ByLion -- September 25

Hall to honor Hainkel
Green & Gold Day pep rally
Fanfare films Sept. 29
Career Fair success
Family Day Saturday
Order rings Sept. 26-28
Faculty appear at Christwood
Phi Kappa Phi meeting Oct. 11
Photographer to lecture Oct. 4
Fanfare 2006 -- Week One
Five named Teacher Scholars
UPD lost and found
Center for Faculty Excellence news
This week in athletics
Professional activities

Sen. John Hainkel, President Moffett at ColumbiaColumbia performance hall to honor Hainkel
The 21st season of Fanfare will open Sept. 28 with the dedication of the performance hall in the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts to the memory of Senator John J. Hainkel Jr.
     Hainkel, whose legislative career spanned 37 years until his death in 2005, was "a true friend of Southeastern," said President Randy Moffett.
     "He called the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts his 'pride and joy,'" Moffett said. "The historic theater's restoration was largely the result of his efforts in garnering state support for the project."
     The dedication ceremony, scheduled for 7 p.m. at the downtown Hammond theater, 220 E. Thomas St., will include remarks by Moffett, John J. Hainkel III, University of Louisiana System President Sally Clausen, Sen. Tom Schedler, and Rep. Emile "Peppi" Bruno. 
     Also on the program are a video tribute to Hainkel, and a performance by the Southeastern Wind Symphony directed by Glen J. Hemberger.
     Hainkel was the only state legislator in the United States to be elected the presiding officer of both the House and Senate. He was elected to the Louisiana House of Representatives in 1967, a member of the "Young Turks" dedicated to reforming the politics of the state. He served in the House of Representatives for 20 years and as Speaker of the House from 1980-1984. He was elected to the state Senate in 1988 and was chosen President of the Senate in 2000, a position he held until 2004. 
     At the time of his death, Hainkel represented a Senate district encompassing parts of four parishes ranging from uptown New Orleans to Tangipahoa Parish. He helped unify the area's delegation and fought to see that Southeastern would get an equitable share of funds from the state. Under his leadership, the delegation obtained more than $90 million in construction and renovation funds for new university facilities. 
     Included in that push for funds was the renovation and restoration of the Columbia Theatre.
     "The first time I made a speech here," Hainkel recalled in an interview when the Columbia opened, "four or five people came up to me and asked if there was anything I could do to save the Columbia Theatre. It became apparent that Southeastern needed that type of a theater, so we were able to put together a cooperative effort."
     In recognition of his support for Southeastern, the university in 1996 presented Hainkel with the first "Golden Ambassador" award, an honor designed to recognize outstanding service, achievement or humanitarian efforts.
     Thursday's dedication ceremony is free and open to the public, however, a ticket is required for admission. Tickets are available at the Columbia Theatre box office, 220 E. Thomas, (985) 543-4371. Box office hours are noon-5 p.m. weekdays and one hour before an event.
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Green and Gold Day pep rally
The university community is invited to a "Green and Gold Day" pep rally at noon, Thursday, Sept. 28, in the Student Union Mall.
     Wear your green and gold attire and come by the mall to tune up your Southeastern spirit for the Sept. 30 Lions vs. Gardner-Webb game in Strawberry Stadium.
     The event will feature free hamburgers, performances by the Spirit of the Southland marching band, appearances by Roomie the Lion and the football team, and coaching by the cheerleaders for the new "first down" cheer.

Parker Ramirez, Erica Tricou, Olivia BatesAlan Marsh in Iraq
(Far left) Martie Fellom and Alan Marsh's The Firefly Club stars, from left, Parker Ramirez, Erica Tricou, and Olivia Bates. (Right) Alan Marsh in Iraq. 
Fanfare's first events highlight new films 
While Fanfare is best associated with the month of October, it usually begins as September ends. And this year is no exception, as the 21st season of the annual arts festival debuts this week with two events featuring films.
     On the heels of the opening event - the dedication Sept. 28 of the Columbia Theatre performance hall to the late Sen. John J. Hainkel Jr. - Fanfare will showcase the debut of two new films, The Firefly Club and Presence Patrol, by the Southeastern producer-writer-director duo of Martie Fellom and Alan Marsh. 
