ByLion -- May 4

Pandemic Influenza guide
Scalise to address graduates
Ecomonic impact tops $564 million
Get your new I.D. card
Fellow serves internship

'Renew Review' at Columbia
'Glitz' aids Children's Miracle Network
New Starbucks opens in union
Ceramics Club sale today, Tuesday
'Bunko for Basketball' May 9

Berry good time at Jubilee
This week in the performing arts
This week in athletics
De Noux wins short story award
Professional activities

Pandemic Influenza - A preparation guide for students and staff
With the goal of maintaining a safe and healthy environment for the faculty, staff, students, and many visitors who visit our campus annually, Southeastern has posted its updated Pandemic Influenza Guide on the university Web site. The information, linked via a home page button, is intended to provide you with basic information regarding a possible influenza outbreak and some of the steps the university may need to take in order to limit the spread of disease and to continue operations as normally as possible.
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Rep. Steve ScaliseScalise to address graduates May 16
U.S. Congressman Steve Scalise, representative of Louisiana's First Congressional District, will address graduates at Southeastern's spring commencement at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 16.
     The approximately 1,100 degrees conferred at the ceremony in the University Center will include Southeastern's first three doctoral degrees in educational leadership.
     Scalise has served in Congress since 2008 when he was elected to fill the unexpired term of Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal. A member of the Republican Party, he serves on the Energy and Commerce Committee, emerging as a strong proponent for a national energy policy that increases the supply of American oil. An advocate for fiscal discipline, he has also made hurricane recovery and flood protection top priorities.
     He served in the Louisiana Legislature in both the House of Representatives and the Senate for more than 12 years. As a state senator, he served as chairman of the Senate Labor and Industrial Relations Committee.
     Scalise is recognized for his role in 2002 in helping to create tax incentives for Louisiana's film industry, which has made the state one of the most popular places to produce films in the nation. The tax incentives generated more than $700 million in film activity and created more than 6,000 jobs in Louisiana in 2007.
     A graduate of Louisiana State University with a degree in computer science and a minor in political science, he has also worked as a systems engineer for area technology companies.
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President Crain addresses community gathering on Southeastern's economic impactPresident John L. Crain explains the university's economic and community impact at the roll out of the impact Southeastern's annual economic impact tops $564 million
Southeastern's economic impact on the state is more than $565 million annually, and the university's impact supports more than 5,700 non-university jobs, according to a study commissioned by the University of Louisiana System.
     Spending by the university's more than 15,000 students accounted for an approximate $237 million impact, while faculty and staff spending amounted to a $99 million impact, the study showed. In addition, the study analyzed non-economic factors such as cultural, education and business-related outreach projects.
     "This report on the economic and community impacts of Southeastern highlights our multi-faceted role in serving the people who live throughout our region," said Southeastern President John L. Crain.
     The study was initiated last year and developed by Applied Technology Research Corporation of Baton Rouge. The study relied on data provided by the eight universities that make up the system, and also included data collected from the Louisiana State Employees Retirement System, Teachers Retirement System of Louisiana, and the Office of Group Benefits. The methodology used is considered consistent with that of other university impact studies conducted around the nation.
     ULS President Randy Moffett said the state's fiscal year 2007-08 investment of $438.7 million in University of Louisiana System schools yielded a $3.4 billion impact to the state's economy through spending alone.
     "Every dollar of state funding Louisiana invests in the University of Louisiana System generates an $8 return," Moffett said.
     The study examined each ULS university's impact in four areas: spending, teaching, research and quality of life.
     For Southeastern, spending includes a $42 million impact of university operating expenditures, $33 million from capital outlay and construction projects, $24 million from health insurance payments, $16.7 million from retiree spending, $101 million from visitor expenditures, $98.7 million from spending by faculty and staff, and $237 million from student expenditures.
     A complete copy of the report is available online at
Read more …
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President Crain takes his new ID photoReminder: get your new Southeastern ID card
Campus Card Operations is in the process of issuing new IDs to all current Southeastern employees as a part of a university-wide identification conversion initiative. Even if you do not use your Southeastern ID for Time Centre, door access or Lion's Laganiappe, it is mandatory that all employees exchange current IDs for the new ID. Security measures put into place with the new IDs will remove the Social Security number from the magnetic strip that is currently encoded on the ID.
