Office of the Dean of Students. The Office of the Dean of Students at Texas Tech, one of the most diverse in its programs and services on campus, provides students with a wide array of opportunities for a better educational experience. The office recognizes Tech's diverse student populations and appreciates the different backgrounds and interests of these populations. This office, along with other academic and administrative departments and the Lubbock community, helps create an environment conducive to creative learning.
The Office of the Dean of Students includes Parent Relations (244 West Hall, 742-3630), Student Life (250 West Hall, 742-2192), and TECHniques Center (Wiggins Dining Complex, 742-1822).
Student Health Services. Student Health Services is a primary care clinic staffed with experienced physicians, nurse practitioners, health educators, and support staff who provide care for minor illnesses and injuries, with a focus on prevention.
Students enrolled for 4 or more semester hours pay a medical services fee that entitles them to necessary visits to Student Health Services and access to other medical services, when appointments are available. A valid Texas Tech ID is required to access the clinic services. A student who is unsure about a medical issue or problem can call 743-2860 and speak to the nursing staff privately and confidentially. If a student is sick and all appointments are taken for the day, an urgent care nurse will advise on care until the student can be seen. Care is provided at Student Health Services in Thompson Hall, and physicians do not make residence hall or house calls. As over 150 appointments are available daily for care, students have a wide variety of choices for appointment times and conflicts with class schedules are very few. Students are not given excuses for missed classes due to a visit to the clinic. Students with a major illness may consult their physician at Student Health and may request an excuse for excessive class absences due to that illness.
Services offered at Student Health include Primary Health Care Clinic, Men's Health Clinic, blood pressure and cholesterol checks, contraceptive counseling and information, pharmacy, anonymous HIV testing and counseling, Women's Health Clinic, immunizations, care for sprains and strains, prescription medications, and educational information on more than 100 health issues. Offered by referral by a Student Health physician are the Dermatology Clinic, Orthopedic Clinic, and x-ray and laboratory services.
Pharmacy services are conveniently located in the same building. The pharmacy can fill most health care providers' prescriptions, including those written by a family health care provider, and it offers many over-the-counter medications at reduced prices for students. Pharmacy purchases may be charged to major credit cards and Tech Express.
Student Health's Nurse Clinic provides MMR (measles, mumps, and rubella), influenza, tetanus, TB testing, and hepatitis B immunizations at a nominal charge. The University requires that all students born after December 31, 1957, provide proof of two MMR immunizations in their lifetime. The first immunization must have been received on or after the first birthday. The two immunizations must have been received at least 30 days apart. Students must meet this requirement by providing documentation of or receiving the immunization by the 5th week of the first semester of enrollment. Failure to comply with this policy will result in a hold being placed on the student's records. Documentation may be mailed or faxed (743-2122) to Student Health Services or turned in at new student orientation. There is a $5 charge for the MMR immunization. Although it is not a requirement, the Center for Disease Control recommends an annual TB test and the Hepatitis B immunization. These services are available for $7 and $35, respectively.
If seeking emergency, after-hour, or weekend care, please check with local hospitals' emergency rooms or other medical facility of your choice. Student Health Services has arranged for a discounted rate for Texas Tech students at University Medical Center's Emergency Center. Hospital care and outside referrals are not covered by the medical services fee and are the responsibility of the patient.
Student Health Services is not a substitute for major medical insurance. Students should have their own insurance policies or see that they are covered by their parents' insurance. Students who do not have insurance or who are not covered by a family policy may purchase student injury and sickness insurance through a plan offered by the TTU Student Association. Applications may be obtained from Student Health or from the Student Association, Room 230 University Center.
In accordance with state law, a student's medical information is kept completely confidential and cannot be released to anyone without the student's written permission unless otherwise authorized by law. Brochures detailing Student Health Services are available in several locations on campus. Students may contact Student Health at 743-2860 with any questions or concerns. Student Health Services is located in Thompson Hall at Drive of Champions and Flint Avenue on the north end of the campus. Services are available by appointment by calling 743-2848. Appointment hours are 8-5:30, Monday-Friday. Summer and interim hours may vary.