     The debut of a new work by Fellom, director of the dance program, and Marsh, a member of the English faculty, is becoming a Fanfare tradition. The pair has now collaborated on several award-winning works, including Wish, Wild Kingdom, and An Act of Bravery.
     The film premieres are scheduled for 7:30 p.m. at the Columbia and are free to the public.
     The Firefly Club, Marsh said, is a drama, a very visual art film of motifs and symbols that centers dramatically around three young girls lost at night in the woods. The production team - three Southeastern students who have formed "Somnium Studios, LLC" - had to overcome a number of challenges - from summer heat and insects to shooting schedules restricted by "nighttime" lighting demands and Marsh's special effects requirements. 
     Chris Guagliardo, Matt Seamster and Austen Ledford "really came through. They picked up the ball and ran with it," Marsh said. The young filmmakers were guided by Southeastern Channel staffers Claude Levet, Steve Kleyle and Steve Zaffuto and assisted by interns Stephanie Delcambre and Erin McCalip.
     The Firefly Club stars Olivia Bates, Erica Tricou and Parker Ramirez and features Cynthia Tricou; Artie and Joey Gautier; Becky, Russell and Emily Wilson; Kiley, Abigail, and Michelle Bates; Rose and Alyssa Anders; and Alvin Burstein. 
     The video is set to a score by Southeastern composer-in-residence Stephen Suber.
     Presence Patrol, Marsh said, is a "personal travelogue" of his experience documenting fellow Louisiana Army National Guards members' activities in Iraq in spring 2005. Marsh was one of three members of the guard's 102nd Public Affairs Detachment deployed to Iraq to capture and record the 256th Brigade Combat Team participation in Operation Iraqi Freedom. 
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Career fairCareer Fair 2006 success
More than 1,000 students and alumni took advantage of Career Services' annual Career Fair, held at the Pennington Student Activity Center on Thursday, Sept. 21.
    Students and alumni had the chance to browse displays and visit one-on-one with more than 100 employers from across the state and country about future employment opportunities.
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Families signing up for Saturday's 'Family Day'
Families of Southeastern students are continuing to sign up online for "Family Day," which will take place Saturday in conjunction with the Lions vs. Gardner-Webb football game in Strawberry Stadium. 
     Families have been invited to "Treasure a Day at Southeastern" through games, music, food and fellowship in Friendship Circle. 
     Family Day will get underway at noon with events sponsored throughout campus by student organizations. Participants can register and check in at 1 p.m. in Friendship Circle (Western Avenue). From 2-5 p.m. amidst football tailgating festivities they can listen music by the band Animal Crackers, pose for "party pictures" and group photos, and enjoy a variety of interactive games. The University Police Department will also offer its free "Kid Care" identification program for children.
     Families can join their students at 6 p.m. in Strawberry Stadium for the Lions vs. Gardner-Webb football game. Student companion tickets for Family Day participants are $10 and are available through the Southeastern Athletics ticket office, 1-866-LION-TIX, in the Dugas Athletic Center. Participants are asked to reference Family Day when purchasing tickets.
     For additional information about Family Day, visit the home page link ( or call (985) 549-2233. 
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Faculty, staff can purchase rings at discount
Students, alumni, faculty and staff can order the university's official ring Sept. 26-28 at the university bookstore.
     Faculty and staff can purchase the ring at a $150 discount.
     Representatives of Balfour, the company that creates the ring, will be on hand from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday to display the ring collection and take orders, said Alumni Association Director Kathy Pittman.
     The official ring collection, designed by a committee of students, faculty, staff and alumni, is available to alumni and students who have completed at least 75 hours of coursework. 
Unveiled at Homecoming last year, the ring is available in white and yellow gold in three styles for women and two for men.
     Alumni with older Southeastern class rings may exchange theirs for a new ring, free of charge, through November.
     For additional information about the ring, contact the Alumni Association, (985) 549-2150.
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Bev MarshallFaculty lecture, perform at Christwood
Southeastern faculty are again joining in the Christwood fall 2006 arts and lecture series at the Covington retirement community, 100 Christwood Blvd. All of the events will be at the retirement center and are free and open to the public. 