     You may receive a new ID free through May 15 at no charge. After that date, a replacement fee will apply.
     The Campus Card Operations office is now located in North Campus Main Building, Room 223. While on north campus getting your new ID, you may want to open a Lion's Lagniappe account at the Controller's Office, eliminating the need to carry cash on campus. Please contact the Campus Card Operations office at (985) 549-3990 for additional information. Table of Content
Diane Allen, Beth Meyers, Michael D. RichardsonDiane Allen, dean of the College of Education and Human Development, left, and Michael D. Richardson, head of the Department of Educational Leadership and Technology, congratulate doctoral fellow Beth Meyers, center, who has been selected for a prestigious internship with the U.S. Department of Education.
Doctoral fellow selected for DOE internship
Southeastern doctoral fellow Beth Meyers has been selected for a summer internship with the U.S. Department of Education in Washington, D.C.
     Meyers left April 26 for the nation's capital, where she will spend the month of May working in the Office of Planning, Evaluation and Policy Development Performance Information.
     An 18-year veteran of the Livingston Parish school system, Meyers is currently on a one-year leave from her position as an English and graphic design/animation teacher at French Settlement High School as she pursues her doctoral degree in educational leadership.
     As the only fulltime fellow in the approximately three-year-old doctoral program offered by Southeastern in consortium with the University of Louisiana-Lafayette, Meyers has been working on a variety of projects in the College of Education and Human Development and has served as an administrative intern at Walker High School.
Having completed her doctoral coursework, she will return to the classroom next year as she works on her dissertation with an eye on obtaining her doctoral degree in May 2010.
     Since she has a particular interest in policy development and data analysis, Meyers said she is "absolutely thrilled" about the internship, through which she will help plan a national educational data summit to be staged later this summer.
Read more …
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Renew ReviewColumbia presents 'Renew Review' May 8
Ricky Graham is returning to the Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts May 8 with his musical comedy "Renew Revue." Co-written with Sean Patterson, the 7:30 p.m. production is a witty, wicked look at New Orleans' post-Katrina recovery efforts and its struggle back to life.
     Patrons can expect to hear songs about the Insectarium, Ray Nagin, Ed Blakely, Sidney Torres IV, Road Home, post-Katrina cough, "Chocolate City," the Army Corps of Engineers, and fighting over territory at the Endymion parade.
     "If you like the Capitol Steps - one of the all-time favorites of our annual Fanfare arts festival -- you will love 'Renew Revue,'" said Columbia Theatre Director Donna Gay Anderson. "It pokes fun at all things Louisiana, specifically the recovery efforts in New Orleans. It is a lighthearted look at disaster… as only Ricky Graham can do."
     Graham, whose Carnival spoof "And the Ball and All" was a hit last season with Columbia Theatre patrons, has been called the Crescent City's "reigning merry minstrel."
     Along with Harry Mayronne, Graham has also written "Hollywood Heaven," which won the Gambit Big Easy Award for Best Comedy, and "The Black And White Blues," which played at the Laurie Beechman Theatre in New York City.
     Tickets for "Renew Revue" are $35, Orchestra 1 and Loge; $29, Orchestra 2 and Balcony 1; and $23, Balcony 2. They are available online at or at the Columbia box office, 220 E. Thomas St., 985-543-4371. Box office hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday and one hour before performance times.
     For more information about upcoming Columbia Theatre events, visit or call 985-543-4366.
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Miss Southeastern Jessica PomarouxRight, Miss Southeastern Jessica Pomaroux at the Public Relations Student Society's "Putting on the Glitz" fashion show.
Classes and clubs collaborate for the Children's Miracle Network
On April 22, a group of Southeastern classes, departments and student organizations collaborated on a project for the Children's Miracle Network. They hosted a fashion show and room makeover raffle in the Student Union Ballroom, which featured Miss Louisiana Blair Abene, Miss Southeastern Jessica Pomaroux, and Miss Coastal Wetlands and former Miss Southeastern Heather Williams. Abene and Williams shared emcee duties for the show.