Residence Halls Facilities and Services. The Texas Tech residence hall system includes a variety of living options and provides convenient and affordable housing for approximately 5,500 students. Special interest housing, including Honors, Intensive Study, and upperclassgraduate areas, provides students with the opportunity to live with others of similar interests. The Carpenter/Wells Complex arranged in three-bedroom townhouses or four- bedroom flats offers private bedrooms in an apartment setting. Gaston Hall Apartments and Doak Hall offer upperclass and graduate students separate living communities to meet the needs of mature students. Honors housing is available in Gordon Hall (suites) and Coleman Hall. Beginning in the fall 2001 semester, all residence halls will adopt a nonsmoking living environment. Additionally, all residents of a hall will select a visitation policy from four approved choices. Visitation options range from "24/7" to restricted hours.
Ethernet computer connections and a private telephone line are available for each resident. Other services include basic cable television service, local telephone service, coin-operated laundry and vending machines, and desk services.
An experienced and trained staff of Residence Life Directors and Resident Assistants manages the residence halls. Each hall office provides assistance to residents with concerns, including maintenance requests, room and roommate assignments, and resource information.
The interests of students living on campus are promoted through the Residence Halls Association and individual hall governments. Each hall government sponsors social, cultural, educational, and recreational activities.
Dining services for on-campus residents provides a wide variety of choices. Students may dine in any of the conveniently located dining halls or in the new food court, the Market at Stangel/Murdough. Twenty meals are served each week. The evening meal on Sunday is not provided, nor are meals served during the Thanksgiving, Christmas, or spring vacation periods. Residents may choose the full board (20 meals per week) or a reduced meal plan. Regular and theme (Mexican, Italian, Asian, etc.) menus are offered in five dining halls. The Market at Stangel/Murdough and Sam's Place (deliconvenience stores) provide late or after-hours, dine-in, or carry-out options.
Residence Hall Reservations. Residence halls, like all other services and facilities of Texas Tech, are available to all students regardless of race, creed, national origin, age, sex, or disability. Applications for housing are accepted up to one year in advance of enrollment in the University. Students may apply for housing before being admitted to the University.
To receive a higher priority for room assignment, all students are encouraged to submit the Residence Hall Application specifying their preferred hall choices as early as possible. The date the application is received determines the priority for room assignment. Space in the University residence halls is reserved on a first-come, first-served basis. All students who apply for accommodations in the residence halls and are accepted sign a Residence Hall Contract for the full academic year. A limited number of one-semester contracts are available to upperclass and graduate students upon request. A contract will be mailed to new students after the application and required fees have been received.
Room and roommate assignments for new students are made in June after continuing students in the residence halls have completed reassignments for the following year. Roommate requests are granted when space is available, if the request is mutual and if both applications are received at or about the same time. Graduate students may request a single (private) room if preferred. All specific requests will be considered when space is available.
Room and Board Rates. Rates for room and board are based on a per-person charge and are established by the University Board of Regents in February of each year. For reference purposes, the rates for the 2000-2001 academic year are listed below. Rates are for a double room and the Basic 20 Meals-per-week Plan (excluding state and local taxes):
Bledsoe, *Doak, *Gaston, Sneed -- $4,237
Gates, Horn, Hulen, Knapp, Murdough,
Stangel, Wall, Weymouth -- $4,908
4-bedroom flat -- $5,497
*Doak and Gaston residents add $35 for continuous housing between fall and spring semesters.
**Rates are for a single room and the Basic 20 Meals-per-week Plan.
Single room charges (except Carpenter/Wells) range from $770 to $820 per academic year.
For assistance or to obtain a residence hall application, contact the Department of Housing and Dining Services, Box 41141, Lubbock, TX 79409-1141, 806-742-2661, or <www.hous.ttu.edu>.
Career Center. Graduate students are strongly encouraged to use the many services available through the University's centralized Career Center. Each year, hundreds of organizations visit the campus for oncampus interviews, list positions requiring graduate degrees with the center, or review resumes of potential candidates for employment. All graduate students are urged to register with the center, which can be done via our Web site <www.careercenter.ttu.edu>. Career counseling, campus interviewing opportunities, career fairs, a career library, and the establishment of a credentials file are among the services that students can find helpful. The Career Center is located in 335 West Hall; 806-742-2210.