     This week Southeastern writer-in-residence Bev Marshall will lecture on Sept. 26 on the influence of her southern childhood on her writing life. Marshall is also the author of Walking Through Shadows, Right as Rain, and Hot Fudge Sundae Blues.
     Music faculty who will participate during the fall semester include the "Fluoriano Trio" (Oct. 3) made up of Henry Jones, piano; Nichole McPherson, flute; and Andrew Seigel, clarinet; and Richard Schwartz and "Richard Schwartz & Southeastern Jazz Ensemble 2" (Nov.21).
the will share their musical talents. 
     Lecturers are, from the Psychology Department, Clayton Cluver, "Rational-Emotive Therapy and Stress Reduction" and Matt Rossano, "Divine Ideas: King David, the United Kingdom of Israel and Biblical Archeology" (Oct. 17); and, from the Department of History and Political Science, Michael Kurtz, "Presumed Guilty: Bruno Richard Hauptmann and the Lindbergh Kidnapping Case" (Oct. 24); William Robison, "It's Alive! The History of Frankenstein from Mary Shelley to Boris Karloff to Mel Brooks and Beyond" (Nov. 7); Charles Elliott, "Colonists, Calumets and Yellow Corn: Perpetual Thanksgiving on the French Louisiana Frontier 1699-1762" (Nov. 14); Peter Petrakis, "All Too Visible: Politics and Art in Ralph Ellison and Albert Camus" (Nov. 28); and Edwin Brown, "The Louisiana Purchase: The Biggest Real Estate Deal in the History of the United States" (Dec. 5). 
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Phi Kappa Phi general membership meeting
Southeastern's chapter of the national honor society of Phi Kappa Phi will hold its general membership meeting on Oct. 11 at 3:30 p.m. in the Student Union's Magnolia Room. All members are invited to attend.
     The chapter will elect fall initiates and discuss events and plans for the academic year, including the Oct. 24 Homecoming Quiz Bowl, the new endowed scholarship and the spring banquet.
For information, call President Donnie Booth, 3772, or Secretary Joan Faust, 5477.
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Janice RubinHouston-based photographer to lecture Oct. 4
Janice Rubin, an international exhibitor and Houston-based photographer, will be the guest lecturer at the Contemporary Art Gallery on Oct. 4, 2 p.m.
     Her artwork entitled "The Mikvah Project" is included in the gallery's current exhibit, current Fanfare exhibition, "Religion and Personal Identity," and has also toured continuously since 2001.
Rubin's lecture is free and open to the public and will take place in the gallery, located in Southeastern's East Stadium. 
     The lecture will focus on the mikvah as a ritual bath. The mikvah is most frequently used once a month by married Jewish women. It is also used for immersion and spiritual purification by women preparing for marriage, recovering from childbirth, and by men and women after caring for and burying the dead. 
     Rubin's photographs are included in the permanent collection of the Museum of Fine Arts in Houston, as well as many private collections. She was the recipient of the National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship for her participation in the traveling exhibit, "The Ties that Bind: Photographers Look at the American Family." 
     Since 1976, her work has appeared in publications in the United States and Europe including Smithsonian, Newsweek, Town and Country, Forbes, Rolling Stone, and the New York Times. Her 1987 exhibition, "Survival of the Spirit: Jewish Lives in the Soviet Union," toured 17 cities in the North America.
     For additional information about the Rubin lecture, contact Dale Newkirk, gallery director, at 985-549-5080 or the Visual Arts Department at 985-549-2193. 
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Break! The Urban Funk Spectacular M.I. Scoggins as Edith Piaf Times-Picayune 
columnist Chris Rose
Soprano Valerie Francis

Fanfare's first week features hip-hop, Louisiana Roots, classic stage comedy
As October arrives, the first full week of Fanfare is off and running.
     Included in Fanfare's week one are mesmerizing hip-hop artists, lectures and music celebrating Louisiana, the classic stage comedy "Blythe Spirit," two acclaimed sopranos, and an enchanted evening with a legendary French songstress.
