ByLion -- November 6

Early registration Nov. 13-17
Dees to lecture Wednesday
Health fair at Champ Cooper
Senior exhibit opens Thursday
Nursing workshop targets Latinos
Coping with holiday stress
Latino Dance Night Friday
History program on Vets Day
Baseball dinner, auction
Profs pen book on Manchac
Conversations on Diversity
Children's Letters to God
Orientation Leaders sought
Honors senior theses
Center for Faculty Excellence news
This week in athletics
Student achievements
Professional activities

Spring early registration Nov. 13-17
E-mail messages are going out to students reminding them about dates and deadlines for the university's spring semester registration.
     Students may early-register for spring 2007 classes Monday, Nov. 13 - Friday, Nov. 17. Students who early register will be eligible to participate in a special drop/add period Tuesday, Jan. 2- Friday, Jan. 5, 2007.
     Fee payment deadline for early registrants will be Friday, Jan. 5. Fees may be paid in person at the Controller's Office in the North Campus Financial Aid Building, room 107.
     Early registration is open by appointment to all eligible students. Students may check their early registration appointment, view spring class schedules and register online through the "LEONet" link on the university's home page, They will find easy-to-follow instructions after logging into the university's intranet at the LEONet-Students link.
     Students are also reminded to make appointments for advising prior to registering, if required by their academic department.
     Students may register from any computer with Internet access and may pay fees with a credit card via their LEONet account. Instructions are available online at
     New students may apply for admission online at or in person at Enrollment Services, North Campus Main Building, room 113. The fee for applying for spring 2007 is $20 until Dec. 1. After that date a $50 late fee is added to the application fee. No applications will be accepted after Jan. 5.
     All beginning freshmen or transfer freshmen with less than 30 hours of college credit earned must attend a two-day orientation program scheduled for Jan. 8-9 in the War Memorial Student Union. For additional information about orientation, call (985) 549-5637.
     For additional information about spring 2007 early registration, contact the Office of Records and Registration, (985) 549-2066 or 1-800-222-SELU (7358).
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Morris DeesLitigation lawyer Morris Dees to lecture Wednesday
Litigation lawyer Morris Dees, co-founder of the Southern Poverty Law Center, a nonprofit organization dedicated to seeking justice and equal opportunities for minorities and the poor, will lecture on "With Justice for All" Nov. 8, 6:30 p.m., in Pottle Auditorium.
     The lecture, which is free and open to the public, is sponsored by the Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice Social Justice Lecture Series, Student Government Association, College of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences, and the Lyceum Arts and Lectures Committee. A reception will follow the lecture.
     "Morris Dees will address how our commitment to justice for all will determine our nation's success in the next century as America becomes more diverse and economic disparity widens," said Anna Kleiner, assistant professor of sociology and criminal justice.
     Dees, the son of an Alabama farmer, witnessed firsthand the painful consequences of prejudice and racial injustice. He sympathized with the Civil Rights Movement but did not become actively involved until he decided to leave his safe business environment and undertake a new mission.
     He and his law partner Joseph Levin Jr. and civil rights activist Julian Bond, founded the Southern Poverty Law Center located in Montgomery, Ala. Today the center is internationally known for its tolerance education programs, legal victories against white supremacists, and it's tracking of hate groups.
     "We wanted a speaker who could address issues of race, ethnicity, and tolerance in the southern region," said Ken Bolton, interim head of the Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice.
During the past 25 years, Dees has been involved in several complex federal civil rights cases involving appeals to federal circuit courts and the United States Supreme Court. Cases included free speech, student and teacher rights, and equal rights for women.
     In 1987, he secured a $7 million jury award in federal court on behalf of a mother of a young black man lynched by the Ku Klux Klan. The verdict represented the first time that a Klan organization had been held liable for the violent acts of its members.
     For more information regarding the lecture series, contact the Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice at 985-549-2110.
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Aubrey Elias and Paige StevensNursing students Aubrey Elias of Covington and Paige Stevens of Roseland discuss healthy eating choices with Champ Cooper students, from left, Blair Wascom, Jessica Walsh, and Blake Rappold.
Nursing students host 'Falling into Healthy Habits' at Champ Cooper
Senior nursing students conducted an all day health fair targeting childhood obesity at Champ Cooper School on Oct. 30.