Library. Texas Tech University Libraries comprise a number of libraries, including the University Library, Architecture Library, the Southwest Collection/Special Collections Library, and the International Cultural Center Library. The library's Web site <www.lib.ttu.edu> provides information about the libraries' services and extensive holdings, including a collection of over 2.1 million books, nearly 2 million units of microforms, and over 21,400 current serial titles.
Research collections include unique resources such as the Southwest Collection, the Archive of Turkish Oral Narrative, and the Institute for Studies in Pragmaticism. Other archive holdings are the Vietnam Archive and the CNN World News Report Archive. In addition, the University Library is a Patent and Trademark depository and one of two regional depositories for U.S. government documents in Texas. The size, range, and uniqueness of some of these collections place Texas Tech among the ranks of the leading research libraries in North America.
The University Library has recently undergone extensive renovation to create a pleasant environment conducive to study and research. A range of library services is provided for graduate students including the following:
Library instruction. In addition to answering questions at the Reference Desk, subject librarians assigned to academic departments provide a one-on-one consultation service to help students locate relevant material for their research.
Individual study carrels. These can be reserved for one semester and are renewable at the beginning of each semester.
Generous borrowing privileges. Graduate students may check books out for an entire semester, subject to recall by another patron. Reciprocal borrowing privileges grant students borrowing rights at any public or private four-year college or university in Texas. Books and other resources not available in Texas Tech libraries can be obtained through interlibrary loan at no charge.
Access to electronic databases. There is on-campus and off-campus access to a number of full-text electronic databases and electronic journals covering a range of subjects.
Museum. The Museum of Texas Tech University is an American Association of Museums accredited general museum consisting of the main Museum building, the Moody Planetarium, the Lubbock Lake Landmark, and the Natural Science Research Laboratory.
The Museum mounts temporary and permanent exhibits in the social and natural sciences and the visual arts. The Lubbock Lake Landmark contains a complete cultural sequence from Clovis (12,000 years ago) through historic times. The Moody Planetarium offers public and specially designed school programs. The Natural Science Research Laboratory affords research opportunities in botany, entomology, herpetology, ichthyology, mammalogy, ornithology, and vertebrate paleontology.
A Master of Arts degree in Museum Science and a Master of Science degree in Heritage Management are offered as academic components of the Museum.
The graduate program in Museum Science emphasizes thorough preparation in the broad spectrum of museum theory and practice and leads to a Master of Arts degree. Graduates from the program have a comprehensive background in museum studies. In addition, students may elect to become specialists in a number of subdisciplines including collection management and care; exhibitions and interpretation; museology; museum management; and curatorship in anthropology, art, ethnology, history, and the natural sciences.
The graduate program in Heritage Management emphasizes extensive investigation in the field of heritage management. Graduates from the program are prepared to enhance local, regional, and national sociological and scientific values; encourage preservation and stewardship of cultural and natural heritage; advocate public service; and direct educational programming designed to derive maximum advantage from innovative technology without the loss of cultural identity and biodiversity. The program is configured to allow individual students to emphasize areas of special interests such as heritage administration, conservation, interpretation, education, and use (ecotourism). The program offers both theoretical and practical course work designed to prepare graduates to be leaders in the heritage management field.
Curatorsmost of whom hold joint appointments in University academic departmentsare involved in research. The results of their research periodically appear in the Special Publications and Occasional Papers series produced by the Museum.
The Museum of Texas Tech University Association contributes significant amounts of monetary and volunteer support to the Museum. In addition, the association publishes The Museum Digest and the Museum Journal. The Museum publishes a quarterly newsletter, MuseNews.
The Museum is open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Thursday evening until 8:30 p.m.), Sunday, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., and is closed Monday. The Museum is closed on state authorized holidays. Planetarium shows are at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, and 2 and 3:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Computing Services. Current faculty, staff, and students have access to IBM (MVS), Compaq (OpenVMS/Alphaserver), and UNIX computing systems, as well as various types of microcomputers for use in their education, research, and administrative activities. eRaider Accounts also give faculty, staff, and students interactive access, e-mail, personal Web pages, and aliases.