     The project began when Williams, a student in communication faculty member Dr. Carol Madere's special event planning class, asked for help in planning a special event to benefit the Children's Miracle Network. "As luck would have it, the Public Relations Student Society of America wanted its annual Putting On the Glitz fashion show to benefit the Children's Miracle Network this year," said Madere, the student organization's advisor. She put Williams in contact with the group.
     The PRSSA decided that to spur ticket sales and increase its contribution to the Children's Miracle Network, it would offer a room makeover by an interior designer as a raffle prize.
     "That's when I turned to Debbie Johnson in Family and Consumer Science for help," said Madere. "Her class accepted the challenge as a group project and called themselves 'The Miracle Workers.' They worked with a local interior designer, Kathy Heitman, to redecorate a model room in Louisiana Hall, which interim Housing Director Terry Passman allowed them to redecorate and provided them with funds to do the work. The idea was to show the audience what could be done to a dorm room, like HGTV. Even staying within the boundaries set by University Housing Department, it looks amazing," she said.
     "The students met with Ms. Heitman and Jodie Keating from the Housing Department to discuss the goal of the project and brainstorm ideas," Johnson explained. "Ms. Heitman sketched out three possible room ideas and Ms. Keating selected the one which had the greatest "Wow!" factor. The group accompanied Ms. Heitman and Ms. Keating to purchase the items and to put the room together. The students gained valuable skills in teamwork and project management."
     The winner of the room makeover raffle received gift certificates from JC Penny's, Hobby Lobby, Wal-Mart, and Lowe's totaling $400 and a room makeover consultation to help him make use of the gift certificates.
     Another group of Johnson's students worked on staging the fashion show itself. They called themselves 'Fashion Forward.' Using the theme of the 50th anniversary of Barbie, they decorated the stage and worked backstage helping the models get dressed.
     "By participating in this event, the students were able to practice communication, time management skills and planning skills. The students used their knowledge of fashion to plan the stage decoration and to assist the models," Johnson said.
     Cheryl Settoon's video production class also participated in the show. Vivian Boykin and Clara Wells served as the show's producers and Brooks McGeever, Dustin Breaud, Kelsey Callender, and Theresa Saltamachia taped a segment for later broadcast on the Southeastern Channel.
     "I have some creative students who like to get as much hands-on experience as possible. This event allowed them to cover a fun event that promotes a worthy cause," said Settoon.
     "We were working with a very limited budget, so we also asked KSLU to serve as our media sponsor and provide music for the show. General Manager Todd Delaney graciously agreed," Madere explained.
     "As a public radio station, we're committed to community service," said Delaney. "This was a wonderful opportunity for us to step up and help make such a worthy event a great success. Our students saw first-hand what an important role they played in serving the Southeastern and surrounding communities, and we hope that experience stays with them throughout their careers."
     The Communication Department also helped with expenses and promotion of the show.
     Williams recruited the models and sponsors and worked with the producer to coordinate the show. This left members of the Public Relations Student Society of Southeastern the jobs of promoting and producing the show, selling tickets, getting silent auction items and working backstage.
     "I think it was really good experience for them to plan and execute this special event, especially since they had to coordinate the efforts of so many different groups" said Madere. "Heather Williams deserves much of the credit for making the show a success."
     Williams will be a contestant in the Miss Louisiana pageant in June.
     The show earned $1,000 for the Children's Miracle Network due to the generosity of the Southeastern community and local merchants, as well as the hard work of students and faculty whose collaborative efforts made it a success.
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Starbucks grand openingSoutheastern opens Starbucks on campus
A new Starbucks coffee outlet has been added to the War Memorial Student Union. The campus celebrated the opening of the coffee shop, operated by the university's food services provider Aramark, with a ribbon cutting ceremony on April 27. From left are Jim McHodgkins, assistant vice president of student affairs; cheerleader Jenny Wolfe; Connie Davis, interim director of Auxiliary Services; Amie Hall, Aramark retail manager; Molly Fenton, incoming Student Government Association president; Erin Moore Cowser, executive assistant to the president; Marvin Yates, vice president for student affairs; Wendy Johns Lauderdale, vice president for university advancement; Stephen Smith, vice president for administration and finance; President John L. Crain; Paul Butler, Aramark district manager; Sam Domiano, assistant vice president of operations; Martin Balisteri, Aramark food service director; Southeastern's macot Roomie; and Lionettes Brandi Lambert and Emily Lander.