     The students partnered with personnel from the LSU Agricultural Center to present "Falling into Healthy Habits," an interactive educational program, to seventh and eighth grade students. The program was designed to help the students make healthy choices on a daily basis through hands-on learning and education.
     Students learned how to read the new food guide pyramid and food labels, determine age appropriate portion sizes, and measure their body mass index. They also learned how to make healthier food choices by limiting their fat and sugar intake, especially at fast food restaurants.
     The nursing students presented the program as part of their Capstone project," a community-based health program required for graduation. School of Nursing seniors are required to design a project that addresses a health problem or concern and to collaborate with the community to implement it.
     "We decided to target childhood obesity because statistics show that nearly 20 percent of children ages 16-19 are overweight," said senior nursing student Kathy Steffans of Mandeville. "Louisiana has one of the highest obesity rates in the nation with one in three school-aged children being obese. Childhood obesity puts individuals at risk for stroke, high blood pressure and diabetes later in life."
     The Southeastern nursing students presenting the program under the direction of their instructor, Cathy Holland, associate professor of nursing, were Steffans, Donna Bankston of Franklinton, Aubrey Elias of Covington, Carol Hinson of Holden, Brandi Huber of Slidell, Anna Neal of Mandeville, and Paige Stevens of Roseland. LSU AgCenter participants were Kathy Mauthe, Linda Edwards and Natasha Pittman.
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Exhibit showcasing seniors opens Thursday
The works of Southeastern art students who will graduate in December will be on display Nov. 9-Dec. 1 at the university's Contemporary Art Gallery in East Stadium.
     The exhibit features artwork by 20 art and art education majors, who will be honored at an opening reception from 5:30-7 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 9.
     The student artists are Cassie Vining and Britni DiGeorge, Ponchatoula; Michael Sealy, Tickfaw; Jena Sorapune-Karras, Walker; Ashley Polk, Covington; Lindsey Cooper and Elsie Wall, Mandeville; Michelle Berlier, Slidell; Michelle Masson, Metairie; Elizabeth Streckfus, Kenner; Nicole Godfrey, New Orleans; Lauren Brown, Vackentaschre Bell, and Tiffany Mitchell-Davis, Baton Rouge; Kayla Denova, Port Allen; Amber B. Miller, Gonzales; Rebekah Strasen, Lutcher; Timothy Brendan Uriel Servat, Prairieville; and Quinton Douglas, Forest Park, Ga.
     Contemporary Art Gallery hours are 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., weekdays with extended hours until 8 p.m. on Wednesdays. For additional information call Dale Newkirk, gallery director, at 985-549-5080.
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Sara Rounder and Lorinda SealeySchool of Nursing workshop targets Latino clients
During Homecoming Week, the School of Nursing partnered with the Southeast Louisiana Area Health Education Center to present a workshop, "Caring for Latino Clients: The Basics about Language and Culture." The workshop featured Southeastern's Lorinda J. Sealey, right, assistant professor of nursing, and a native of Panama, and registered nurse Sara Rounder. Rounder, who has intensive care unit and military nursing experience, operates "Spanish Directives," a business that targets the need for health care providers to be able to communicate effectively with Hispanic patients. She and Dr. Sealey presented information on Spanish language skills needed to communicate with Latino clients; working with translators; Latino cultural values, health beliefs and practices; and the use of herbal medicine among Latinos.
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Coping techniques for holiday stress
The University Counseling Center and the Training Section of the Human Resources Office are jointly sponsoring a program on coping with the normal stresses of the holiday season. Two workshop sessions will be offered on Thursday, Nov. 9, from 9:30-11 a.m. and 1-2:30 p.m. Both sessions will be held in the University Center, room 139.
     The Counseling Center's Dr. Barbara Hebert and Human Resources' Jan Ortego will present an upbeat program designed to offer techniques to minimize holiday stress. There will also be practical tips for enjoying the holidays economically.
     Pre-registration for this program is encouraged by phoning extension 5435 in the Human Resources Office or by
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Clubs sponsor 'Latin Dance Night' Friday
The Hispanic and Spanish clubs are inviting the campus and community to join them for a fun evening of Latin dance and refreshments on Nov. 10.
     Participants can learn how to dance to Latin music with Javier's Dance Studio and Performing Arts Center from 6-8 p.m. in the Kinesiology and Health Studies Building dance studio, room 153.
