ByLion -- September 10

Livingston Center dedicated
Southeastern's identity
FE-Lions schedule, recruitment
Channel's 'Backyard Wonders'
SGA, Chamber sponsor forums
Career Fair Sept. 18
Continuing Ed trains workers
Cast announced for musical
Center for Faculty Excellence
This week in athletics
Professional activities

President Randy Moffett presents a special plaque to Judge Richard T. Haik Sr. making him an "honorary Lion."

Livingston Center dedicated; named for Clausen family
Unveiling replicas of plaques, officials with Southeastern and the Livingston Parish Public School System officially dedicated the Livingston Parish Literacy and Technology Center on Sept. 6.
     The 39,000 square foot facility is a partnership between the two institutions built with the residual funds from an environmental class action suit known commonly as "Combustion, Inc." The suit affected thousands of parish residents and culminated in 1999 with a $130 million settlement. Approximately $4.5 million of the residual funds were allocated to the project proposed to the federal courts by Southeastern and the Livingston school system.
     President Randy Moffett recognized several individuals who played integral roles in the project, including Judge Richard T. Haik Sr., chief justice of the U.S. District Court, Western District of Louisiana, who presided over the case; Sally Clausen, former president of Southeastern and current head of the University of Louisiana System; Rogers Pope, former superintendent of Livingston Parish Public Schools; and the chief plaintiffs' attorney in the case, Calvin Fayard of Denham Springs.
     People entering the building located on Hwy. 190 were greeted with an 84-foot-long "Wall of Memory," a timeline that tells the story in text and pictures of Combustion, Inc. from its origins as an oil recycling plant and toxic waste dump to the class action suit that forced its cleanup as an Environmental Protection Agency Superfund site.
     "As part of his judgment, Judge Haik asked that a memorial be established that tells this story," Moffett said. "It was his contention that people need to be reminded of the fragility of our environment and how the careless actions of men can affect so many people adversely. We believe this wall of memory will serve as that reminder for generations to come.
     "Judge Haik had the intimate understanding of this landmark case and the compassion to recognize that many more people were harmed than just the plaintiffs," Moffett added. "He knew that the entire parish of Livingston suffered from the environmental harm inflicted upon it by the toxic waste and oil recycling plant that operated near here."

ULS President Sally Clausen, right, and her sister-in-law, Gale Clausen Anderson, react to the announcement that the center has been named for the Clausen family.

After the facility was dedicated to the people of Livingston Parish, Moffett surprised many in the auditorium by unveiling a second plaque naming the building itself in honor of the Clausen family of Louisiana.
     Moffett said that without the foresight and vision of Sally Clausen, former president of Southeastern and current head of the University of Louisiana System, "we would not be enjoying this facility and thousands of Livingston Parish children and adults would not have the opportunities this center affords them and will offer them for years to come."
     Noting her lifelong effort to further education in Louisiana, he cited Clausen's mother, Nell Wilkes Clausen of St. Mary Parish, and her brother the late Thomas G. Clausen, Louisiana's last elected superintendent of education, for instilling in her "a dedication to education that few can rival."
     The center, which has been in operation for two years, features separate wings for Southeastern and Livingston Parish schools joined by a shared auditorium. Southeastern uses its wing for traditional university courses, laboratory courses, continuing education programs, academic youth camps, Community Music School instruction, and other programs. Livingston's side includes classrooms for allied health programs including basic nursing, pharmacy technology, and basic EMT training; an automotive technology training facility; and computer maintenance training labs.
     The center also serves as a community meeting facility, hosting programs such as regional job fairs and economic development conferences.

Guests at the dedication toured the Center, including its science lab, where Erin Watson (Biological Sciences) was among faculty and students giving demonstrations. Commissioner of Higher Education Joseph Savoie and Judge Richard T. Haik Sr. view the center's new "Wall of Honor," which tells the Combustion Inc. story.

Southeastern's image: a message from President Randy Moffett
Southeastern spent significant time and resources several years ago to design official university and athletic logos, which are to be used exclusively when promoting the university in any capacity. Additionally, a tremendous effort has been made to encourage use of the term "Southeastern" when referencing the University.