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Ceramics Club sponsors sale May 4-5
The Southeastern Ceramic Club will hold its spring sale on May 1-2, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., in the War Memorial Student Union mall.
     The club will offer a variety of ceramics, from thrown pottery to unique hand-built sculpture. The sale is a fundraiser for the Ceramics Club, which helps Southeastern students sell and promote their work. For additional information, contact the Department of Visual Arts, 985-549-2193.
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'Bunko for Basketball' May 9
Southeastern's PRIDE (Positive Role Models Involved in the Development of Excellence) group will sponsor the "Bunko for Basketball" Fundraiser on Saturday, May 9, at the university's Columbia Theatre for the Performing Arts in downtown Hammond.
     Open to adults only, the event will feature hor d'oeuvres and drinks and a silent auction. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Bunko games will begin at 7 p.m.
     Tickets are $30 with all proceeds going to the Southeastern Lady Lion women's basketball program's scholarship fund.
     "The 'Bunko for Basketball' event will be a fun night and we're very thankful that our PRIDE group continues to go above and beyond in their efforts to support our program," said Southeastern head women's basketball coach Lori Davis Jones. "Our student-athletes and coaches are very fortunate to have such a dynamic and inspirational group of women show us such overwhelming support."
     For ticket information, contact Patsy Causey at (985) 345-8133.
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Jessica Pomaroux and Marvin YatesDonna Methvien hands out redbeans
Strawberry Jubilee: everybody had a 'berry' good time

Left, Miss Southeastern Jessica Pomaroux and Vice President for Student Affairs Marvin Yates were on hand last Wednesday to make the first ceremonial slice of the traditional centerpiece of Strawberry Jubilee, the giant strawberry cake. The spring weather was lovely and the fun -- and the redbeans -- were plentiful at the Campus Activities Board's annual spring semester event, one of the showcases of the Division of Student Affairs' "Spring Daze" Week. Right, Donna Methvien takes a turn dishing out the beans.
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This week in the performing arts
Welcome to the last week of classes -- relieve the stress with beautiful music, courtesy of the Department of Music and Dramatic Arts. All events are free; all events are in Pottle Auditorium unless otherwise indicated.
     On Monday at 6 p.m. the Southeastern Saxophone Studio will perform a wonderful variety of jazz and classical saxophone solo and quartet compositions by Johann Sebastian Bach, Eugene Bozza, Michael Nyman, Steven Bryant and many others. At 7:30 p.m., vocal major Danielle Willie will present a senior recital featuring the music of Handel, Debussy, Barber, Rorem, Alban Berg, Johann Strauss, Mozart and Puccini.
     On Tuesday Dragos Filip, cello, will give a junior recital at 5 p.m., and will play works by Edward Elgar, Johann Sebastian Bach and Pablo Cassado. At 6 p.m., vocal major Colby McCurdy will sing a senior recital; works to be performed include pieces by early Italian masters Legrenzi, Durante and Secchi, as well as songs by Robert Schumann, Faure, Vaughan Williams, and an aria by Richard Wagner. At 7:30 p.m., Hristo Stoycho will give a graduate tuba recital with works by Jager, Krysztof Penderecki, Paul Holmes, Paul Hindemith and Neal Corwell.
     On Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., Brian Kingrey will play a senior clarinet recital, performing works by Robert Muczynski, Johannes Brahms and Claude Debussy. He will be joined by cellist Dragos Filip, flutist Karyn Huggett, as well as pianist David Evenson.
     On Thursday please join the Symphonic Band in their annual spring concert at 7:30 p.m.
     On Friday, finishing up the week (and the semester) is a concert of classical music by African American composers and African American-inspired music, organized and presented by the MUS 641 Music History Seminar, in the Recital Hall at 5 p.m. At 6 p.m. in Pottle Auditorium graduate horn major Ruth Linder will present her graduate recital, performing works by Jean-Michel Defaye, Reinhold Gliere, Rachmaninoff, Beethoven and Vaclav Nelhybel. The final recital of the semester will be given by Laurentiu Norocel, graduate violin major, performing works by Bach, Saint-Saëns, Beethoven and Rachmaninoff.
