, and
UND policies regarding human subject research. It will also
review the Institutional Review Board (IRB) forms and procedures.
The workshop will include two case studies, a quiz, and
time for questions. Presenter: Renee Carlson
Diversity in the Workplace: Sept. 29, 8:30 to 10 a.m., River
Valley Room, Memorial Union. Are you prepared for the emerging
changes in the workforce and in the provision of products
and services? As the workplace becomes increasingly global,
management and employees are faced with complex cultural
issues that are not easily resolved. A multi-ethnic workforce
creates surprising and often unforeseen problems that require
delicate handling to keep valuable employees happy and productive.
Via the Web, an organization can target its products and
services to virtually any market: African Americans, Hispanics,
Native Americans, baby boomers, gays, older people, soccer
moms, etc. These diverse groups have identifiable needs
and increasing buying power. Today’s successful organizations
actively avoid discrimination based on race, age, gender,
ethnic background, religion or sexual orientation. This
presentation will make you more aware and sensitive to the
cultural diversity of the modern workplace.
Themes and objectives:
• To identify existing and emerging diversities in
• To understand cultural dynamics in the workplace
• To learn to respond to cultural diversity in the
a positive manner.
Presenter: Chuck Motis, St. Alexius EAP.
Defensive Driving: Sept. 29, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., 16-18
Swanson Hall. This workshop is required by state fleet for
all UND employees who drive state vehicles on a regular
(monthly) basis, received a traffic violation, or had an
accident while operating a state vehicle. Employees are
encouraged to bring a family member. This workshop may also
reduce your North Dakota insurance premiums and could possibly
remove points from your driving record. Presenter: Mark
Prescription Drug Abuse: Sept. 29, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
River Valley Room, Memorial Union. Most people take prescribed
medications responsibly. However the abuse of prescription
drugs is a serious public health problem that has been around
for a long time. It is a problem that not only affects the
young and elderly, but is also becoming an increasing problem
due to employee impairment in the workplace. This presentation
will discuss how to safeguard you and your family members
against becoming addicted to prescription drugs. It will
also help you to identify signs of prescription drug abuse
in the home, community and work environments.
This presentation meets North Dakota Workforce Safety and
Insurance Risk Management Program requirements for Substance
Abuse Training for Supervisors.
Themes and objectives:
• To identify the most commonly abused prescribed
• To understand factors contributing to prescription
• To learn how to deal with prescription drug abuse
Presenter: Chuck Motis, St. Alexius EAP.
— Julie Sturges, U2 program assistant, University
within the University.
Back to Top
meetings open to all
Faculty and staff who would like to participate in UND’s
Americans with Disabilities (ADA) advisory committee may
contact the affirmative action office at 777-4171. The committee
meets the third Thursday of every month from 3 to 4 p.m.
in 305 Twamley Hall. The campus community is welcome to
attend any and all meetings.
– Phyllis Vold, affirmative action specialist.
offers telephone event line
For the convenience of our patrons, the Memorial Union
has installed a telephone event line for meetings/events
that are scheduled in the Memorial Union. Call 777-0369
to learn about events, times, and rooms.
The event line is available Monday through Thursday; Friday
will also include weekend events. The recording will be
updated daily between 7:30 and 8 a.m., Monday through Friday.
The event line telephone number is 777-0369. If you have
questions please call the central scheduling office at 777-3928.
– Marsha Nelson, Memorial Union.
children’s music classes offered
The UND community music program is again offering Musiktanz
classes for children ages 15 months through kindergarten.
Musiktanz is a curriculum developed by Dr. Lorna Lutz Heyge,
an internationally recognized author and early childhood
music educator. She is the founder of Kindermusik and author
of the early childhood curriculum, “Cycle of Seasons.”
In the Musiktanz program the teacher acts as a role model
to assist the parents/caregivers in working musically with
their children. The parents/caregivers attend the children’s
lessons and participate with them in classes which comprise
a variety of developmentally appropriate musical activities
involving singing, moving, playing, creating, and listening.
Emphasis in these classes is on having fun while building
musical skills and developing a love of music. Moreover,
research has shown that participation in such programs may
improve skills tied to academic success as well.
Level I (ages 15 months to 3 years) meets at 6 p.m. Monday
nights. Level II (ages 3 years to kindergarten) meets at
6:30 p.m. Monday nights. Both classes meet for a half hour
12 times during the semester in 258 Hughes Fine Arts Center
starting Sept. 20. They are taught by Teri Preston, an experienced
teacher. Cost for each level is $65 per semester.
For more information call 777-2830.
– Barbara Lewis, associate professor of music.
lists new hours
The University Counseling Center has new hours. To better
serve students, we are open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. On Friday we’re open from 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
Besides individual counseling to assist in dealing with
the stresses of college life, we also provide a number of
other services including couples counseling, career exploration
and counseling, national and local testing (including CLEP
and SPEAK), eating issues and body image specialization,
depression and suicide specialization, group counseling
(openings in the following areas – men’s issues,
mood concerns, couples’ growth, non-traditional student
support, career exploration, disabilities support), and
presentations on a variety of wellness topics.