     For proper branding, we do NOT want to be known as SLU and especially not as SELU. We realize confusion has arisen because of our website domain name, Unfortunately, at the time we acquired our domain name other universities had already claimed the preferred and We continue to pursue a domain name change that will alleviate any future confusion.
     As we begin a new academic year, this message is to serve as a reminder for those who are returning to campus and as a first notice to those who are just now joining us. As faculty and staff members, you are entrusted with the task of helping the University achieve objectives associated with building our image. It is up to you to help us maintain consistency of our image.
     Our institutional image is one of our most important assets, and like any asset it must be managed carefully. Predominance of the official university logo is a standard branding practice. If an individual department or unit already has a logo or seeks to produce one of its own, we ask two things:
     1) Submit the design to the Office of Public Information to ensure that the logos affiliated with the university demonstrate a level of professionalism.
     2) Always use the official Southeastern logo as the dominant identity in a publication or document.
     An updated manual on the Southeastern identity and proper use of logos is available online at In the very near future, we will be sending every department a more comprehensive, printed document that also addresses information on the use of our athletic logos and the licensing rules and regulations to which we subscribe.
     By practicing the University's prescribed guidelines, we will successfully promote Southeastern with the professional consistency our great institution deserves.
     I thank you for your assistance in this regard.
FE-Lions announce schedule, recruit members
The FE-Lions, the popular social organization for female fans of Southeastern athletics, has announced its 2007-08 schedule and is recruiting new members.
     The organization has grown to more than 200 members, said Southeastern Alumni Association Director Kathy Pittman. The FE-Lions host luncheons on Thursdays in conjunction with Lions football games and sponsor other functions such as the annual "Champagne Bingo" athletic fundraiser.
     Annual dues are $10. Luncheon tickets are $15 until Sept. 12 and $18 after that date.
     "Our programs promise to be more fun than ever, with great speakers, lively commentary, delicious food, and spirited chatter amongst our members," said Pittman. "You won't want to miss a single event - and you surely won't want to miss an opportunity to get your tickets for Champagne Bingo. It's not too late to join in the fun, so mark your calendars and get ready to show your FE-Lion spirit!"
     The schedule includes FE-Lions luncheons, which will be held this year at Trey Yuen, 2100 N. Morrison Blvd. in Hammond, on Sept. 13, Oct. 4 and 18, Nov. 8 and 15, and Dec. 6. Champagne Bingo is scheduled for Jan. 26, 2008, at Southeastern's Twelve Oaks.
     For additional information about the FE-Lions, contact the Southeastern Alumni Association at (985) 549-2150 or 1-800-758-2586.
Charles Reith and Rick WebbHost Charles Reith and Amite horticulturalist Rick Webb talk about the advantages of having native plants in your backyard in "The North Shore: Our Natural Legacy," the latest episode of the Southeastern Channel's nature series, "Backyard Wonders."
Channel debuts new episode of Backyard Wonders Wednesday
The rich ecology of the north shore and the impact of human activity on the land is the subject of "The North Shore: Our Natural Legacy," the latest episode of the Southeastern Channel's nature series "Backyard Wonders."
     The program will debut Wednesday, Sept. 12, at 8 p.m. on the channel airing on Charter Cable Channel 18. It will be rebroadcast throughout October on Wednesdays at 8 p.m. and Mondays 7 p.m.
     "Have you ever wondered what the north shore looked like in its virginal, natural beauty before human visitors, settlers and the resulting land development began taking place?" said channel General Manager Rick Settoon, executive producer of the program. "This show creates appreciation for the beauty of the north shore and the way it was before population growth and rampant new development began taking place. It also shows what needs to be done to protect, and in some cases restore, our area's natural gifts."
     The program was produced, videotaped and edited by channel staff member Josh Kapusinski and hosted by Charles Reith.
     "Ironically, the natural beauty of the north shore has attracted so many visitors and so much development that the native ecology is being damaged," Reith said. "People need to understand that future development must be more protective of nature or else we will destroy what attracted us here in the first place."
     The program begins with a montage describing the north shore before development, including a look at the region's sweeping forests, and the threatened longleaf pine savannah tree.