     This is a great event to learn how to dance to Latin music and to socialize. Bring your friends and family. Food and refreshments will be provided.
     On Wednesday, the Spanish Club will host a bake sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the lobby of D Vickers Hall. Please bring any baked goods you can donate to the club.
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Southeastern to commemorate Veterans Day with history program
The Southeastern History Club and the Department of History and Political Science are inviting members of the campus and community to join them for a special Veterans Day program on Nov. 13.
     History Club students will read testimonies from servicemen and women selected from letters, memoirs and interviews contained in the Library of Congress' Veterans History Project.
     Coffee and doughnuts will be hosted by the Department of History and Political Science at 10:30 a.m. with the readings beginning at 11 a.m.
     For additional information, contact the Department of History and Political Science, (985) 549-2109.
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Baseball to hold steak dinner and silent auction Nov. 12
The Southeastern Louisiana University baseball team will hold its annual steak dinner and silent auction on Nov. 12 at 5:30 p.m. at Murphy's Seafood in Hammond.
     Tickets for the event are $50 each and are available from the Southeastern Baseball Office. For more information, contact Southeastern head coach Jay Artigues at (985) 549-3566.
     The Southeastern coaching staff and Lion players will be in attendance at the
event, allowing supporters the opportunity to meet the 2007 team. Southeastern finished 23-32 overall and 14-16 in the SLC in 2006 winning five of its final six games and finishing one game out of qualifying for a berth in the SLC Tournament.
     "It's a fund-raising event that helps support our program," Artigues said. "It 's a good chance for supporters of Southeastern baseball to come out, have a good time and hear our plans for the future.
     Artigues also announced that the Diamond Club will hold its monthly luncheon Tuesday, Nov. 7, at noon at Murphy's. Florida Marlins scout and Southeastern Louisiana football play-by-play voice Mark Willoughby will be the guest speaker.
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Charles Dranguet and Roman HeleniakHistory professors Charles A. Dranguet Jr. and Roman J. Heleniak, pictured at the "Swamp Walk" in the Manchac Swamp
History professors' book chronicles socioeconomic history of Pass Manchac
More than two decades of research by a pair of veteran Southeastern history professors has been gathered in a new book, Backdoor to the Gulf: An American Paradise Lost, the Pass Manchac Region, 1699-2006.
     The book by Charles A. Dranguet Jr. and Roman J. Heleniak was funded by Southeastern's Lake Pontchartrain Basin Research Program through a grant from the Environmental Protection Agency. Copies of the book will be distributed to elected officials and other policy makers and made available in area libraries, Dranguet said.
     A socioeconomic history of the Manchac region, the book's major emphasis is the demise of the great cypress forest which once covered 129,000 acres of the narrow strip of land, marsh and forest separating lakes Maurepas and Pontchartrain and the areas west and south of Lake Maurepas.
     Dranguet, who is also interim director of Southeastern's International Initiatives Office, and Heleniak, former head of the Department of History and Political Science, describe the book as "a labor of love." After "countless forays" into the region during more than 35 years of teaching at Southeastern, the professors said they have come to know the Manchac Swamp intimately.
     The book's four chapters examine facets of the region's history, including the first recorded exploration of Bayou Manchac in 1699; the shipping heyday of the 1830-50s; the coming of the railroad and the skirmishes around its rails during the Civil War; the lost communities of Frenier, Ruddock and LaBranche; and the ultimately disastrous operations of the cypress industry that denuded the swamp from the 1870s to the 1920s.
     Dranguet and Heleniak also include a chapter about the area's residents whom they describe as the "new hunters and gatherers" -- the "campers" who spend leisure time on the swamp's waters and banks and the "swampers" who, like the earliest Native American inhabitants, "eke out a living from whatever nature provided."
     Their research is supplemented by oral history accounts from former residents of the communities swept away by early 20th century hurricanes, such as the late Helen Burg, who recalled life in Ruddock and Frenier and families, such as the Renos, who have lived and worked in the swamp for generations.
     Dranguet said the double devastation in 2005 of the hurricanes Katrina and Rita has "reminded residents of southeast Louisiana of how vulnerable the region is to major storms.
     "If we are reminded of the damage man has done to the wetlands discussed in this publication," he said, "we might be less likely to repeat the abuse of the Manchac environment."