For an appointment call 777-2127 or visit 200 McCannel
Hall (just behind Memorial Union). Walk-in times (urgent
issues, no appointment necessary) are Monday through Friday,
10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m.
Wellness is your key to academic success; UCC is here to
do its part.
– Erik Mansager, University Counseling Center.
for nutrition/memory study
In collaboration with James Penland of the Grand Forks
USDA Human Nutrition Research Center and Patricia Moulton
of the UND Center for Rural Health, we are recruiting younger
adults, age 21 to 35, and older adults, age 60 to 80, to
participate in a study of the effects of nutritional status
on age differences in memory performance. The study takes
about three hours to complete. The testing will occur at
the Human Nutrition Research Center in Grand Forks. You
will be paid $25 for your participation.
Your scores will be completely confidential and will not
be associated with your name; you will be given a subject
number and your name will not be used. Participation will
be limited to those without any previous history of a stroke,
multiple sclerosis, or Parkinson’s disease. If you
are interested in scheduling a time to participate or in
finding out more about the study, please call Brian VanFossen
– Tom Petros, professor of psychology.
The technology department needs 35mm cameras in good operating
condition for student use. If you or your department has
an older camera that you no longer use, please consider
Cameras may be delivered to our main office in 135 Starcher
Hall or sent to Box 7118. If you have any questions, please
feel free to call 777-2197 or e-mail Lynda_Kenney@und.nodak.edu.
– Lynda Kenney, technology department.
for parenting study
We are seeking single mothers, who have never been married,
divorced, separated, or widowed, of children age 3, 4, and
5 to participate in a study on parenting. Participation
takes less than one hour, and involves completion of questionnaires
about parenting. Mothers will be compensated $5 for their
time. Call Matt Myrvik at 777-4348 for information.
– Jan Orvik, editor, for Matt Myrvik, psychology
Labor Day holiday
Labor Day is holiday
In accordance with State Board of Higher Education directives,
Monday, Sept. 6, will be observed as Labor Day by faculty
and staff members of the University. Only those employees
designated by their department heads will be required to
work on this holiday.
– Martha Potvin, interim vice president for academic
affairs and provost, and Diane Nelson, director, human resources.
Chester Fritz Library:
Chester Fritz Library hours of operation for the Labor Day
holiday weekend are: Saturday, Sept. 4, closed; Sunday,
Sept. 5, closed; Monday, Sept. 6 (Labor Day), 1 p.m. to
– Karen Cloud, Chester Fritz Library.
Labor Day hours for Thormodsgard Law Library are Saturday
and Sunday, Sept. 4 and 5, 1 to 5 p.m.; Monday, Sept. 6,
1 to 5 p.m. Regular hours resume Tuesday, Sept. 7.
– Jane Oakland, Thormodsgard Law Library.
Operating hours for the Memorial Union Thursday, Aug. 26,
through Thursday, Sept. 2, are as follows:
Administrative office: Thursday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Friday,
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Athletic ticket office: Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Barber shop: Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Friday, 8:30
a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Computer labs: Thursday, 7:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m., Friday,
7:45 a.m. to 10:45 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 10:45 p.m.;
Sunday, noon to 10:45 p.m.
Craft center: Thursday, noon to 9 p.m.; Friday, noon to
5 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Credit union: Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, closed.
Dining center Terrace: Thursday and Friday, 7 a.m. to 7
p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Food carts (temporary): Thursday and Friday, 10:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Health promotion office: Thursday, 8 a.m. to 4:40 p.m.;
Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Internet Café and Loading Dock: Thursday and Friday,
7 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Saturday, 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sunday,
11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Lifetime Sports Center: Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m. to
11 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 11
Parking office: Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.;
Saturday and Sunday, closed.
U card office: Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.;
Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Post office: Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday
and Sunday, closed.
Stomping Grounds: Thursday and Friday, 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.;
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 8 p.m.
Student academic services: Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
U Snack C-Store: Thursday and Friday, 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.;
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 6 p.m.
Union services: Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday,
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 9 p.m.
University learning center: Thursday and Friday, 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, closed.
Building hours: Thursday and Friday, 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.;
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.; Sunday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
— Marsha Nelson, Memorial Union.
Memorial Union Labor Day hours:
The Memorial Union will be closed Saturday, Sept. 4, through
Monday, Sept. 6, for the Labor Day holiday. Hours for Friday,
Sept. 3, follow.
Administrative office: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Athletic ticket office: 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Barber shop: 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Computer labs: 7:45 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.
Craft center: noon to 5 p.m.
Credit union: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Dining center – Terrace: 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Food carts (temporary): 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Health promotion office: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Internet lounge and pub area: 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Lifetime sports center: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Parking office: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
U card office: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Post office: 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Stomping Grounds: 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Student academic services: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
U Snack C-Store: 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Union services: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
University learning center: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Building hours: 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
— Marsha Nelson, Memorial Union.
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