     A tour of the Louisiana Nature Conservancy at Covington's Lake Ramsay Preserve features an interview with Florida Parishes program manager Elwyn McInnis who discusses the conservancy's mission in protecting the north shore.
     Conservancy director Latimore Smith reveals how prescribed fire, a process of burning in natural areas, promotes the growth and ecological health of the savannah and other native species.
     "Lake Ramsay contains one of the region's last premier stands of longleaf pine," Kapusinski said. "Latimore gives the viewer a rare and up-close opportunity to view a section of the preserve which burned just three days before. Then, he takes them to an area which burned many weeks earlier and examines the stark contrast of growth through beautiful orchids sprouting."
     A trip to the Sandy Hollow Wildlife Management Area near Amite includes an interview with Randy Meyers of the Department of Wildlife and Fisheries and a glimpse of actual fire management in practice.
     Reith also takes the viewer to see plants unique to the longleaf pine savannah at the Abita Creek Flatwoods Preserve in Abita Springs. The tour explores carnivorous plants such as the pitcher plant, milkweed and pond cypress, and discusses the threat invasive species have on native plants.
     Segments also include the BioBlitz at Tickfaw State Park, an event organized by Southeastern biology graduate students, and a visit to Money Hill Golf and Country Club in Abita Springs, said to be one of the North Shore's best example of a residential development that has preserved the nature around it. David Goodyear, the development's owner, discusses the history of Money Hill and how he incorporated nature into his designs.
     "The Money Hill residential development is a fascinating place to learn about because it demonstrates what is possible if a developer has a mindset toward protecting nature," Reith said. "The result of this "natural approach" to development is a great place to live, and not necessarily a more expensive one."
     To bring preservation home to the viewer, Reith interviews horticulturalist Rick Webb at his Amite wholesale nursery, Louisiana Growers. Webb points out native plants that are good for the backyard and restoring the region's natural legacy.
     Reith also demonstrates how to install a native plant in your own backyard.
     "One of the most outstanding aspects of this episode is the fact that it covers such a vast topic, yet comes full circle and ends in the backyard," said Kapusinski. "I think that brings home the underlying theme that people have the control- the option- of restoring our natural legacy one property at a time."
     The Southeastern Channel can be seen on Charter Cable Channel 18 in Tangipahoa, St. Tammany and Livingston parishes and on Channel 17 in Washington Parish. It can be seen online at
SGA, Hammond Chamber sponsor forums Sept. 17 and 19
The Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts in Hammond's historical district will be the setting for two candidate forums in September that will feature candidates vying for state and parish offices in the Saturday, Oct. 20, election. The events are free and open to the public.
     Candidates for president of Tangipahoa Parish will face off on Monday, Sept. 17, at 5:30 p.m. On Wednesday, Sept. 19, the forum will focus on candidates who are running for state representative in Districts 73 and 77 and candidates for state senator in Districts 6 and 11. The state representative debate will begin at 5:30 p.m., followed by the state senator debate at 7 p.m.
     Participating candidates will field questions on a variety of topics, including economic development, infrastructure, safety/crime, education and transportation.
     The debates are sponsored by the Hammond Chamber of Commerce and Southeastern Student Government Association. Veteran broadcast journalist and Southeastern communication instructor Steve Bellas will moderate the Monday forum, while Doug Mouton, Northshore Bureau Chief for WWL-TV, will serve as moderator for the Wednesday forum. Keenan Gingles, publisher of "The Daily Star," will officiate both events. Media partners include "The Daily Star," KSLU 90.9 FM, Northshore Broadcasting and the Southeastern Channel. Members of the Hammond/Ponchatoula Sunrisers Rotary and the Hammond Rotary also have volunteered their services.
     The forums will be broadcast live on KSLU 90.9 FM, Tangi 96.5 (WTGG-FM) and Kajun 107.1 (WHMD-FM). KSLU 90.9 FM will also stream both events live over the Internet at In addition, the Southeastern Channel, Southeastern's educational access channel, will record the debates for later broadcast via Charter Cable Channel 18.
     To submit candidate questions for consideration for the forums or for more information, visit the Hammond Chamber of Commerce website at or call (985) 345-4457.
