"Notable" reports honors, awards, offices and other outstanding achievements of faculty and staff members as space permits. Jocelyn Armstrong, anthropologist and professor of rehabilitation education, will be a visiting scholar at the Faculty of Health Sciences, the University of Sydney (Australia) for a month this summer. Armstrong has been invited to help develop the school's teaching and research in culture and disability. Stephen M. Bainbridge, professor of law, has been named one of 40 Salvatori Fellows by the Heritage Foundation in Washington, D.C. During his two-year fellowship, he will participate in a series of lectures, roundtables and informal discussions designed to stimulate academic excellence in higher education. Cheryel S. Benson, transcribing secretary IV in the Office of the Dean of Students, has been awarded the Everitt-Hatch Award from Volunteer Illini Projects. The award is made to those members of the faculty and staff who have exemplified high quality, concern and commitment for VIP and is supportive of its efforts. Barbara Bohen, director of the World Heritage Museum, has been awarded an Arnold O. Beckman Research Award. The grant will fund travel and support for one month's research in Athens, Greece, to carry out research on Athenian burial monuments of the Homeric Period. Keros Cartwright, principal geologist and head of the Hydrogeology Research Laboratory at the Illinois State Geological Survey, has received a Groundwater Science Award from the Illinois Groundwater Association. The award was earned for his outstanding lifetime commitment to research in groundwater science, resulting in significant advances in the protection of groundwater. The poster announcing the Aisinjioro-Soo Distinguished Lecture given by UC-Berkeley Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien last year was named Best Poster and runner-up for Best of Show for 1993 by the Champaign-Urbana Ad Club. The poster was designed by Sara Chilton, coordinator of external relations. Jesse A. "Tony" Clements, director of the Division of Campus Recreation, has won a third National Intramural-Recreational Sports Association Service Award. This award honors Clements' work on the association's strategic plan. Pauline Dempsey, academic adviser in the department of psychology, has been selected by the National Academic Advising Association as an Outstanding Adviser for 1994. The award, the result of a nationwide competition, is given in recognition of demonstrated abilities as an adviser. Kenneth Drake, professor of piano, has had his book "The Beethoven Sonatas and the Creative Experience," published by Indiana University Press. David Dupper, professor of social work, has been named to the editorial board of Social Work in Education. George Hendrick, professor of English, has been named to the board of directors of the Illinois Humanities Council. Pamela S. Hills, administrative transcribing secretary in the department of mechanical and industrial engineering, has been named Secretariat's Office Professional of the Year. The annual competition generated 22 nominees. Hills received a certificate and gift, and her name was engraved on a traveling plaque. Benita S. Katzenellenbogen, professor of physiology and of cell and structural biology, received the 1994 Faculty of the Year Award from the UI College of Medicine. She was cited for her accomplishments in research and her commitment to the students and the college. Charles Leonhard, professor emeritus of music, has received three awards from three music organizations. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity of America has awarded him one of its highest honors, the National Citation. It is given to those who "have contributed significantly and lastingly to the cause of music in America." The Music Educators National Conference has inducted Leonhard into its Music Educators Hall of Fame, which honors "those music educators who, by virtue of their contributions, are of such significant stature that they are considered to be among the most highly regarded professional leaders in American music education." The University of Oklahoma has named Leonhard its first School of Music Distinguished Alumni Fellow. Fellows are alumni who have made outstanding contributions to the music professions, especially excellence in the specific chosen profession in music as well as contributions to public life and the cultural health of our society. Edmund Mech, professor of social work, has been named to the editorial board of Children and Youth Services Review; to the peer review board of Child Welfare Journal; and a member of the National Council on Research in Child Welfare of Child Welfare League of America; National Advisory Committee on Independent Living of Child Welfare League of America; Review Board of DeWitt Wallace Foundation of Youth Development Grant to Child Welfare League of America. Cynthia L. Rold, assistant dean of the College of Law, has been elected president of the National Association for Law Placement. NALP is a nonprofit educational organization that provides leadership in the career planning of law students and graduates. Membership includes nearly all accredited law schools and about 800 organizations that employ attorneys. Ellis Sanderson, senior engineer at the Illinois State Water Survey, has been inducted as chair of the Illinois Section, American Water Works Association. The association's members include water utility managers and personnel, consulting engineers, manufacturers and suppliers, government and research engineers and scientists. Robert G.F. Spitze, professor emeritus of agricultural economics, and Hazel Spitze, professor emeritus of votechnical education, were honored at the University of Arkansas commencement as the co-recipients of the 1994 Outstanding Alumni Award from the university's College of Agriculture and Home Economics. They are the first co-recipients of the award. Leigh Star, professor of sociology, has been named co-editor of a new journal, Mind, Culture and Activity: An International Journal, published by the University of California. The interdisciplinary journal looks at cross-cultural issues in development, education, information, technology and cognition. Harry Triandis, professor labor and industrial relations, has been selected as one of two recipients of the 1994 Distinguished Contributions to the International Advancement of Psychology Award of the American Psychological Association. The award is presented for recognition of sustained and enduring contributions to international cooperation and advancement of knowledge in psychology. The Committee on International Relations is honoring Triandis for his "many scientific and scholarly contributions to applied and cross-cultural psychology, especially in the development of cross-cultural training programs." Mara R. Wade, professor of German, has been awarded a full research fellowship from the Alexander Humboldt Foundation for one calendar year's study at the German research library for European Culture of the Early Modern Period, the Herzog August Bibliothek, Wolfenbuttel, Germany. The foundation, a privately chartered foundation funded by the German federal government, promotes international scientific and scholarly cooperation. Outstanding younger researchers in all fields compete worldwide. Wade will focus on a series of German-Danish court festivals that took place in Copenhagen and Dresden from 1550 to 1725. Renee Wadleigh, professor of dance, choreographed "Peaceable Kingdom," which was performed April 30 at the Kennedy Center by the UI dance department dancers. A.E. Wright, professor of German, has been awarded a research grant by the German-American Fulbright Commission to study at the Herzog August Bibliothek in Wolfenbuttel, Germany. Wright will spend the 1994-95 academic year conducting research on the translation of Latin school texts into the vernacular in the 14th and 15th centuries, focusing especially on the Aesopic fable. For the second time in as many years, WILL-AM has earned a Gold Award from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. This year the station's All-Day Ag Outlook Meeting was recognized for Community Service/Outreach. The meeting features more than a dozen of WILL's regular analysts and meteorologists, providing information to help farmers and others make marketing decisions. More than 200 people from Illinois, Indiana, Iowa and Wisconsin attend each year. The All-Day Ag Outlook was chosen from more than 200 entries because it was a "unique and innovative way to serve a target audience." WILL-AM reporters have won awards in the Illinois and Indiana Associated Press Broadcast Contests. In the Illinois contest, news producer Rob Schober won first place in the Best Sports Report category for his story on baseball's Negro leagues. The same story won first place in the Best Feature category in the Indiana competition. News director Bill Raack won an honorable mention in the Best Feature category for a story on a dispute over a landfill expansion in Hoopeston. Todd Gleason, former associate producer of agricultural programming and now extension communication specialist with the UI College of Agriculture, won honorable mention for the Best Use of Radio Sound for a sound montage he produced of workers battling Mississippi River flooding last summer.