Academic Computing Services (ACS), based in the Advanced Technology Learning Center (ATLC) in the west, lower level of the Library, provides access to state-of-the-art large systems, servers, and microcomputer equipment and services. Microcomputers available in ATLC labs include Power Macintosh, iMAC, and Dell PC systems. Also available are machines designated as Disabled Access Priority Area (DAPA), Visually Impaired Access Stations (VIAS), and scanner stations. Telnet access to the Compaq VMScluster and the IBM system is available in the ATLC and in most academic buildings. The OpenVMS systems on TTUnet, the campus network, serve as the primary academic large-system computing resource for instruction and research. Services on the OpenVMS systems include general-purpose computing, (programming languages, statistical programs, and laser printing). ATLC resources include four instructional and general-use labs, an open-access computing area, a teleconference room, a Help Desk, a print dispatch area, and a 24-hour computing lab (ATLC West, located in the Chitwood/Weymouth complex).
ACS Help Desk support personnel assist users with a wide range of academic computing problems. Staff consultants teach shortcourses and help users with in-depth problems on the various computing resources available from ACS and University Computing Services (UCS). ACS produces both printed and on-line documentation, including four newsletters a year, a campus computing magazine, help guides, and manuals on ACS computing systems and services. Most documentation is made available on the Internet as well. ACS systems are used also to provide Web hosting, mailing list hosting, and other Web services for individuals and departments at Texas Tech.
Desktop Support is a division of the Customer Service branch of Technology Services. Desktop Support provides on-site support to faculty and staff with IBM-compatible PCs. The support personnel will assist employees with virtually any need related to their PC. The scope of this support includes, but is not limited to, issues concerning e-mail, printing, and mainframe connections.
Academic departments also provide computing resources for students and faculty in their areas.
Internet access is available for use by computing and network account holders. Messages and files may be transferred to other universities and other research organizations in Texas, the United States, and other countries. Access to on-line catalogs for Texas Tech libraries is provided via the TTUnet academic network. Dial-up (PPP) and World-Wide Web services are available on TTUnet.
UCS operates an IBM 9672-R26 mainframe system supporting administrative, instructional, and research activities and offers such services as general-purpose computation, laser printing, optical scanning, and tape rental and storage.
For more information on the systems and software supported by Academic Computing Services and University Computing Services, visit the ACS Web site at <www.acs.ttu.edu>.
Southwest Collection. The Southwest Collection and Special Collections Library is comprised of Rare Books, the University archives, the Vietnam Archive, the Archive of Turkish Oral Narrative, and the Southwest Collection. The Southwest Collection is the regional repository for historical information pertaining to West Texas and the Southwest. It has collected and makes available for research more than 1,700 collections of personal papers, and noncurrent business and institutional records, as well as a noncirculating library of Texana, Western Americana, maps, periodicals, photographs, newspapers, taped interviews, films, videotapes, and microfilm.
All materials may be used by both the University community and the general public for research or reference. The Southwest Collection is located in the Southwest Collection/Special Collections Library Building north of the University Library. Service is provided 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday, Wednesday, and Friday; 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday; and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday. Inquiries and donations are welcomed. Tours are available.
Research Centers and Institutes. In addition to extensive research activity on the part of its individual faculty, the University sponsors sixty institutes and centers that conduct both basic and applied research and provide various services to the public. A list of these follows:
Center for Applied Acoustics Research and Development
Center for Applied Petrophysical Studies
Center for Biotechnology and Genomics
Center for Child and Adolescent Development and Resiliency
Center for Health Care Strategy
Center for High Performance Computing
Center for Systems Solutions
Fire Ecology Center
Institute for the Development and Enrichment of Advanced Learners (IDEAL)
International Center for Arid and Semiarid Land Studies
Northwest Texas International Trade Center
Northwest Texas Small Business Development Center
Software Engineering Research, Training, and Education Center
Space Science Research Institute
Teaching, Learning, and Technology Center
The Institute of Environmental and Human Health
Wind Engineering Research Center
Agricultural Sciences and Natural Resources
Center for Agricultural Technology Transfer
Center for Feed and Industry Research and Education
Cotton Economics Research Institute
Institute for Research in Plant Stress
International Center for Food Industry Excellence
International Textile Center
Pork Industry Institute for Research and Education
Thornton Agricultural Finance Institute
Wildlife and Fisheries Management Institute
Architecture Research Center
Arts and Sciences
Center for Applied Systems Analysis
Center for Forensic Studies
Center for Historic Preservation and Technology