Alumni, students invited to annual Career Fair Sept. 18
Career Services will host more than 143 organizations at Career Fair 2007 on Sept. 18.
     Held from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in the Pennington Student Activity Center on the corner of University Ave. and General Pershing, Career Fair 2007 is open to all Southeastern students and alumni.
     "Career Fair 2007 is an excellent opportunity for students and alumni to network with representatives of various employers, develop job leads, and establish important contacts," said Ken Ridgedell, director of Career Services. "It is an ideal opportunity to learn more about each organization and to obtain invaluable face time with recruiters to distinguish career fair participants from the pack of faceless resumes."
     "Where else can you interact with recruiters and managers from more than 140 employers under one roof and leave a lasting, positive impression - all in one day," he added. "It would take months, possibly years, to speak with as many recruiters as those who attend Southeastern's Career Fair 2007."
     Employers participating in Career Fair 2007 include Entergy, State Farm, Chevron, AT&T, and Walgreen's. For a complete list of employers and other information on Career Fair 2007, click on the Career Fair 2007 button at
     To get the most out of the fair, Ridgedell said students and alumni should dress professionally; bring copies of their resumes; be prepared to briefly discuss career interests, goals, knowledge and skills; and collect brochures and business cards.
     They can also attend a free "Emergency Resume Clinic," where students can stop by Career Services for a quick review of their resumes. Clinics are scheduled for Sept. 11 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and Sept. 12 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. and no registration is necessary.
     For additional information on Career Fair 2007, contact Career Services at (985) 549?2121 or
Continuing Ed to coordinate training of Pala employees
Southeastern's Division of Continuing Education and Special Activities has received a $156,099 grant from the Louisiana Department of Labor to coordinate training of employees with Pala Interstate, LLC of Baton Rouge.
     The grant, awarded through the Labor Department's Incumbent Worker Training Program (IWTP), will enable Southeastern and others to provide training for both companies' employees in a wide range of administrative, financial and construction-related areas. The year-long training begins in September.
     The IWTP is a partnership between the Louisiana Department of Labor, business, industry, and training providers to assist in the skill development of employees to increase productivity and the company growth.      To participate in the program, a business must have operated in Louisiana and contributed to the state's Unemployment Insurance System for at least three years.
     In addition to the Pala Interstate grant, ongoing training is being coordinated by Southeastern for employees of Bill Hood Northlake Chevrolet in Covington through an $87,587.50 IWTP grant. "Training started in March and will go through November, to increase the skills of sales and other customer service personnel, said Veda Abene, executive assistant to the dean of Continuing Education.
     Pala Interstate, LLC is a subsidiary of Pala Group, LLC, a Baton Rouge-based company that specializes in industrial construction and maintenance, repair and construction of field-erected tanks and fabrication. Since 1973 Pala has been performing work throughout the southeast United States with an average yearly volume of approximately $90 million.
     Southeastern will coordinate vendors to train Pala employees in proprietary cost tracking and estimating, accounts payable/purchasing, accounts receivable/equipment, AS400 system administration, payroll/human resources, construction accounting, financial management, incident investigation and quality management. Staff will also receive training in construction productivity improvement, project management, supervision, problem solving and decision-making, and team development principles.
     Southeastern will also provide Pala employees with various levels of computer training in Microsoft Access, Word, Excel and PowerPoint, said Veda Abene, executive assistant to the dean of Continuing Education.
     In recent years, Southeastern has received more than $3 million from the Louisiana Department of Labor Incumbent Worker Program to provide training to the following companies: Amite Foundry & Machinery, Inc. of Amite ($221,383), Gilsbar, Inc. of Covington ($543,603), Gulf South Machine of Ponchatoula ($197,602), Crossover Inc. of Independence ($59,702), Central Progressive Bank of LaCombe ($388,180), Neill Corporation of Hammond ($1,401,813), and Bill Hood Automotive of Hammond ($248,976).
     For more information on the program, contact the Louisiana Department of Labor's Incumbent Worker Training Unit at (225) 342-7643 or online at
Forum grpahicCast announced for Fanfare's 'A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum'
The Opera/Music Theatre Workshop has announced the cast for its production of "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum."