     The week's highlight is "Break!" The Urban Funk Spectacular," which will bring hot street dancing honed to a razor sharp art form to the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts on Oct. 3 at 7:30 p.m. The talented dancers of "Break!" have soloed with show business legends from Puff Daddy to Ringo Starr. Together, the high-energy performers combine athletic ability with graceful choreography to pay tribute to an urban street phenomenon that has exploded into a 21st Century art form.
     Tickets for "Break! The Urban Funk Spectacular" are $28.50, adults; $24.50, senior citizens, Southeastern faculty, staff, and alumni; $20, group rate; and $15, non-Southeastern students. Southeastern students are admitted free with I.D.
     Fanfare's special 2006 series, "Louisiana Roots," will debut Oct. 2 with a post-Katrina revision of New Orleans actor and author Roberts Batson's "Amazing Place, This New Orleans." Baton's critically acclaimed one-man show is scheduled for 7 p.m. at the Lake Pontchartrain Maritime Museum, 133 Mabel Drive in Madisonville.
     Louisiana Roots continues on Oct. 4, with a presentation by Times-Picayune columnist Chris Rose, who was a Pulitzer Prize finalist for his "vibrant and compassionate" post-Katrina writing. The author of "1 Dead in Attic," Rose will speak at 1 p.m. in Pottle Auditorium. His lecture is free and will be followed by a book signing.
     Rose's lecture and Batson's performance are the first of six presentations in Fanfare's entertaining and eclectic "Then and Now" lecture series, which highlights the wit and wisdom of members of the Department of History and Political Sciences. The 2006 edition of the popular series is dedicated to Donald C. Rhodes, retired associate professor of government who was a member of the Southeastern faculty more than three decades.
     On Oct. 5 at 7:30 p.m. at Southeastern's Pottle Music Building Auditorium, the Louisiana Roots continues with "The Last Straws," a group of traditional jazz enthusiasts who have been playing together for nearly half a century. Their program brings to life the musical and visual treasures of jazz through photographs, live music, authentic arrangements and vintage instruments. Tickets for "The Last Straws" are $15, adults; $12, senior citizens, Southeastern faculty, staff, and alumni; $8, non-Southeastern students; and $5, Southeastern students.
     Although France's beloved "Little Sparrow," songstress Edith Piaf, was not a Louisianian, the woman who brings her to life in "Soiree Edith Piaf" is a native of New Orleans. Therefore, the Louisiana Roots series is encompassing this unique event, which will be performed in a cabaret setting in the Columbia Conference Center on Oct. 7 at 7:30 p.m. Reviewers have called Scoggins' performance "a remarkable evocation" of Piaf, famed for her heartfelt renderings of songs such as "La Vie en Rose" and "Je ne Regrette Rein." General admission tickets are $30.
     Fanfare's first week will also include 
the first of four free "Sunday with Arts" concerts at area churches. Award-winning Soprano Valerie Francis will perform Oct. 1 at 3 p.m. at Greenfield Baptist Church in Hammond. 
the Southeastern Theatre's production of Noel Coward's classic comedy "Blythe Spirit" from Oct. 4-7 at Vonnie Borden Theatre. Curtain time is 7:30 p.m. and tickets are $10, general admission; $6, senior citizens, SLU faculty, staff, alumni; SLU students free with I.D. 
the annual Fanfare Foreign Film Festival, which debuts with the Spanish film "In the Time of Butterflies," on Oct. 4 at 3:30 p.m. in the Music Recital Hall. The subtitled film is free.
as a treat for opera enthusiasts, a concert by soprano Nicole Cabell, a rising star in the vocal world, on Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. at Pottle Auditorium. Tickets are $15, adults; $12, senior citizens, Southeastern faculty, staff, and alumni; $8, non-Southeastern students; and $5, Southeastern students.
three art exhibits, "Religion and Personal Identity" and "Her Flock" at Southeastern's Contemporary Art Gallery in East Stadium and the International House of Blues Foundation exhibit of works by local school children in the Columbia Theatre lobby. Contemporary Art Gallery hours are 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., weekdays, with extended hours until 8 p.m. on Wednesdays).
the Hungarian Harvest Dance, Hungarian Settlement's annual celebration of its heritage, on Oct. 7, 6 p.m., at the American Legion Hall in Hungarian Settlement. Advance tickets are $10, adults, and $5, children age 8-12. Admission is free for children under seven, and all tickets will be $15 at the door. For information, contact Sue Martin, (225) 209-1969. 