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College sponsors 'Conversations on Diversity' Nov. 14-16
The College of Education and Human Development will present its second annual lecture series, "Conversations on Diversity" Nov. 14-16. The trio of featured speakers will each present their one-hour lectures at noon and at 5 p.m. in the Cate Teacher Education Center Kiva.
     Tuesday, Nov. 14, noon -- Angela Davis, the Yarnspinner, brings to life tales from around the world. The acclaimed storyteller pulls threads from a variety of ethnic backgrounds from African-American to Cajun and from modern to updated traditional stories. Through her tales she weaves the themes of self-esteem, making choices and other contemporary issues to motivate and capture the imagination of today's audience.
     Wednesday Nov. 15 -- Dr. Ronald S. Rochon, dean of the School of Education and associate vice president for teacher education at Buffalo State College, says the primary focus of his talk is "assisting students in examining and deepening their understanding of the ways in which socio-cultural factors influence American educational thought, theory and practice."
      Thursday, Nov. 16 -- Dr. Paige Schulte, assistant professor of education in Southeastern's Department of Teaching and Learning, will present "The Dark Side of Diversity: Bullying, Harassment, and Relational Aggression in Schools."
     For additional information, contact the College of Education and Human Development, ext. 2217.
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Children's Letters to GodChildren's Letters to God, coming to the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts Nov. 17, 7:30 p.m., and Nov. 18, 2 p.m., is a family-friendly show that will appeal to adults as well as children. Cast members include, from left, Matte O'Brien, Kari Morris, Joseph Zahn, Traci Skoldberg, and Cleo Berry.
Columbia's Children's Letters to God is family-friendly, feel good show
It's a well-known fact that kids say the darnedest things. And as a delightful new musical proves, they'll have their say with anyone -- even God.
     "Dear God. Are you really invisible or is that just a trick?"
     "Dear God. How come you did all the miracles in the old days and you don't do any now?"
     "Dear God. It's great the way you always get the stars in the right places."
     These are just some of the frank questions and tell-it-like-it-is revelations that make up Children's Letters to God, the new musical inspired by the international best-selling book.
     Children's Letters to God is coming to Southeastern Louisiana University's Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts in downtown Hammond for two performances -- Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m. and Nov. 18 at 2 p.m.
     The family-friendly, feel good show is presented through a collection of songs and scenes focusing on questions kids have about the world and themselves while growing up. Sixteen tuneful songs and assorted scenes explore timeless issues such as sibling rivalry, divorce, holidays, loss of a beloved pet, the trials of being unathletic and first love.
     "Quality family programming is a goal of the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts and we are proud to be associated with this production," said Donna Gay Anderson, director of the Columbia Theatre/Fanfare. "Our youth are faced with struggles and challenges never imagined a few decades ago. This production is a heart warming musical which addresses some of the dilemmas children and teens face today."
     Children's Letters to God has been adapted from the page to the stage by best-selling author Stuart Hample. Snippets from actual letters -- "Dear God, If you're so famous, how come you're not on TV?" … "Dear God. What does begat mean? Nobody will tell me" -- are scattered throughout the 90-minute show as the cast, playing characters ages 9 to 13, grapple with issues that carry a universal message and cross the boundaries of age, geography, and religion.
     When the show opened off-Broadway at the Lamb's Theatre on West 44th Street critics were charmed.
     The Daily News called it "an endearing, kid-friendly musical" and The New York Post described it as "cheery and uplifting." The New York Times raved, "Children's Letters to God has a sweet, warm heart" and "The Wall Street Journal" dubbed the show "a smile-making musical for all ages."
     One critic, noting that the show captivated its young audience, added, "You don't need kids in tow to have a great time at Children's Letters to God. It's just as funny, tuneful and professionally done as you would want a musical for grown-ups to be."
     Tickets are $32, Orchestra 1 and Loge; $28, Orchestra 2 and Balcony 1; and $20, Orchestra 3 and Balcony 2 for the Nov. 17 evening production, and $28, Orchestra 1 and Loge; $24, Orchestra 2 and Balcony 1; and $15, Orchestra 3 and Balcony 2, for the Nov. 18 matinee.
     Tickets are available online at or at the Columbia box office, 220 E. Thomas St., 985-543-4371. Box office hours are noon-5 p.m., weekdays, and one hour before performance times.