     The fast-paced, witty, and irreverent stage classic, which has been called "Broadway's greatest farce and probably the funniest musical ever written," will be presented Oct. 10-13 at 7:30 p.m. at the Pottle Music Building Auditorium as part of the 22nd season of Fanfare, Southeastern's October arts festival.
     Curtain time is 7:30 p.m. and general admission tickets -- $14, adults; $10 senior citizens, Southeastern faculty, staff, alumni, and non-Southeastern students -- are available at the Fanfare box office in the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts, 220 E. Thomas Street, (985) 543-4371. Southeastern students are admitted free with university I.D. Box office hours are noon-5 p.m., weekdays. Tickets will also be available at the door one hour prior to curtain.
     The winner of eight 1963 Tony awards including best musical, "Forum" was revived on Broadway in 1974 and 1996, has had three successful runs in London's West End, and is produced around the world by amateur and professional theatrical companies as well as in high schools, colleges and universities.
     "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," Effler said, "takes comedy back to its roots, combining situations from the 2000 year old comedies of Roman playwright Plautus with the infectious energy of classic vaudeville," said Opera/Music Theatre Director Chuck Effler. "The result is a day in the life of Pseudolus - liar, blackmailer, slave - who struggles to earn his freedom by winning for his master the hand of a beautiful but slow-witted courtesan.
     "Throw in more sexy courtesans, a brow beaten husband and his domineering wife, a fearsome soldier, another loyal (but not too bright) slave, mistaken identities, escape plots, lost children, eunuchs, a fake funeral complete with a live body - and you have a recipe for non-stop, rolling-in-the-aisles laughing," Effler said.
     Effler's cast includes a number of Southeastern music majors who are veterans of Opera/Music Theatre Workshop productions, including the recent hits "The Wizard of Oz" and "Too Many Sopranos."
Scott McDonough of Slidell has the lead roll of Pseudolus, while Skyler Stoup of Mandeville is his master Hero and Blair Abene of Hammond and Cassie Arnold of Ponchatoula share the role of Hero's love interest, Philia.
     Cast members also include Brandon Wear of Slidell as the elderly Senex; Jane Rownd of Hammond and Danielle Willie of Ponchatoula as his formidable wife Domina; Brian Martinez of Montz as the slave Hysterium; Colby McCurdy of Slidell as the buyer and seller of courtesans, Marcus Lycus; and Christopher Giffin of Baton Rouge as Miles Gloriosus, the warrior who purchases Philia.
     Dustin Johnson of Covington, Joshua Glober of Baton Rouge and Taylor Marrs of Slidell are "the Proteans," who play a variety of unnamed parts from soldiers and sailors to citizens and slaves. Cast as courtesans are Bridget Lyons of Hammond (Tintinabula), Tiffane Henry of Jamaica (Panacea), Molly Betsch of Slidell and Margaret Davis of Walker and Laura Freeney of Independence and Elyse German of Pearl River (Geminae Twins), Charlene Robinson of St. Rose and Melissa Simien of Baton Rouge (Vibrata) and Kimberly Hilliard of Covington (Gymnasia).
     For more information on "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," contact Chuck Effler at or (985) 549-2249.
Center for Faculty Excellence news
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, ext. 5791 or
     Monday, Sept. 10
     9-10 a.m. or 1-2 p.m. -- Blackboard: Introduction to Blackboard and Communication Tools (uploading files, e-mail and collaboration)
     Thursday, Sept. 13
     12:30-1:30 p.m.-- Science & Religion Brown Bag Discussion All faculty, staff, and students are invited. Bring your lunch and a friend, drinks and cookies will be provided.
     2:30-3:30 p.m. -- Introduction of MS PowerPoint -- This workshop is designed to introduce the functionality and assist faculty in developing lessons in Powerpoint to assist in easier presentation of information to their students.
     Call for Proposals: Grants for Teaching Enhancement -- (Proposals Due: Sept. 27)
     Proposals to enhance classroom teaching are now being accepted by the Center for Faculty Excellence in three areas: Professional Development in Teaching, Course Enhancement, and Curriculum Development or Revision. For more information, refer to the weekly e-mail from the center or call ext. 5791.