     Fanfare tickets are available online at and at the Columbia box office, 220 East Thomas St., Hammond, (98) 543-4371. Box office hours are noon to 5 p.m., weekdays, and one hour before performance time for events at the Columbia Theatre. 
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2006 Teacher ScholarsParticipants in the 2006-07 Teacher Scholar Program are, from left, Livingston Parish Link Teacher Jennine Newsom, Lori Sibley and Hannah Cobb of Walker, Jennifer Davis of Denham Springs, Clancey Anderson of Mandeville, Mary Tanguis of Slidell, St. Tammany Parish Link Teacher Casey Gleason, and Teacher Scholar Program Coordinator Dr. Sonya Carr.

Five new teachers participating in Teacher Scholars program
Five first-year teachers from Livingston and St. Tammany parishes are participating in the 10th year of Southeastern's Teacher Scholar program.
     Teacher Scholars from Livingston Parish are Lori Sibley and Hannah Cobb of Walker and Jennifer Davis of Denham Springs. Sibley and Davis are teaching at North Live Oak Elementary, while Cobb is teaching at South Live Oak Elementary.
     St. Tammany Parish Teacher Scholars and their schools are Mary Tanguis of Slidell, Whispering Forest Elementary, and Clancey Anderson of Mandeville, Woodlake Elementary. 
     The Teacher Scholar program enrolls first year teachers who have been identified as prospective leaders in their profession. The university pays the salaries of the novice educators, who are placed in classrooms in participating local school districts. In addition to teaching, Teacher Scholars also are enrolled in a fast track Master of Education graduate program at Southeastern.
     School systems release teachers to serve as "Link Teachers," who provide support for the Teacher Scholars and share their real world teaching expertise with students in Southeastern's teacher preparation program. 
     Recently, the newest Teacher Scholars gathered on campus with their families and friends, Link Teachers, and principals, and were welcomed into the program by Sonya Carr, coordinator of the Teacher Scholars Program and a member of the university's Department of Teaching and Learning faculty.
     The Teacher Scholar Program, Carr said, was designed to address new teacher retention and "to mentor new teachers to take leadership roles down the road."
     Dawn Rush, principal of North Live Oak Elementary in Watson, said she has been involved with the Teacher Scholar Program for nine years -- five years as the Watson school's top administrator and four years as assistant principal.
     While all new teachers are "initially overwhelmed," she said Teacher Scholars "are immediately comfortable because you know your Link Teacher has your back, that she wants to make sure your first year is an awesome experience." 
     She added, "Recently, a parent called me and asked if the 'Ms. Davis' teaching her child was 'one of those scholar people from Southeastern.' When I told her yes, she said, 'Well, thank God!'" 
     "Even our parents know that the Teacher Scholars are risk-taking innovators ready to grab the world by the horns and shake it up," Rush said. "That's what that parent wanted for her child." 
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Lost and found
     The following items have been submitted to the University Police Department's Lost and Found locker:
A silver Samsung cell phone found in Fayard Hall. (Case Number 06-005826) 
One woman's quartz watch found in Fayard Hall on the first floor by the elevator. (Case Number 06-005827) 
     Anyone who can identify or otherwise prove ownership of either of these items should contact the University Police Department at 985-549-2222 between the hours of 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday (except holidays) and ask for the Shift Supervisor.
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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 information, contact the center at ext. 5791 or
     Wednesday, Sept. 27, noon-1 p.m. -- Service Learning Brown Bag Luncheon The topic for this session will be "Celebrating Citizenship Through Service." The workshop will focus on how student organizations are honoring the Constitution through service throughout their community. Bring your lunch and a friend! Drinks and dessert will be provided.
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This week in athletics
The Southeastern football team returns home to host Gardner-Webb on Saturday at 6 p.m. in Strawberry Stadium during This Week in Southeastern Athletics. 