     Look for this column in the Fall semester for more exciting music, theatre and dance events from the Department of Music and Dramatic Arts.
     May 4
     Saxophone Studio Recital, Pottle, 6 p.m.
     Danielle Willie, soprano, Senior Recital, Pottle, 7:30 p.m.
     May 5
     Dragos Filip, cello, Junior Recital, Pottle, 5 p.m.
     Colby McCurdy, baritone, Senior Recital, Pottle, 6 p.m.
     Hristo Stoycho, tuba, Graduate Recital, Pottle, 7:30 p.m.
     May 6
     Brian Kingrey, clarinet, Senior Recital, Pottle, 7:30 p.m.
     May 7
     Symphonic Band, Pottle, 7:30 p.m.
     May 8
     Music history seminar concert: A Recital of works by African-American classical music
composers, Recital Hall, 5 p.m.
     Ruth Linder, horn, Graduate Recital, Pottle, 6 p.m.
     Laurentiu Norocel, violin, Graduate Recital, Pottle, 7:30 p.m.
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This week in athletics
The red-hot Southeastern baseball team will celebrate Senior Day, while the track and field program competes in the Southland Conference Outdoor Championships during this week in Southeastern Athletics.
     The Lions (31-17, 18-9 SLC) head into the week on a season-long eight-game winning streak. On Tuesday, Southeastern will close out its non-conference schedule at Alcorn State, facing the Braves in a 6 p.m. contest in Lorman, Miss.
     Over the weekend, Southeastern will close out its home schedule with a three-game series versus SLC foe Stephen F. Austin at Alumni Field, beginning with a 6 p.m. contest on Friday. The series, which will be broadcast live in the Hammond area on KSLU-FM (90.9) and on the Internet at, continues on Saturday at 6 p.m. and concludes on Sunday at 1 p.m. Prior to Sunday's game, seniors Ty Summerlin, Brandon Street, Ryan Collins, Chris Cappo, Brian McCants, Jordan D'Arensbourg and Robert Rugg will be honored in a special Senior Day ceremony.
     The men's and women's track and field team will look to compete for the SLC title this week. The Lions finished second in last season's SLC outdoor meet and third in the SLC indoor meet earlier this spring. The meet runs from Friday through Sunday in Nacogdoches, Texas.
     Tuesday, May 5
     Baseball, at Alcorn State, Lorman, Miss., 6 p.m.
     Friday, May 8
     Baseball, vs. Stephen F. Austin, Alumni Field, 6 p.m. (KSLU)*
     Men's and Women's Track and Field, at SLC Outdoor Championships, Nacogdoches, Texas, All Day
     Saturday, May 9
     Baseball, vs. Stephen F. Austin, Alumni Field, 6 p.m. (KSLU)*
     Men's and Women's Track and Field, at SLC Outdoor Championships, Nacogdoches, Texas, All Day
     Sunday, May 10
     Baseball, vs. Stephen F. Austin, Alumni Field, 1 p.m. (KSLU)*
     Men's and Women's Track and Field, at SLC Outdoor Championships, Nacogdoches, Texas, All Day
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O'Neil De NouxUPD's De Noux wins short mystery fiction award
Southeastern Police Investigator O'Neil De Noux has won a 2009 Derringer Award in the "Best Novelette" category for his story, "Too Wise." The award was one of four presented May 1 by the Short Mystery Fiction Society to recognize excellence in the mystery short story form.
     De Noux's story "The Bonnie and Clyde Caper," which appeared in Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine in August 2008, was also nominated for a Derringer award in the Best Long Story category.
     In 2007, De Noux's "The Heart Has Reasons" won the Private Eye Writers of America's Shamus Award for Best Short Story. Both "Too Wise" and "The Heart Has Reasons" are Lucien Caye private eye stories set in 1940s New Orleans. New Orleans Confidential, a collection of Lucien Caye stories, was published by PointBlank Press in 2006.
     A professional writer since 1988, De Noux joined the Southeastern's University Police Department in 2006.