Center for Integration of Science Education and Research
Center for Petroleum Mathematics
Center for Public Service
Center for the Interaction of the Arts and Sciences
Center for the Study of Regional Economic and Industrial Development
Center for the Study of the Vietnam Conflict
Center of Sports Health and Human Performance
Cooperative Institute for Convective Meteorology Studies
Institute for Communications Research
Institute for the Mathematics of the Life Sciences
Institute for Studies in Pragmaticism
Leather Research Institute
Southwest Center for German Studies
Center for Entrepreneurial and Family Business
Center for Professional Development
Institute for Banking and Financial Studies
Institute for Leadership Research
Texas Center for Productivity and Quality of Work Life
Virginia Murray Sowell Center for Research and Education in Visual Impairment
Center for Applied Research in Industrial Automation and Robotics
Center for Energy Research
Center for Multidisciplinary Research in Transportation
Institute for Design and Advanced Technology
Institute for Disaster Research
Institute for Ergonomics Research
MRI Petrophysical Applications Center
Murdough Center for Engineering Professionalism
Rural Airborne Particulate Matter Research Center
Sensor Systems Center
Water Resources Center
Center for Financial Responsibility
Center for the Study of Addiction
Child Development Research Center
The Curriculum Center for Family and Consumer Sciences
Institute for Child and Family Studies
Texas Wine Marketing Research Institute
Office of International Affairs. The Office of International Affairs (OIA) is composed of a division of immigration services and student advisement; an Overseas Resource Center for study abroad, international sponsored student recruitment and alumni development; the International Center for Arid and Semiarid Land Studies (ICASALS); the Division of Public Education for K12 students; the International Cultural Center; and several support units. OIA facilitates programs that bring an international dimension to the university's roles in teaching, research, and public service. OIA works with and assists the various units of the university, coordinating international activities at Texas Tech.
The immigration division provides information, counseling, and advisement to international students and scholars on all noncurricular issues including immigration regulations, financial issues, personal concerns, and general American academic questions. The office also coordinates cross-cultural programming and other extracurricular activities with campus- and community-based organizations to facilitate development of cross-cultural understanding. OIA offers customized services to sponsoring agencies and students. Services to sponsoring agencies include monitoring of placement, customized billing procedures, timely reports, special program design, and maintenance of communications. Special counseling and advising, orientation, and administrative services are provided to sponsored students. An administrative fee of at least $250 per semester and $125 per summer term enrolled is charged for sponsored international students. See also the Overseas Resource Center section in this catalog for information on Texas Tech opportunities for study abroad. The public education division, funded through the university with the support of an external organization, provides an outreach program of an international dimension for K-12 students. ICASALS provides special research and sustainable development projects for faculty, staff, and students. See the ICASALS entry for additional information. The International Cultural Center houses all units of the Office of International Affairs; a library featuring specialized publications, videotapes, and CD-ROMs; the CNN World Report Television Archive; and the area studies programs of the university. It offers attractive facilities for all types of meetings, conferences, and special events and represents Texas Tech's commitment to internationalization.
Overseas Opportunities Resource Center. A period of time spent studying abroad is of more importance today than ever before. Students in almost any field will be more competitive in the globalized job market if they have studied abroad. For example, pre-med students will be more competitive when applying to a medical school if they have studied abroad. The reason for this is that study abroad offers a kind of education that can be obtained in no other way than through the experience of living in another culture for in this situation one is afforded the opportunity to view one's own culture through the eyes of another culture. This opportunity broadens one's perception of the world and enables one to gain skills in working cooperatively with people from other cultures. The experience obviously offers the opportunity to improve facility in other languages, to study problems and approaches to problems that are specific to other areas, and to gain a new understanding of oneself and one's own culture.
Many of the foreign language areas and other departments offer their own programs in the summer. Additionally, the Overseas Resources Center, a unit of the Office of International Affairs, coordinates reciprocal student exchanges with institutions in Eastern and Western Europe, Scandinavia, Turkey, and Central and South America. This type of exchange allows qualified Texas Tech students to trade places with students from other countries for a year or semester and to receive credit and grades for their academic work. The cost of these exchanges is usually much less than that of many other education abroad programs, and participants remain eligible for financial aid and scholarships through Texas Tech University.