     The game will be the final non-conference game of the season for Southeastern (1-3), which opens up Southland Conference play on Oct. 7 at Nicholls State. Gardner-Webb (2-2) comes into Strawberry Stadium after dropping a 41-6 decision to Appalachian State on Saturday. Saturday's game will be broadcast live in the Hammond area on KAJUN 107.1 FM and on the internet at
     The Southeastern volleyball team (4-11, 0-1 SLC) will continue conference play this week, with two league matches on the road. On Friday, Southeastern will be at Northwestern State for a 7 p.m. match. Central Arkansas, one of two new Southland Conference members, awaits on Saturday for a 5 p.m. match.
     The Southeastern soccer team (6-3-1, 1-0 SLC) will conclude its 2006 non-conference schedule this week. The Lady Lions host Alcorn State on Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. at the Southeastern Soccer Complex.
     Wednesday, September 27
Women's Soccer, vs. Alcorn State, Southeastern Soccer Complex, 4:30 p.m.
     Friday, September 29
Volleyball, at Northwestern State, Natchitoches, La., 7 p.m.
     Saturday, September 30
Football, vs. Gardner-Webb, Strawberry Stadium, 6 p.m. (KAJUN 107.1 FM)
Volleyball, at Central Arkansas, Conway, Ark., 5 p.m.
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Professional activities
Richard Louth (English) is leading a three-week program for the Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities entitled, "In the Crosshairs: Louisiana's Hurricane Experience." The program is centered around Hurricane Katrina and also the book Isaac's Storm: A Man, A Time, and the Deadliest Hurricane in History, which concerns the hurricane that destroyed much of Galveston in 1900.      Audiences are invited to read and discuss the book as well as share their own experiences of Hurricane Katrina. Remaining meetings are Sept. 25 ("In the Midst of the Storm") and Oct. 2 ("In the Aftermath") and will be held from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Mandeville Library. 
     Bev Marshall (English) recently delivered a presentation, "Writing From Your Roots," to the McComb Rotary Club in McComb, Miss. Marshall also gave a presentation, "Hot Fudge Sundae Blues in Louisiana," for the book club at the Zachary Library on Sept. 12. 
     Dr. Jeff Wiemelt (English) has accepted an invitation to serve as one of eight faculty consultants for the American Diploma Project in Washington D.C. The ADP, a creation of the National Board of Governors, coordinates efforts by 25 states to endorse new post-secondary standards for college and work readiness. 
     An article by Dr. Ruth Caillouet (English) appears in English Journal's special Sept. 11 edition. Entitled "The Other Side of Terrorism and the Children of Afghanistan," the article shows how to use literature of the Afghanistan experience as well as soldier's accounts to open eyes and minds to Afghanistan culture and people. It focuses on two novels, The Kite Runner and The Story of My Life: An Afghan Girl on the Other Side of the Sky, a movie called Turtles Can Fly, and Caillouet's own son's journals and e-mails from his year in Afghanistan serving with the Louisiana National Guard. 
     An article by Dr. Joel Fredell (English,)"'Go litel quaier': Lydgate's Pamphlet Poetry," appears in JEBS: Journal of the Early Book Society 9 (2006): 51-74. This past July, Fredell also presented a paper to the International Congress of the New Chaucer Society in New York entitled "Ricardian Pamphlet Poetry in Chaucer's London." 
     Dr. Paul Keddy (Edward G. Schlieder Endowed Chair for Environmental Studies) will present "Three Advisors for a New College: Cassandra of Troy, Professor Fritz Haber, and Henry David Thoreau," a discussion of "some role models (or perhaps at least one anti-role model) for science, Wed., Sept. 27, at 4 p.m. in Fayard Hall 107. Coffee and cookies will precede the lecture at 3:30 p.m. Dr. Keddy will also present "The Prospect for Biological Control of Nutria by Alligators (Or, why we may need more big alligators in Louisiana wetlands)" at the Society of Wetland Science meeting in on Friday, Oct. 6, at the USACE Waterways Experiment Station, in Vicksburg. 
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ByLion 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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