     For information about upcoming events in the Columbia Theatre's 2006-07 season, visit or call (985) 543-4366 for a season brochure.
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Admissions seeking Orientation Leaders
The Office of Admissions is in the process of selecting the 2007 Orientation Leader Team.
     "We are looking for mature, responsible leaders who can work with our office throughout the summer to prepare and lead the 2007 Summer Orientation Programs. Please encourage your students to apply," said Anthony Ranatza, coordinator of Orientation and special events.
     Applications are available at the Office of Admissions, North Campus Main Building, room 113. The application deadline is Nov. 10.
     For additional information, faculty and students are welcome to contact Admissions at ext. 5637 or at
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Honors senior thesis presentations
Honors Program students Vanessa Verberne and Monideepa Talukdar will present their senior thesis presentations Nov. 14, beginning at 3:30 p.m. on the third floor of Sims Memorial Library. All students, faculty and other members of the campus community are invited to attend.
     Verberne, a psychology major, under the guidance of Dr. Al Burstein, will present her thesis, "Two Personality Measures in Violent and Non-Violent Female Offenders, An Exploratory Rorschack and Tellegen Study." Political Science major Talukdar, under the guidance of Dr. Peter Petrakis, will present her thesis "Citizens without Borders? Cosmopolitanism and Citizenship Norms in the Age of Globalization."
     For their senior thesis, honors students plan a personal research project to carry out with the guidance of a professor in his or her major during the semester before the presentation. After the project has been completed, the student presents a summary. Many of the students who have done a senior thesis since 1993 have cited its value as excellent preparation for graduate school, medical school, and law school, as well as for direct entry into their professions.
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This week in the Center for Faculty Excellence
Workshops --
All workshops are held in Tinsley Hall, room 103 unless otherwise noted. Registration is required 24 hours in advance of all workshops. Walk-ins are welcome, if space is available; please call the center to verify. For more information, contact the center, ext. 5791 or
     Tuesday, Nov. 7, Portfolio Fair -- Are you a candidate for Three-Year Review or Tenure/Promotion? Are you new to the process and would like information? Visit the Professional Portfolio Fair sponsored by the Center for Faculty Excellence and the Faculty Excellence Committee between 1-3 p.m. in Tinsley, room 103. There will be sample portfolios on display and experienced faculty will be available to answer your questions. You'll also be able to pick up some tips on how to present your "best works."
     Wednesday, Nov. 8, Intermediate/Advanced PowerPoint -- The workshop is designed to build further on the development of Power Point presentations and to assist in easier presentation of information to students and peers. Instruction includes inserting and moving gifs, audio, video and creating master slides will be covered.
     Thursday, Nov. 9, Excel for Gradekeeping -- Learn the basics of Excel. Emphasis will be placed on how you can keep a gradebook using Excel.
     Thursday, Nov. 16, Lyceum Lights -- Make your reservations by Monday, Nov. 13 for Lyceum Lights, scheduled for 12:30 p.m. at Twelve Oaks. The November speaker will be Dr. Heidi Kulkin, who will speak on "Exploring Social Work Students and Web-based Learning." The menu will include Italian sausage lasagna, served with tossed salad, breadsticks and lemon meringue pie. RSVP at ext. 5791.
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This week in athletics
The Southeastern football and volleyball seasons will end, while the men's and women's basketball seasons will begin during this week in Southeastern Athletics.
     The Lions (2-8, 1-4 SLC) will close its 2006 gridiron campaign on Saturday at 6 p.m., hosting Sam Houston State in Strawberry Stadium. Southeastern will honor its senior class prior to the game in a special pre-game Senior Day ceremony. Saturday's game will be broadcast live in the Hammond area on KAJUN 107.1 FM and on the Internet at
     The second year of the Jim Yarbrough era will begin for the Southeastern men's basketball team, as the Lions will head to Corvallis, Ore., to compete in the Oregon Rain Invitational. Southeastern will open tournament play with a 6:15 p.m. game versus Cal Poly on Friday, before facing host Oregon State at 9 p.m. on Saturday. The Lions will close out the tournament on Sunday with a 1:30 game versus Portland.