There are also affiliated study abroad programs in which Texas Tech students pay tuition to another institution or program with which the university has an affiliation agreement. Through the center, participants in these programs remain registered in a non-tuition-bearing registration while they are away so that they are not required to reapply for admission upon return to the United States. They also remain eligible for financial aid and scholarships through Texas Tech. Transfer credit is earned for academic work completed on these programs. We can literally send students almost anywhere in the world on these programsto Eastern and Western Europe, Asia, Africa, South America, and Australia.
In addition to coordinating programs, the center maintains a reference library of catalogs and announcements of overseas educational, work abroad, internships, and volunteer programs. These programs include those offered by Texas Tech departments as well as those sponsored by other institutions. The staff of the center helps students clarify their objectives for overseas opportunities and assists them in identifying educationally sound programs. The staff assist students throughout the application process including an all-day orientation program to prepare students for their international experience, and, upon their return, the awarding of credit for academic work completed while abroad. Students wishing to study abroad are advised to begin planning at least one year in advance of their departure.
Archive of Turkish Oral Narrative. The archive is a research facility devoted to the study of Turkish folktales and related narrative forms: folk history, legends, folk minstrelsy, and myths. Its extensive holdingsin Turkish on magnetic tape, in English in bound typescript volumesand its support services for researchers are unique. Books, articles, papers, and recorded programs produced from archive materials flow from scholars in this country and abroad.
Located on the third floor of the Texas Tech University Library, the archive makes available a conference room, audio-visual equipment, and comfortable work space for the use of students, faculty, and the general public. It is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., and at other times by special arrangement. Queries for information and requests for materials may be written or telephoned to the curator.
Academic Common Market Program. Texas Tech participates with 12 other southern states in the Academic Common Market, a reciprocal agreement for sharing uncommon curricula. Students from these states who are admitted into approved out-of-state programs qualify for resident tuition. Two steps are necessary to qualify: (1) applicants must be accepted into a program for which an interstate agreement has been arranged and (2) applicants must submit proof of legal residency in a member state to the university where he or she has been accepted (such documentation is provided by the ACM coordinator in the student's home state; a list of state coordinators is available from the Southern Regional Education Board, 1340 Spring Street, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30309).
Graduate programs at Texas Tech University and the member states from which qualified students may gain resident tuition are:
Master of Architecture (Alabama, Kentucky)
Master of Science, Doctor of PhilosophyRange Science (Arkansas, Louisiana)
Doctor of PhilosophyFine Arts (Arkansas, Louisiana, Tennessee, Virginia)
Doctor of PhilosophyHome Economics Education (Kentucky)
Doctor of PhilosophyLand-Use Planning, Management, and Design (Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Virginia)
Doctor of PhilosophyMarriage and Family Therapy (Kentucky)
Doctor of PhilosophyTechnical Communication and Rhetoric (Tennessee)
Further information about the ACM program in Texas may be obtained from the Program Development Division of Senior Colleges and Universities, Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board, Box 12788, Capitol Station, Texas 78711.
University Assistantships (Available in most departments)
Federal Traineeships and Research Assistantships
Center for Public Service (Public Service Fellowships)
Available in a number of departments
University Counseling Center Positions
Residence Hall Positions
Texas Public Education Grant awards
Stafford, Perkins, and other loans
Inquiries concerning assistantships, traineeships, and fellowships (which frequently are subject to annual renewal by granting agencies) should be addressed to the chairperson of the department concerned. For information about residence hall positions, contact the University Housing Office. Information on other financial assistance is available from the Director of Student Financial Aid and from the Graduate School.
Military Service Programs. Although they do not offer graduate courses or degrees, Texas Tech's Departments of Aerospace Studies and Military Science offer commissioning programs for which graduate students may qualify if their graduate studies will extend for at least four full semesters not including summer school. Students who have successfully completed the ROTC Basic Course or who qualify through prior service may enter directly into the Advanced Program. Others may qualify by attending a six-week (military) or five-week (aerospace) summer camp. Financial assistance may be available. For further information, inquire directly of the appropriate department.
Page Administrator: Gale Richardson
LAST UPDATE: 3-9-01