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Committee for national achieved hartfield teacher's pet that you fill from 1969 to 1971. Source: The Village Crier Vol. 9 No. 32, 18 Lundy is welcomed as Fermilab business manager by McCook, Associate Director for Administration. Lundy's appointment was effective Oct. 1. He joined the Laboratory staff 1971, assisting with installation of the Main Ring. During the past year he served as associate head of the Neutrino Department while participating Experiment #310. He had directed the department from 1975 to 1976. Lundy completed undergraduate and graduate degree work at the University of Chicago, receiving his Ph.D. 1962. Source: The Village Crier Vol. 9 No. 40, October 13 is briefed on new responsibilities as associate head of Neutrino by Theriot, Neutrino Department head. a Neutrino physicist and formerly experimenter for several years, assumed duties as associate department head Oct. l. He joined Fermilab after serving as associate professor at the University of Illinois since 1973. During the previous four years he was associate professor at Harvard University, after post-doctoral studies there. After completing undergraduate work at the University of Colorado, he received master's and doctorate degrees from the University of Washington. Source: The Village Crier Vol. 9 No. 40, October 13 McIntyre has been named head of the Internal Target area effective 1. He is shown with Huson, head, Accelerator Division. McIntyre joined Fermilab as a consultant on colliding beams Previous appointments were: assistant professor, Harvard University, 1975; visiting scientist, CERN, 1974; and research associate, University of Chicago, 1972. He completed bachelor's, master's, and Ph.D. degree work at the University of Chicago. Source: The Village Crier Vol. 9 No. 40, October 13 by Mike Perricone, Office of Public Affairs Art and science blend elegantly the work of Fermilab artist Gonzales, leaving a lasting impact on the Laboratory and all who pass through it. Gonzales retires after 31 years of creating distinctive designs for Fermilab. From the day she arrived 1967, Gonzales added to Fermilab's unique character by taking abstract view of the concrete. She asked, Do industrial-style buildings have to be industrial gray color? She answered with a palette of blue, orange and yellow that was sure to arouse strong reactions but would never go unnoticed. Included was a row of propane tanks whose colors graduated from orange to yellow. They didn't have to be just obvious old gray things, said Peoples, wife of Fermilab Director Peoples, who worked closely with Gonzales on committees at the Lab from 1980 until Gonzales's retirement on July 31. Her choice of colors gave the Lab a really unique touch, Peoples continued. It's such individual style, and it removes the Lab from having just the usual conglomerate look of mundane plastic or concrete. It gives the Lab a feeling of being touch with the arts as well as with the sciences. Both parents were artists, meaning Gonzales was touch with the arts beginning with her childhood 1930s Germany. Her father's involvement modern not favored by Hitler, forced the family to move around Europe. Gonzales has remained a committed traveler, visiting her elderly mother annually Germany, and journeying to wide-flung destinations from Costa Rica to Egypt. She once brought me back a bottle of sand from the Desert, said Hazel Cramer, Gonzales's friend and fellow committee-member through her own 26-year career at the Lab. Cramer recalled that Gonzales had worked at with the Lab's first director, and rejoined at Fermilab to work on the design for the site. She noted that addition to being accomplished abstract artist, working a range of media from paint to ink to pencil, Gonzales was skilled at technical illustration and produced distinctive work for both experimenters and theorists. Her designs include the covers for of the Lab's annual reports, including the commemoration of the Lab's 20th anniversary 1987. She's also a very clever writer, although English is not her native language, Cramer added. She's very widely-read, and she has a great deal of knowledge fields. Peoples described Gonzales as having a keen eye for and design, and holding high standards. She does not accept anything that she thinks is substandard, Peoples said. Gonzales offered a blunt statement of those standards as recently as the holiday season of 1997, when the Hall atrium was decorated with a series of banners adapted from graphic representations of particle collisions. Not amused, Gonzales wrote to and quoted Goethe giving her judgement: which she translated as taste cannot be achieved by learning from the mediocre