This week in athletics
The Southeastern football team will open up its 2007 home schedule on Saturday, hosting Kentucky Wesleyan at 6 p.m. at Strawberry Stadium during this week in Southeastern Athletics.
     The Lions (0-2) enter Saturday's contest looking for their first win of the season after playing FBS members New Mexico State and Kansas to open the year. Division II member Kentucky Wesleyan (0-3) will also be looking for its first win, after dropping a 45-24 decision to West Liberty State on Saturday.      Saturday's game will be broadcast live in the Hammond area on KAJUN 107.1 FM and on the Internet at, where live stats will also be available.
     The defending SLC champion women's soccer team (4-0) will look to remain perfect this week, as the Lady Lions hit the road for the first time in 2007. On Friday, Southeastern will be at Louisiana-Lafayette for a 7 p.m. match. Southern will welcome the Lady Lions to town on Sunday at 1 p.m.
     The Southeastern volleyball team (1-2) has a busy week ahead. On Tuesday, the Lady Lions open their home schedule with a 7 p.m. match versus Alcorn State. Live stats for Tuesday's match will be available at Southeastern will then head to Montgomery, Ala. for the weekend to participate in the Alabama State Tournament. On Friday, the Lady Lions will face Mississippi Valley State at 11:30 a.m. and host Alabama State at 2:30 p.m. Southeastern will face Southern at 9 a.m. and Alabama A&M on Saturday at 5 p.m.
     Tuesday, Sept. 11
     Volleyball, vs. Alcorn State, University Center, 7 p.m.
     Friday, Sept. 14
     Women's Soccer, at Louisiana-Lafayette, Lafayette, 7 p.m.
     Volleyball, vs. Mississippi Valley State (Alabama State Tournament), Montgomery, Ala., 11:30 a.m.
     Volleyball, at Alabama State (Alabama State Tournament), 2:30 p.m.
     Saturday, Sept. 15
     Football, vs. Kentucky Wesleyan, Strawberry Stadium, 6 p.m. (KAJUN 107.1 FM)
     Volleyball, vs. Southern (Alabama State Tournament), Montgomery, Ala., 9 a.m.
     Volleyball, vs. Alabama A&M (Alabama State Tournament), Montgomery, Ala., 5 p.m.
     Sunday, Sept. 16
     Women's Soccer, at Southern, Baton Rouge, 1 p.m.
Professional activities
Dr. Robert R. Kraemer
(Kinesiology and Health Studies) recently published three articles: "Exercise and humoral mediators of peripheral energy balance: ghrelin and adiponectin" in Experimental Biology and Medicine with coauthor V. Daniel Castracane of the Texas Tech Health Sciences Center, Odessa, Texas; "Stress hormones, effort sense, and perceptions of stress during incremental exercise: an exploratory investigation" in the Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research with Castracane, Ed Acevedo of Virginia Commonwealth University, Lisa Johnson of LSU, and Gary Kamimori of Walter Reed Army Research Institute; and "Affective responses to exercise are dependent on intensity rather than total work" in Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise with Acevedo, Marcus Kilpatrick of the University of South Florida, and John Bartholomew of University of Texas at Austin.
     Writer-in-Residence Bev Marshall (English) joined James Wilcox for the "Coffee And Conversation" series at the East Bank Jefferson Parish Library in Metairie. The series is sponsored by the Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities and the Tennessee Williams Literary Festival. Her essay, "Two O'Clock," was published in the summer issue of Cultural Vistas, a publication of the Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities. The essay about a strawberry farmer in Ponchatoula originally appeared in Louisiana In Words, an anthology about Louisiana people and places published by Pelican Press.
     A research proposal of Dr. Hye-Young Kim (Chemistry and Physics) has recently been approved by U.S. Department of Energy. This three-year (Fall 2007-Spring 2010) research project will be conducted in collaboration with Pennsylvania State University and the title is "Nanocolloidal Forces for Stability of Assembly."
     Lori Smith (Sims Memorial Library) had an article entitled "Federal Cross-Agency Web Portals: Created for Your Convenience" published in the Summer 2007 issue of Louisiana Libraries.

Table of content

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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