     The SLC East Division favorite Southeastern women's basketball team will also open its 2006-07 season this week. The Lady Lions will head to Oxford, Miss., for an 11 a.m. game at Ole Miss on Friday. All of this week's Southeastern men's and women's basketball action will be broadcast live in the Hammond area on KSLU 90.9 FM and on the Internet at
     The Southeastern volleyball team (4-25, 0-14 SLC) will close out its season this week. On Friday, the Lady Lions will be at McNeese State for a 6:30 p.m. contest. On Saturday, Southeastern heads to Lamar for the 2 p.m. season finale.
     Friday, November 10
     Men's Basketball, vs. Cal Poly (Oregon Rain Invitational), Corvallis, Ore., 6:15 p.m. (KSLU 90.9 FM)
     Women's Basketball, at Ole Miss, Oxford, Miss., 11 a.m. (KSLU 90.9 FM)
     Volleyball, at McNeese State, Lake Charles, 6:30 p.m.
     Saturday, November 11
     Football, vs. Sam Houston State, Strawberry Stadium, 6 p.m. (KAJUN 107.1 FM)
     Men's Basketball, at Oregon State (Oregon Rain Invitational), Corvallis, Ore., 9 p.m. (KSLU 90.9 FM)
     Volleyball, at Lamar, Beaumont, Texas, 2 p.m.*
     Sunday, November 12
     Men's Basketball, vs. Portland (Oregon Rain Invitational), Corvallis, Ore., 1:30 p.m. (KSLU 90.9 FM)
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Student achievements
Dominique N. Brown a graduate student in the department of Sociology and Criminal Justice participated at the Mid South Sociological Association Conference in Lafayette Oct. 25-28. He presented a paper entitled "Did God punish New Orleans: Cultural Capital and its implications in forming people's perceptions of Hurricane Katrina victims." He also participated in a roundtable panel discussion entitled: Hurricane Katrina's effects on the academic community.
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Professional activities
Dr. Anna Kleiner
(Sociology and Criminal Justice) co-presented a paper titled "The Texture of Local Disaster Response: Documenting the Experiences, Needs, and Recommendations of Local Service Providers Following Hurricane Katrina" at the annual meeting of the Mid-South Sociological Association in Lafayette, Oct. 25-28. Co-presenters were John Green and Albert Nylander of Delta State University.
     Also at the conference, Dr. John Boulahanis and Dr. Bonnie Lewis (Sociology and Criminal Justice) presented a paper entitled "Teaching Applied Research Methods and Statistics: A Service Learning Approach."
     Dr. Barbara Forrest (History and Political Science) was a presenter at the Louisiana Science Teachers' Association meeting in Shreveport on Oct. 21. She spoke about her experiences as an expert witness in case of Kitzmiller et al. v. Dover Area School District.
     Writer in residence Dr. Tim Gautreaux served on a Louisiana fiction panel at the Louisiana Book Festival held recently at the Capitol in Baton Rouge. At Fanfare, he read "Something for Nothing," a short story that appeared in Harper's.
     Dr. Debra D. Dolliver (Chemistry and Physics) made a presentation at the American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists Small Molecules Division Nov. 1 in San Antonio with collaborator Dr. Artie S. McKim of Gaylord Chemical Company on the "Synthesis of O-Alkylarylbenzohydroximoyl Azides."
     June Williams (Counseling and Human Development) presented the keynote address for the Phi Upsilon Chapter of Chi Sigma Iota International Honor Society Initiation at Mississippi State University, Meridian Campus.
     Dr. Zach Teitler (Mathematics) presented an invited talk titled "Multiplier Ideals of Line Arrangements" at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. The audience included Professor Janos Kollar, Princeton, winner of the prestigious 2006 Cole Prize in Algebra. The paper will appear in Communications in Algebra.
     A paper by Dr. Barbara Schuldt and Ms. Andree C. Taylor (Management), Mr. Duane Donald (Provost's Office), and Dr. Jeff W. Totten of McNeese State University was presented by Dr. Totten at the Society for Marketing Advances in Nashville, Tenn., on Nov. 2. The paper was titled "Salesperson vs. Students' Attitudes Toward Family and Technology Career Issues."
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is published weekly online (bi-weekly during the summer session) for the faculty and staff of Southeastern Louisiana University. Send submissions to, SLU 10880, fax 985-549-2061, or bring to Public Information Office in East Stadium. Submission deadline is noon on Friday. Contact: Christina Chapple,, 985-549-2341/2421.

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