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Professional activities
Jackie Dale Thomas (Leadership Development/Student Activities) was recently the keynote speaker at the Honesty and Integrity Banquet for the Masonic Lodge in Bogalusa. Thomas was the first to speak in the lodge.
     Dr. Barbara Forrest (History and Political Science) gave a presentation entitled "Update on the Wedge: The Intelligent Design Creationist Movement Since the Dover Trial" at the 2009 Center for Inquiry World Congress in Bethesda, Md. On April 20, she gave a presentation entitled "The 2008 Louisiana Science Education Act" at the 2009 Experimental Biology annual meeting in New Orleans. On April 26, she delivered a 20-minute talk during the Sunday service of the Unitarian-Universalist Church in Columbus, Ind., followed by a special noon presentation entitled "Slam Dunk for Science and the Constitution." Her article entitled "The Non-Epistemology of Intelligent Design: Its Implications for Public Policy" has been published in the journal Synthese: An International Journal for Epistemology, Methodology and Philosophy of Science.
     Dr. Lillian Stiegler (Communication Sciences and Disorders) presented "Grand Rounds in Speech-Language Pathology" at the annual continuing education workshop of the Louisiana Board of Examiners for Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology (LBESPA) in Baton Rouge on April 25.
     C. Roy Blackwood (Visual Arts) recently participated in the spring board of director's meeting of the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi as the Society's director of fellowships.
     Dr. Dennis Merino's (Mathematics) paper entitled "The Phi(S) Polar Decomposition" was accepted for publication in Linear Algebra and its Applications. It was coauthored with Roger A. Horn of University of Utah and Agnes T. Paras of University of Philippines.
     Erin Matheny (Southeastern Social Science Research Center) and Lane Richardson, IT director for Centerpoint Community Services of Shreveport, presented a session entitled "Building the Louisiana Services Network: The Creation of a Statewide HMIS" during the National Human Services Data Consortium in Las Vegas, Nev., April 23-24. The presentation focused on the Louisiana-wide initiative to merge nine independent databases of human service providers into a single system and the standardization of homeless data collection across the state. The effort is being undertaken in conjunction with the SSSRC's Northlake HMIS Data Project, a project dedicated to capturing consumer-level demographic and service data for homeless assistance providers. Aggregate homeless management information systems (HMIS) data is used for producing unduplicated regional and national counts, analyzing patterns of service usage, and the efficacy of coordinated service systems.
     Charles Elliott (History and Political Science) presented "(Re)Considering Northshore Nations: First Steps Towards A Regional Perspective" in the Evening Lecture Series of the Lake Pontchartrain Basin Maritime Museum in Mandeville on April 30.
     Dr. Stuart Stewart and Karen E. Powell (Louisiana Campus Compact) presented "Service-Learning: An Engaged Pedagogy of Reflection" at the annual conference of the Louisiana Community and Technical College System on April 24.
     An article by Dr. Francesco Fiumara (Foreign Languages and Literatures), "Per una riattribuzione di un opuscolo ottocentesco su Mambrino Roseo da Fabriano," has just appeared in the 2009 Italian issue of the MLN Journal. The article discusses the authorship of a 19th Century booklet about the Italian 16th century writer and translator Mambrino Roseo da Fabriano.
     Southeastern hosted the 20th annual conference for the South-Central Region of the Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges April 24-25. Computer science educators from colleges and universities in Texas, Oklahoma, Mississippi, and Louisiana, as well as several other states, took part in presentation of peer-reviewed papers, student posters, and workshops throughout Fayard Hall. The conference banquet was held on the quadrangle between the Student Union and Fayard Hall, and introduced the attendees to Louisiana specialties including cochon de lait, boiled crawfish, fried alligator, and jambalaya. The conference was organized by Dr. Troy Kammerdiener (Computer Science and Industrial Technology). Dr. Mike Asoodeh organized food and entertainment, while Dr. Ghassan Alkadi served as local registrar, assisted by several other members of the Computer Science and Industrial Technology department and the Technology and Computing Services department. Other resources and assistance were provided by Dr. Daniel McCarthy, dean of the College of Science and Technology, and Dr. Cris Koutsougeras, head of the Department of Computer Science and Industrial Technology.
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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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